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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday, local showers in extreme south portion Tuesday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 66; This Afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6 ;18; Sets, 6:21 OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 225
' GONE INTO EFFECT
TO BUILD AGAIN
IN TO CONFERENCE
AT JAIL III TAMPA
English Troops Threatened to Open
Fire and the Ottomans
Constantinople, Sept. 25. The Al Allied
lied Allied high commissioners plan to meet
today for the purpose of getting to together
gether together the representatives of Greece
and Turkish nationalists for the con conference
ference conference at Mudania at which terms
of the armistice are expected to be
HAMID IS HAUGHTY
Hamid Bey, representative of the
Angora government in Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, declared today the Allies' invi invitation
tation invitation to a peace conference could not
be accepted by the Turkish national nationalists
ists nationalists on the terms laid down. "We
cannot accept the allied terms because
they propose to demilitarize the Sea
of Marmora and part of Thrace,
which would prevent us from bring bringing
ing bringing our troops from Asia to Europe,"
AMERICA WILL GUARD THE
London, Sept. 25. A Reuter dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Athens says that Admiral
Bristol informed the Greek govern government
ment government the United States will under undertake
take undertake to protect with destroyers the
removal of the remaining 150,000 ref refugees
ugees refugees at Smyrna if Greece provides
means of transport.
WILL NOT BE AGGRESSIVE
Washington, Sept. 25. Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Bristol's activities in connection
with the Smyrna disaster will be con confined
fined confined strictly to afford relief, primari primarily
ly primarily to native and naturalized Ameri Americans
cans Americans as a result of the fire and sec secondarily
ondarily secondarily to the nations of other coun countries
tries countries who cannot otherwise obtain aid.
Instructions to Admiral Bristol from
the state department were said to
have set forth these limitations plain plainly
ly plainly If the admiral has planned to use
force for any other purpose the Wash Washington
ington Washington government is not aware of it.
Constantinople, Sept. 25. British
officials announce that a Turkish force
of 1100 cavalry which crossed the
neutral zone at Chanak Saturday
night retired yesterday on Bairamjik,
following a meeting at 6 a. m. be between
tween between the commanders of the Turkish
and British forces. No shots were
fired. The Turks retired under a
white flag. The Turks stopped their
advance when the British notified the
Turkish commander that a further
forward movement would cause the
British to open fire.
C-2 FINISHED ITS FLIGHT
Arcadia, Cal., Sept. 24. The army
dirigible C-2 completed its transcon transcontinental
tinental transcontinental flight yesterday, arriving
here at f:58 p. m. The C-2 left Lang Lang-ley
ley Lang-ley field, Newport News, Va., Sept. 14,
and made the trip without serious
mishap. No attempt was made to
establish any record for speed or en endurance.
durance. endurance. The last leg of the trip was made
from Yuma, 250 miles distant. The
C-2 left Nogales, Ariz., at 6:25 a. m.
and completed the 220-mile trip to
Yuma at 1:20 p. m., more than an
hour behind her schedule. The delay
was due to a forced landing at Ajo,
Ariz., because of motor trouble. The
dirigible left Yuma at 2 p. m.
DIDN'T KILL O'DUFFY
Dublin, Sept. 25. An attempt was
made last night to kill General Owen
O'Duffy, chief commander of the Irish
civil police, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement today by the free state govern government.
ment. government. MRS. STEPHENS
Mrs. R. O. Stephens of Homosassa,
passed away Friday, Sept. 15. Her
death was a shock to her friends. Ev Everybody
erybody Everybody who knew her loved her for
she was kind to all. She was a church
member and took a deep interest in
the affairs of the church. Her hus husband
band husband and children who are grieved
over the death of the wife. and mother,
have the sympathy of their many
A Friend Who Loved Her.
A newspaper writer says North-
cliff e had no friends except his wife
and his mother. That isn't a bad
showing in these unsettled times.
Attorney for' Striking Shopmen May
Ask for a Review By The
Court of Appeals
Chicago, Sept. 25. The drastic
temporary injunction order asked by
Attorney General Daugherty against
shop crafts strike leaders was put in
force today by Judge Wilkerson,
without any of its effectiveness being
modified. Several slight changes in
the wording of the order were made
t clarify its meaning.
RICH BERG WANTS A REVIEW
Chicago, Sept. 25. Qualifying his
statement with the assertion that his
course of action has not been definite
ly determined, Donald R. Richberg,
counsel for the railway shop crafts,
indicated today the next stop in the
shopmen's fighl against the Daugher Daugherty
ty Daugherty injunction would be a petition to
the United States circuit court of ap appeals
peals appeals for a review of Judge Wilker Wilker-son's
son's Wilker-son's order.
HARDEE WILL GIVE UP
ROSENBAUM AND HAVENS
Governor Honors Requisition For
Couple of Much Wanted
Tallahassee, Sept. 25. Governor
Hardee this morning honored requisi requisition
tion requisition papers for Harrel Havens and
Ernest Rosenbaum, who are wanted
in Erie county, N. Y., on a charge
of grand larceny in the first degree.
William Connolly, of Buffalo, is en
route to Key West for the young men,
who are charged with the theft of
$5000 last June. It is understood they
are also wanted in Cuba. They are in
in the custody of the Monroe county
GRACE HOWELL WILL GO
TO THE INSANE ASYLUM
(Palm Beach Post, Sept. 24)
A verdict of insane was returned by
the jury last night at 11 o'clock in the
case of Grace Howell, whose trial has
lasted throughout the week in an ef effort
fort effort to determine whether or not she
was sane, before she was put on trial
on the charge of murder. Judge E. C.
Davis immediately signed the order
committing her to the state insane
REUNION AT TALLAHASSEE
General Order No. 3:
Comrades of the Florida Division,
U. C. V.: Your commander has ac
cepted the invitation of Anna Jackson
Chapter, U. D. C, and of the citizens
of Tallahassee to hold our next annual
reunion in Tellahassee, and the dates
set for our meeting will be October
18th and 19th, next.
All regret that our utmost efforts
have failed to obtain favorable rates
from the transportation companies
but the veterans will be taken care of
in the homes of the citizens, and Tal
lahassee has ample garage facilities
Your commander is pleased to an announce
nounce announce that the following ladies have
consented to serve on his sponsorial
staff, and by the grace of their pres presence
ence presence and charm of manner will add
to the pleasures of the occasion. He
commends them to your care and con consideration:
sideration: consideration: Matron of honor, Mrs. E. L. Carney,
Ocala; matron honorary, Mrs. B. J.
Bend, Tallahassee; chaperone of
honor, Mrs. T. A. Yon, Tallahassee;
sponsor for the division, Miss Sallie
E. Blake, Tallahassee; maid of honor,
Miss Agnes Person, Orlando; maid of
honor, Miss Maggie Anderson, Palat Palat-ka;
ka; Palat-ka; maid of honor, Miss Elsie Padgett,
By order of
Major-General J. H. Harp,
Commanding Fla. Div., U. C. V.
W. A. Rawls, Adjutant General and
Chief of Staff.
An item says that former Mexican
bull-fighters have gone in for base baseball.
ball. baseball. They may bring relief to the
bulls, but what about the umpires?
BOX SUPPER AT
EBENEZER SCHOOL HOUSE
A special invitation is extended to
everybody to attend the box supper
Ebenezer school house Saturday
night, Sept. 30. The money is to be
used for the benefit of the school.
Marvin CHara, Principal.
They Will be Held, but Bail Allowed
To Thirty-Six of Herrin's
Marion, 111., Sept. 25. Thirty-six
of the forty-four persons indicted for
murder in connection with the Herrin
mine killings will be given liberty on
bond today, it was announced. The
remaining eight will not be allowed
bond on account of the compelling
evidence against them. Should the
motion to dismiss the indictments be
made it will not be granted, it was
SATURDAY BAD DAY
FOR FLYING SOLDIERS
Eight Valuable Lives Lost to The
Baltimore, Sept. 24. Before a
crowd of 10.000 persons, Lieutenants
Herbert V. Hanson and John M. Pat
ten Jr., of the Quantico aviation sta station,
tion, station, marine corps, yesterday plunged
to death in an airplane at Logan field,
The accident came a few minutes
before the scheduled conclusion of a
balloon sniping contest, which brought
to a close the largest exhibition of
aircraft ever held in Maryland. The
victims of the crash had taken off only
about two minutes earlier, had
brought down one balloon and were
starting to circle for another.
The cause of the accident probably
never will be known. Most of the
flyers attributed it to a stalled en
gine. The machine was only about
100 feet in the air, but fell with ter
Both men had seen war service in
the carine corps. Lieut. Patten, who
was 30 years old, lived at Pasadena,
Cal. Lieut. Hansen's Tiome was "at
Church's Ferry. N. D. He was 28
Six Killed at Mitchell Field
Mineola, N. Y., Sept. 24. First
Lieutenant Raymond E. Davis, United
States army air service, and five en enlisted
listed enlisted men were killed when a huge
Martin bombing plane crashed to
earth at Mitchell field late yesterday.
The wreck followed war maneuvers
for the instruction of reserve and reg regular
ular regular army officers. Owing to the
fierceness of the flames which en enveloped
veloped enveloped the plane it was impossible to
lear nimmediately the names of the
men whom Lieut. Davis had taken up.
SATURDAY NIGHTS SHOOTING
Robert Rogers, colored, was shot
dead by Joe Loos, Saturday night
about 9:30, in front of Mr. Loos'
boardinghouse on North Magnolia
According to Mr. Loos, who was
corroborated by Mr. John Neisley,
Rogers tried to force a difficulty on
Mr. Loos, who was out in the street
making some adjustments to his auto.
Mr. Loos says he tried to avoid trou trouble,
ble, trouble, asking the negro to go away, and
then, when he came too close pushed
him away. The negro "reached back,
like he was going for a pistol in his
hip pocket, and Loos pulled his own
Distol and shot Roeers two or three
times, inflicting wounds that proved
Mr. Loos came to the sheriff's office
and surrendered. After considering
the circumstances, he was released on
his own recognizance until this morn
ing, at which time a coroner's jury
was called by Justice Jeff coat to hold
an inquest. After a careful examina examination
tion examination of the evidence, the jury declared
that the killing was justifiable.
Joe Loos is a young man about
thirty years old, a carpenter by trade
and an ex-service man. He is a son
of Peter Loos of Kendrick and has a
Rogers had no pistol and his fool
ish gesture cost him his life. He was
about forty years old. He was em
ployed by Taylor Brothers, who say
he was a good workman and generally
well behaved. He was drunk Satur
day night, else the trouble would not
have occurred. His blood is on the
head of the mercenary scoundrel who
sold him liquor.
It is easv to imagine the leniency
Germany would show in collecting
reparations from France had the re result
sult result of the war been reversed. Nash-
i ville Lumberman.
Most men's idea of a living wage is
about two dollars wore than they get.
Every Commercial Organization In
America Invited to be Repre Represented
sented Represented at Chicago
Washington, Sept. 25. Every com commercial
mercial commercial organization in the United
States has been invited to send dele delegates
gates delegates to the fifteen th annual conven convention
tion convention of the Southern Commercial Con Congress,
gress, Congress, which will be held in Chicago
Nov. 20-22nd, under the direction of
the Chicago Association of Commerce
and the Illinois Manufacturers Asso Association.
ciation. Association. Negotiations are being made
for reduced railroad rates to the con convention.
vention. convention. SUMNER APPOINTED JUDGE
IN ST. LUCIE COUNTY
Tallahassee, Sept. 25. The gover governor
nor governor today appointed Angus Sumner,
of Fort Pierce, county judge of St.
Lucie county, to succeed Judge J. R.
Johnson, removed last week. John Johnson
son Johnson was removed as the result of a
petition containing 1500 names charg charging.
ing. charging. laxity of enforcement of the law.
Charges against County Prosecutor
Carpenter on the same grounds are
still pending, no action having been
TURKS OBTAIN TERMS
By Which the Crescent May Again
Blight a Corner of Europe
Paris, Sept. 24. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). The return of Turkey to
Europe was assured last night when
Great Britain, France and Italy, at
the final session of the allied confer conference,
ence, conference, unanimously agreed to concede
all the nationalist peace terms. The
Turkish claim to eastern Thrace to
the Maritiza river and including the
ancient Turkish capital of Adrianople,
were approved as peace terms that
can be supported by France, Great
Britain and Italy in the joint invita invitation
tion invitation setn to Mustapha Kemal Pasha,
the nationalist leader, to the peace
conference to be held at Venice at the
earliest possible date.
The Kemalists must agree in return
not to enter the present neutral zones
along the straits or make any cross
ing elsewhere, and must accept com
plete freedom of the Dardanelles, the
Sea of Marmosa and the Borphorus
under the League of Nations.
The invitation which was cabled by
Monsieur Poincare to Kemal Pasha,
curtly urges an immediate meeting of
the Allies and Turks and Greeks at
Mudinia to formulate terms of an
armistice pend;ng the conference. It
is regarded as a virtual centainty
that Kemal will accept the conditons.
In addition to other concessions
Turkey is promised the support of the
Allies for admission to the League of
Nation? and also withdrawal of the
Allied troops frum Constantinople as
soon as peace becomes effective.
The allied decision came as a big
sutprise for as late as noon British
officials declared that Great Britain
would not approve any of the Turkish
claims in advance of the peace con
ference. Altho the British insisted
that their chief demand, mainly free
dom of the straits, is embodied in the
conditions, it is generally considered
that this unanimous decision marks a
reversal of policy on the part of Great
Britain and is considered here a vie
tory for French diplomacy. M. Poin
care expressed the belief that the near
east crisis is over and that all danger
of a clash is past.
The last minute abandonment by
Great Britain of her position was due
it is believed, to a desire to avoid war
which many British officials, both at
home and in the near east, regarded
PROMINENT PLANTER PASSED
Memphis, Sept. 25. Jesse Lee Ha
ley, aged bo, of Ittabena, Miss., said
to be one of the largest planters o:
cotton in the world, died at Hot
Springs, Ark., today. He suffered
relapse after a recent operation.
HONOR HOLL FOR
Following is the honor roll of Ebe
nezer school for the week ending Sept.
First grade, Randolph Osteen; sec
ond grade, Etha Ratliff; third grade,
Eugenia Mattair, Grace Britt, Marie
Anderson, Eleanor Britt; eighth
grade, Alice Britt, Clara Britt.
Marvin OUara. Principal.
Safety of a Negro
Tampa, Sept. 25. Troops were
withdrawn this morning from the
county jail, where they were stationed
yesterday to guard against possible
violence to Lessie Glenn, a negro who
was lodged there following the shoot
ing to death Sunday morning of Po-
iceman H. R. Lett. The action of
Chief Deputy Givens in requesting
eventy-five members of the local
National Guard company was approv
ed today by Sheriff Spencer, who was
absent from the city when the trag
IN HONOR OF MISS DAVIS
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. and Mrs.
Parker Painter entertained at auction
Saturday afternoon, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax on Fort
King avenue. This is the second of
number of pre-nuptial affairs, com
plimenting Miss Elizabeth Davis,
whose marriage to Mr. Guy Miller
will take place Thursday afternoon of
The hostesses and the guest of
honor informally met the guests as
they arrived. The honoree wore a
handsome afternoon dress of green
satin combined with radium lace and
cream georgette, with which she
wore a large hat of black satin and
Auction was enjoyed during the aft
ernoon, the five tables for the players
being placed under the pergola in the
garden, which with its climbing vines
and artistically arranged vases of
roses made a lovely setting, and for
two hours the card players enjoyed
the ever fascinating game of auction.
The tallies were decorated with
brides and grooms and the refresh
ments, which were served at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of play, were also decorated
with little brides and grooms. Ice
cream and individual cakes were serv
ed. A number of cakes like real wed
ding cakes, containing a wedding ring,
an engagement ring, dimes, pennies,
etc., were on the tables. Salted nuts
were also placed on the tables in long-
handled white baskets.
Mrs. Norton Davis and Miss Nettie
Camp were the two lucky guests who
received pretty remembrances, the
former a pair of silk stockings and
the latter a box of linen handker handkerchiefs.
chiefs. handkerchiefs. miss uavis was presented with a
pretty lavendar scarf.
The afternoon was one of pleasure
to all present and will be remember
ed as one of the most delightful of the
pre-nuptial entertainments. The in
vitation list included the bride's at
tendants and a number of her personal
VILLIARD KILLED HIMSELF
St. Louis, Sept. 25. Jacques Vil Vil-iard,
iard, Vil-iard, editor and language teacher, for
whom a nation-wide search was con conducted
ducted conducted when he was kidnapped in Chi
cago in December 1920 and held for
ransom, committed suicide today by
cutting his own throat. He was forty
SCOUTS HELPED PERFORM
A PUBLIC SERVICE
Jacksonville, Sept. 25. Boy Scouts
were called upon recently to aid in
this city's campaign against "jay
walking" in the downtown section.
Following closely on the heels of the
traffic regulations recently put into
effect with the augmenting of the
police traffic squad, the downtown
street intersections have been marked
with chalk in safety zones.
The establishment of the safety
zones carried a taboo on jay-walking.
The scouts turned out in full force to
instruct the walking public as to
what the white lines meant but al although
though although they were armed with banners
admonishing the pedestrian to "Walk-
Rite,' 'the youngsters had quite a
time of it. The more optimistic of
the campaigners believe, however,
that the idea will oson be publicly ab
As an example of how far the city
has progressed within the past few
weeks in the matter of traffic regula
tion, it is now considered improper to
stop a car in the middle of the street
half way in the block to converse with
a fellow motorist.
tl is hard to tell what or when the
world is coming to. Greenville Piedmont.
Called Out Sunday to Assure
Sunday Morning's Fire Effects Will
Be Rapidly Repaired by Business
Men of the Gate City
Atlanta, Sept. 25. Plans are being
made today by the owners of buildings
damaged by fire which early Sunday
morning threatened a block in the
heart of Atlanta's business section, to
rebuild or make necessary repairs.
The combined loss, which will run into
several hundred thousand dollars, was
well covered by insurance, the owners
SCREAM FROM MISS SNYDER
SAVED THE BANK'S SKELELS
But Assistant Cashier Was Shot
Through the Neck by The
Stuebenville, O., Sept. 25. Cashier
George Whittaker, of the First Na National
tional National Bank of Hopedale, Ohio, was
shot thru the neck and probably fatal
ly wounded by a member of a party of
five armed men who attempted to rob
the bank. No money was taken, the
robbers being put to flight when Miss
Jessie Snyder, assistant cashier.
screamed and gave the alarm.
Gainesville, Sept. 25. Unversity of
Florida's eleven will take the field
this season minus ten of its last year's
stars. The line is the hardest hit by
the loss of old men but Coach Kline
hopes to make this up in part by tak
ing Dickson from the backfield and
putting him in the scrimmage.
Dickson was a valuable asset to the
squad last year for his ability to punt,
but "Ark" Newton followed his me
thods closely and has developed his
toe to the extent that it is believed
he can take Dickson's place.
"Tootie" Perry, last year's captain,
has played his four years of football
and now is following the more re
munerative, if less glamorous vocat
ion of coaling' a locomotive engine on
the Atlantic Coast Line. Although
Hoyt Carlton, quarterback, has two
more years in which to pass the ball,
he has finished at the law school and
does not plan to return this year. The
vacancy created by the absence of
Charles Wilsky at center is proving to
the one of Coach Kilne's chief pro problems.
blems. problems. Wilsky formed a bulwark on
either side of which the line gradual gradually
ly gradually tapered down to the ends.
Jim Merrin, fullback and Bobby
Swanson, Fatty Wuthrich, L W. Scott,
Moses Rosenhouse, Bill Renfrew and
H. L. Tolbert, all linesmen of no mean
calibre, are not returning this year,
for one reason or another.
Henry Perry, "Tootie's" brother,
who showed up last year and gave
promise of much good for this season,
has not yet put in his appearance and
it is considered doubtful that he will
come here for school this season.
The first year material is tempting
with its plentiful array of last year's
high school stars, but these young
sters must confine their activities to
the freshmen squad because of the
one year rule.
Everything considered, Coach Kline
has not an easy job this year.
FORD SAYS THE PRICE
OF COAL WILL FALL
Detroit, Sept. 24. Henry Ford, in
a newspaper interview late yesterday,
advised the people of the country to
"buy as little coal as possible now,"
declaring "coal prices are tumbling."
"Tell the people of the whole world,
if you can." Mr. Ford said to his in
terviewer, "that if they would save
money they should not buy coal in any
great amount now. Tell them to buy
only enough to get along with. For
coal prices are tumbling and they will
go much lower. They will have oppor
tunity, later on, to get their winter's
coal much more cheaply."
HOPE THEY WONT MAKE
A DONKEY OF HER
St. Louis,, Sept. 25. The Goddess of
Liberty has been adopted unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously by the executive committee of the
democratic state committee as the
emblem of the democratic party in
Missouri, succeeding the donkey,
which has served the party at its em
blem for many years.
The latest Greek musical hit seems
to be a Turkey Trot in Asia Minor.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Pabllafcrd Every Day Eiwjt Snaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Bit t loser, Prealdeat
II. D. LMTtncMMl, Vlee-Preldet
P. V. Leaveng;o4, Seeretary-Treaaorer
J. II. Ueajamla, Edltar
Entered at Ocala, Fix, poitofflc aa
? f TELEPHONES
'Baalaeaa Of See Flye-Oaa
Editorial Department Two-Seren
Society Reporter Klre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One montn, in advance 60
"'" Utopian Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Readlag Xotlcen: 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.
The members of the "indignation
motorcade" from Jacksonville to
Folkston Saturday were disappointed
to find the road better than they ex expected.
pected. expected. Gov. Hardee has put the skids un under
der under County Judge Johnson of St. Lucie
county. Johnson is the Solomon who
required officers to analyze liquor be before
fore before making an arrest.
Perhaps one of Uncle Sam's great greatest
est greatest faults is his slowness to anger.
St. Petersburg Times.
No, his greatest fault is his willing willing-1
1 willing-1 ness to make friends with those who
have robbed and abused his people.
It is about time for the authorities
of Florida to tell the people of north northern
ern northern states that we don't want any
loafers or paupers down here this
winter. People of either class should
be put to work on the roads.
Calling the situation in Germany
the "dance of despair," reminds us
that it is more like Herodias' dance
before Herod. Tampa Tribune.
On what date was that terpsicho terpsicho-rean
rean terpsicho-rean stunt pulled? This is the first
time we have seen Mme. Herodias al alluded
luded alluded to as a dancer.
It is with a shriek of delight that
we lamp in the Lake Wales High Highlander
lander Highlander a new cut of Miss Mildred
Brantley. The old cut that appeared
in every paper in the state gave this
beautiful girl a sort of a worn look.
Phil Armstrong in Times-Union.
It would wear anything to be cut
by every newspaper in the state.
Thank goodness we have had
enough news to print without forcing
the Poulin-Tiernan scandal, of South
Bend, Ind., upon our readers. Why so
many papers have been giving it large
headlines on the front page, we fail
to understand. Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Star. Reporter-Star. We can't understand why the A. P.
sends out such rotten stuff.
. We refuse to believe that Rudyard
Kipling cast unkind criticisms on
America's record in the late war. He
denies it himself and we ought to
take his word as readily for it at least
as the correspondent who claims he
said it. Kipling is the greatest living
figure in literature. He is too big a
man to stoop to anything small.
Our opinion, exactly.
We fear the Allies have made a
serious mistake in yielding to the
Turks. It is their hope, it is said, that
the concessions granted will cause the
sons of Allah to be more reasonable
and peaceable. It's our opinion that
it will give them the swellhead and
cause them to precipitate another
war. In all their history there is no
record of anything but a good licking
pacifying the Turks.
Mr. Wayne Thomas, vice president
of the Thomas Advertising Service of
Jacksonville and Tampa, has taken
over the Tampa offices of the agency,
and will in the future reside in Tampa
and devote his entire time to the
clients in the South Florida territory.
Mr. Thomas will expand the activi activities
ties activities of the Tampa branch and develop
an organization fully equipped to
handle complete advertising service
for users of advertising whether
state, sectional or national in scope.
The Star has never been able to un understand
derstand understand why the state road force on
the Dixie Highway, when it began
i building the grade thru the county
and reached Belleview, did not keep
on building north, instead of being
'jumped to the north end of the coun coun-jty
jty coun-jty and begin grading south. It must
ihave cost the state several hundred
! dollars to make the jump. It is true,
we believe, that from Belleview to
Lowell is the best part of the old road.
But we have heard it murmured
around that the reason for this jump
was to leave Ocala in the hole, in case
the money gave out before the work
was finished, and so cause the town to
be specially zealous for a new bond
issue. Anybody who understands
human nature should know that such
a policy would have a boomerang
OCALA HEMMED IN
We took an auto ride over to
Gainesville and return Sunday, and
what we saw on the trip confirmed
our opinion that Ocala is hemmed in,
so far as automobile transport is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. The only dependable road out
of Ocala to Gainesville is that by
Martel, Romeo, Williston and Archer.
From Ocala to Martel is very rough,
but a car can get over it if the people
in it don't mind being bumped. The
road is better west of Martel; for
most of the distance fairly good.
There are a number of holes in it, and
it will not be long before it is pound
ed and rained to pieces unless repair repaired.
ed. repaired. Like all our country roads, it
must be constantly worked or rapidly
deteriorate. The Romeo road runs
over ground that is high and dry
with easy grades. A scientifically
build road over that route would
probably last a long time.
Reaching the Coast Line near
Romeo, this road comes to a sudden
end. There is something over a mile
of deep sand to wade thru before com coming
ing coming to the southern end of State Road
5- thru western Levy county, from
the Marion line to the Alachua line.
This is a fine road, and will be better
when the final coating is laid on it.
Morriston, Montbrook and Williston
are the three principal towns along
the route. Morriston is over to the
right of the road, and we saw only a
side glimpse of it, to our regret, as
the Star has many friends there. We
had a good look at Montbrook, with
its wide, shaded streets bordered with
pretty homes, and noted the handsome
church, which was well-filled with
worshipers when we passed thru. Wil Williston
liston Williston is a sure enough little city,
looks as bright as a new dollar, and
is evidently thriving. On account of
the bad condition of Marion's roads,
Williston is getting a great deal of
our county's trade, including that of
a considerable number of people liv living
ing living much closer to Ocala than Willis Williston.
ton. Williston. We can't blame the people, un
der these conditions, from going to
Williston, or Williston for taking
their trade, and unless Ocala wakes up
this condition will grow worse until
we probably lose a slice of our county
as well as its trade.
Above Williston, the roadmakers
are putting the final coating on Road
5. and it is an excellent highway to
the Alachua line. From there on,
thru Archer to within six or seven
miles of Gainesville, there is a good
road, nothing extra, but a little better
than anything in our county. About
seven miles outside of Gainesville wre
came to a wide, firm highway leading
to the brick paved streets of the Uni
versity City. By this route, it is fifty fifty-eight
eight fifty-eight miles from Ocala to Gainesville.
Returning in the afternoon, we
came back out the Archer road, pass passing
ing passing the fork of the Ocala road, until
we reached Arredondo station. The
Ocala road is almost impassable at
some places between where it leaves
the Archer road and Clyatt, but by
driving down to Arredondo on the Ar Archer
cher Archer road, and taking a country road
thru to Clyatt, these bad places can
be flanked. This country road is deep
in sand, but is down hill from Arre Arredondo
dondo Arredondo in all the worst places, so it is
possible to get thru coming south. We
won't guarantee an auto pulling thru
some of the worst places going north
and uphill. Striking the Ocala Ocala-Gainesville
Gainesville Ocala-Gainesville road again north of Cly Clyatt,
att, Clyatt, the traveler will find it very hard
to negotiate until he passes Mcintosh
The state road force is building the
Dixie Highway in the vicinity of Mc
intosh, and that of course makes the
road hard to travel. A little this side
of Mcintosh, the road again is in tol
erably good shape and continues that
way into Ocala.
We understand that the road by
Morriston and Blitchton is passable
coming this way. The bad, boggy hills
mostly slope toward Ocala, so a car
can come down them; but going the
other way a heavy rain turns the hills
into a slush that hardly anything but
a yoke of oxen can climb.
How long is Ocala going to consent
to stay in such a trap?
Irvin S. Cobb says: "You ask me to
say what I think of Florida. In an
swer I may say that I think a great
deal of Florida. I like the Florida
climate, and the Florida bathing, and
the Florida fruits and vegetables, and
the Florida people, and I am moder moderately
ately moderately enthusiastic about Florida scen scenery.
ery. scenery. The Florida of the coast line
east and west, with its outspreading
palms royal, cocoanut and waiters
with its winter hotels and its board-
walks, does not appeal to me so much
as does the Florida of the interior
with its Everglades and its wonderful
hunting and fishing. All the same,
the state, taken as a whole, has my
cordial endorsement, and I stand
ready to give three cheers for it any
time I am invited to do- so."
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 25, 1914. First German as
saults made on Verdun and repulsed.
British continue to rush troops to
France. Most of the first British ex expeditionary
peditionary expeditionary force killed, wounded or
captured, and new arrivals largely
made un of untrained men, who with
a few veterans to "stiffen" them go
into battle without adequate prepara
tion, many without knowing how to
sight their rifles.
German New Guinea seized by Aus
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Sept. 25, 1902)
Mr. L. W. Duval, who studied law
in Ocala last year, passed through the
city Monday. v
There was a pistol duel this morn morning
ing morning between Mose Brown and W. T.
Frierson. Brown was killed and
Frierson received founr wounds, some
of them serious.
S. W. Teague left for Lady Lake
this morning to take a hand in the
making of the clay road from his
place to Fruitland Park.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 25, 1912)
In Ocala Lodge No. 19, K. of P. last
night, Mr. D. E. Swindell took the
third and highest degree.
Messrs. Joseph Bell, R. B. Bullock
and some of their friends have return returned
ed returned from a hunt along the Oklawaha.
Mr. Bullock shot a grandfather deer,
the biggest seen in some time. An Another
other Another deer was bagged and the party
had quite a good hunt.
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Dozier left today
for Washington, D. C, where the doc doctor
tor doctor will attend the international con congress
gress congress on hygiene. From there they
will go to New York and Philadelphia.
Mrs. Dozier will return in about
three weeks but the doctor will re remain
main remain away about a month to take a
Mrs. Walter Ray of Martel and two
daughters, Misses Ruby and Pearl
Ray, left today for North Carolina.
Mr. Ray will join them in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. They will visit relatives in
Parkton and Fayetteville and the
Misses Ray will enter school in Winston-Salem.
A corner of the new Carmichael
building collapsed yesterday, owing
to heavy rains soaking the mortar.
Charles Hawley, a workman, was kill killed
ed killed and little Joe Anderson was in
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 52
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
If those Turkish and Grecian gen generals
erals generals would adopt simplified spelling,
they might achieve more favorable
publicity in the public press. Pitts Pittsburg
burg Pittsburg Gazette-Times.
In connection with the proposed
German moratorium, it is said that if
France can devise a method of keep keeping
ing keeping a mule so weak that it cannot
kick, and yet so strong that it can
work, there might be a solution of the
To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.
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 perfect helicopter will enable a
plane to rise vertically and rapidly in instead
stead instead of ascending gradually. Inven Inventors
tors Inventors are understood to be looking over
the Fordney tariff bill for pointers.
Sergeant Woodfill, "greatest single
hero of the world war," has been giv given
en given three months' leave so that he may
earn decent wages as a carpenter.
What volumes the records of a repub republic's
lic's republic's ingratitude Woodfill! Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Record.
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
An imported safety razor free with
every Styleplus suit of clothes, at E.
C Jordan & Company's. 20-tf
Cross crossings carefully; if you
damage that cowcatcher, the repair
shops are short handed, you know.
"France and England are drawing
together," says an editor. It appeared
that France would draw first. Indian Indianapolis
apolis Indianapolis Star.
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCALA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.
Leave Ocala daily 1:25 P. M.
Arrive Palatka daily.... 4:25 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.
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
a a ii4A4i4tiA4Aa -MMto M --- a
Geo. MacKay X Co.
y HIGH GRADE PAINT
A. E GERIG
g C. V. Roberts & Co:
1 FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1 AND EMBALMERS
jj Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 805
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
666 cares Malarial Fever. Adv.
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
666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Charter No. 9926 Reserve District No. 6
Report of Condition of
OCALA NATIONAL BANK
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Sept." 13, 1922
1. (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) : ,$215,286.52
Total loans $215,286.52
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $273.61. 273.61"
4. U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 75,000.00
(b) All other United States government secu
rities (including premiums, if any) 218,340.41
5. Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.: 554,893 J8
6. Banking house, $31,380.60;
Furniture and fixtures, $4,619.40 3C.0O0.OO
7. Real estate owned other than banking house. 4,936.42
8. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 50,812.32
10. Cash in vault and amount due from national
11. Amount due from state banks, bankers and
trust companies in the United States (other
than included in Items 8, 9 and 10) 4,015.56
12. Exchanges for clearing house 2 182.70
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 147,500.21
14. (b) Miscellaneous cash items 351.79 351.79
15. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer 3,750.00
17. Capital stock paid in $ 75 000.00
18. Surplus fund 15)Oo!oO
19. Undivided profits $26,803.75
(c) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
Paid 6,890.93 19,912.82
20. Circulating notes outstanding 75,000.00
23. Amount due to state banks, bankers, and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
or 22) 2,007.02
25. Cashier's checks outstanding 4 06.97
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 6,213.99
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days) :
26. Individual deposits subject to check 317,233.24"
2b. State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank or
surety bond -. 99,158.98
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 416,392.22
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
32. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
33. State, county or other municipal deposits secur
ed by pledge of assets of this bank or
surety bond 125,920.32
34. Other time deposits 501,186.89
35. Postal savings deposits 147.69
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35 659,075.43
39. Bills payable (including all obligations repre representing
senting representing money borrowed other than re rediscounts)
discounts) rediscounts) 40,550.00
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, 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 me H. D. STOKES, Cashier,
this 23rd day of September, 1922. Correct Attest:
CHARLES S. CULLEN,
Mable Akins, Notary Public J. E. CHACE,
State of Florida. JNO. L. EDWARDS,
My commission expires Jan. 13, 1924. Directors.
Oispnsr of liiwfcfast
'G& t tlte last p"
RBG. U S. PAT. OFF.
Florida Auto Supply Company
DAYTON TH OR OB RED
TI RE S AND TUBE
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make lire adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
314-320 N.3Iain St. OCALA, FLA
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1922
Nccdham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
feewin;? Machines Reoaired
Leave Palatka 8:00 A K.I
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala. Plione 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
Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pun punished
ished punished 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
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
On account of special election to be
held in and for the city of Ocala on
October 17th, 1922, the city council
held a special meeting on this the
16th day of September, 1922, and re revised
vised revised the registration books of said
city, the following names being strick stricken
en stricken therefrom:
Baker, T. W., Brinson, J. H., Coody,
C. E., Colbert, J. Gertrude, Harris, C.
A., Skyles, W. H., Stuart, George.
Chambers, Geo. C. Murray, L More More-ten,
ten, More-ten, Landers, M. C, Nugent, P. H.,
Peyser, Charles, Rogers, R. S., Rogers,
Theresa G., Stevens, Isaac, Thomas,
J. M., Woodrow, D. S., Woodrow,
Blair, Wolf, William, Young. George
Griffin, George, Mcintosh, Hugo,
Falana, M. C., Hadley, S. H., Mat Mat-tox,
tox, Mat-tox, Curtis, McGee, Sam, Pelot, J. F
Simmons, Synobly, Spencer, Barney.
The council will hear complaints
for the restoration of names stricken,
at regular meeting to be held Octo October
ber October 3rd, 1922, 8 o'clock p. m.
This the 10th day of September, A.
D. 1922. II. C. SISTRUNK,
Clerk and Ex-Officia Supervisor of
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
'OUT AfJONG THE BIG THINGS'
Summer time schoolbooka closed-
means a scout's own particular time,
camping days with their opportunities
for advancing In seoutcraft and wood woodcraft
craft woodcraft and growing bigger" and stronger
and better "out among the big things."
Last year in the 2,000 boy scout
camps throughout the country over
100,000 boys enjoyed the advantages
of the scout program. The cost per
boy per week averaged less than $5.40,
the camping department emphasizing
the necessity of keeping the cost at
the minimum to make it possible for
all scouts to attend.
Every indication this year points to
an increased number of campers and
camps, and a pronounced development
At the boy scout camps no laxity
Is allowed in the matter of safeguard safeguarding
ing safeguarding boys from harm moral as well as
Great care is taken in selecting a
competent camp staff and every rea reasonable
sonable reasonable provision is made for instant
attention in case of sickness or acci accident.
dent. accident. The records of the organization
show remarkable health conditions
throughout all scout camps and al almost
most almost no accidents of consequence.
Boys are safer by far In a boy scout
camp than in any city.
And then the advantage of the
training. Sportsmen say there Is no
experience like camping to bring out
and develop a man's ability to team
with other men. It's a great art for
a boy to be able to do good team work
with other fellows: to share his job
and their job, his fun and their" fun,
his treats and their treats. That is
how life-long friendships are formed.
It puts a boy on his mettle. It
brings out the best that is in him, and
it Is one secret of the pull of the scout
camp on scouts who have been there.
To the summer camp, with its
swimming, hiking, tracking, collecting,
exploring, canoeing, climbing, good
eats, sleep, seoutcraft, campfire sings
and stories every scout should try to
go, for It's
Out among the big things, the heights
that gleam afar,
A fellow gets to wonderin' what means
each distant star?
He may not get an answer, but somehow
He feels among the big things that every everything's
thing's everything's all right.
WHY SCOUTS REFUSED REWARD
An account of the rescue by boy
scouts of three men from drowning,
appeared recently throughout the
country. The account read substan
tially as follows:
Boy Scouts Rescue Three Men From
Drowning; Refuse Slim Reward.
"Chicago, May 16. Three men at
the point of death in Lake Michigan
after their rowboat had capsized,
were rescued yesterday by four boy
scouts. When the third man had been
landed, one of the rescued victims of offered
fered offered the scout leader a dollar bill
'for a reward.' It was not accepted."
The account did not mention why
the scouts refused the reward, but
here's the reason. It wasn't because
the gratuity was "slim." It wasn't
because the boys didn't have use for
pocket money. It was because to do
so would be a violation of the scout
law which says in part : "A scout may
work for pay, but must not receive
tips for courtesies or good turns." It
wouldn't have been hard to identify
these boys as scouts. Their courage
and skill In making the rescue gave
evidence of their scout training; their
faithfulness to the scout law confirmed
it. It's just such boys as these, with
the courage to help others at all times
and to hold fast to their conviction,
that are the backbone of the move movement.
ment. movement. And all honor to theml
SCOUTS' APPRECIATIVE HOSTS
In the city of Lincoln the chief of
police recently Invited the boy scouts
of the city, 600 in number, to be the
guests of himself and his associates
on the police force at a barbecue.
When asked by a reporter why he pro proposed
posed proposed to do this he answered:
"These boys have,, for several years,
performed public service of such an
Important character, and which has
been such aid to the police, that we
have been released for more serious
service. Therefore. I wish, with my
associates, to give this evidence of
our hearty appreciation."
This incident, showing that the po police
lice police of a city and th boy scouts are in
co-operation for the community's good good-Is
Is good-Is being repeated in many other cities.
BERRIES TO PAY CAMP FEES
Scouts or Canisteo, N. Y., Troops 1,
2 and 3, will have an opportunity to
pay their way at camp by picking ber berries
ries berries on their own amp site. A fruit
grower has offered a beautiful spot at
Lake Lamoka, Tyrone, N. Y., to the
scouts with the provision that they
pick his berries for hira. He will pay
the boys by the boi. All the boys at
can;p v ill do et?;;l work, so as to In-
j sure unity of prgfi- The hrys ray:
"You st in rhi way we oan really
'pick' i i:r own ramp site."
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
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
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let ns supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
103. S. Main street. 22-tf
Memory Test Concemtag Popular;
Who Will Come Forward With Proof
as to Authorship of Words
Ascribed to Many?
Wbo said: "There, but for the grace 1
of God, go L Having asked
practically every one we know and
also some we did not know we have Core the conns have brought the ques ques-discovered
discovered ques-discovered ourselves to be as wise as j an t0 the front- According to Federal
when we started. Judge Xeterer of Seattle, the wish of
Eminent theologians, quite naturally a soldier killed in battle Is higher law
It seemed to us. should have been t
the authorities from whose decision
there could be no appeal on this ques question.
tion. question. Several of them, questioned,
knew, but had for the moment forgot forgotten.
ten. forgotten. They were to let us know, savs a
Hartford Courant writer. We have not j
heard from them. Others, not having
foramtton tniii nc Tf hnrt tnnrtfd
with one all might have been well, but
seeking corroborative testimony a
tallow worker having put the matter
on a sporting basis, aa it were, by bet betting
ting betting $1 that John Banyan said lb we
went further and oaked several of the
eminent clergymen. Those who told us
had so many favorites that we were
more bewildered and amazed than
when we began. John Milton, John
Bunyan, John Wesley, Sir Isaac New
ton, Francis Bacon, Samuel Johnson,
Dr. John Donne, Bishop HalL Dean ; told his buddle, Oscar Westgate, the
Swift we could not" believe that j story of his engagement, and added
Dean Swift would have said that that he now felt that In this advance
Isaac Watts and Bishop Berkeley, be was slated to "go West." "If I
those are some that we recall. don't come through this, he said, as
Eminent literary men, appealed to, j they started over the top, "I want El El-were
were El-were equally certain they knew and : enore to have all my estate."
did not In all cases disguise an amused j Mason, among others, was cut off
contempt that we should ask a ques- j and captured by the Germans. They
tion when the answer was of a nature were taken to the same prison camp,
that should spring spontaneously to For ten days, a bunkie testified, Mason
the lips of the educated, but their j lay ill on the ground with influenza.
choices were as varied as those of
their eminent brothers In another field
of endeavor. About the only addenda
to the lists given by the clergymen
that we recall were Alexander Pope,
Ben Jonson we know he did not say
it William Pitt, Earl of Chatham,
Sydney Smith and Thomas a'Kempis;
but they, when pressed, produced no
A pebble cast into the Pacific at Cal California
ifornia California will start in motion a wave
that finally breaks upon the distant
Asian shore, we have heard we do
pot know who said that either, nor
do we believe it and in a somewhat
similar fashion our query began to in involve
volve involve others. A young woman hearing
of the quest kindly called up to in inform
form inform us that Francis Bacon had said
It We asked her how she knew. She
had attended a lecture shortly before
and the lecturer had quoted the
phrase and ascribed It to the man who
once remarked that God Almighty
jdanted the first garden. Somewhat
to her surprise we asked if she could
possibly get in touch with the lecturer
and ascertain where the quotation
with its credit might be found. The
lecturer, It later developed, was cer certain
tain certain of the fact, but could produce no
authority for it That started the
young woman on a search among all
the books of quotations that were ever
written and are still extant In Hart Hartford.
ford. Hartford. One person insisted somewhat heat heatedly
edly heatedly and with no reservations that Mil Milton
ton Milton said it. Perhaps he did, but aside
from discovering that 'the blind poet
once remarked that
For contemplation he and valor formed
Fpr softness she and sweet attractive
Grace was In all faer stops, Heaven tn
not to mention
And grace that won who say to wish her
we were unable to find that he was
ever guilty of the bombastic and eon eon-oelted
oelted eon-oelted remark under discussion.
And so it went, and so it goes. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps some day we will know, but we
have nearly given up hope.
A Little Different.
John, a senior in high school, has
recently "acquired a gin," whom his
father finds an added expense. The
other evening he remonstrated with
his son for spending so much money
on the girl. "You didn't have to do
that way In my day," he said. "I went
to see my girl, she set me up a good
dinner, and then I fed her a little
taffy, and she counted the evening a
lot of fun."
"Well, times have changed since
then," John returned. "I go out to see
my girl now, she feeds me a little
taffy, and I set her up a good din dinner.
ner. dinner. And I'm not sure whether she
counts that evening a lot of fun." In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis News.
Link With Famous Writer.
A link with Sir Walter Scott Is the
recent completion of the one hundred
and twenty-fifth year of Its existence
of the Kelso (Scotland) Mail. The
first printer, publisher and editor of
the Mail was James Ballantyne,
founder of the Ballantyne Press, Edin Edinburgh,
burgh, Edinburgh, and the paper was founded on
the advice and with the assistance of
Scott, who was a school-fellow of
Ballantyne at Kelso Grammar school.
The first of Scott's works, including
the first two volumes of "The Minstrel Minstrelsy
sy Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border," were
printed in the office of the Kelso MalL
"The Mercury Went Down."
Little Girl (rushing Into doctor's
office). Please, doctor, come at once
to father. Mother's taken 'is tempera temperature
ture temperature an' It's gone down.
Doctor That's all right, my dear
Tain't all right ; it's gone right
down. He's swallowed it." Punch.
You can find Red Cross school shoes
jat E. C. Jordan & Company's and no-
where else in Ocala. su-ti
REGARD FOR HEROES' WISHES
1 1 & I X i 1 .1 M
uuyc meicrer ot oeaiu noias rie rie-quest
quest rie-quest of Soldier Killed In War
Demand First Consideration.
j Is the last wish of a soldier dying
' on the field of battle more to be re-
epected than lesal forms decked out
with sealing wax? The American
Legion thinks it is. Recent cases be-
Luan an-v departmental regulation. ac-
corumg to tcis decision Agnes Jiany,
sixteen-year old niece of Clarence
Swank, is awarded the residue of
Swank's estate, amounting to $9,000.
Swank was killed in France. Depart-
mental red tape cluttered up the case
on account of the death of Swank's
mother, the original beneficiary. In
handing down his decision Judge
Neterer cited precedents extending
back to the days of Caesar and the
legionnaires of ancient Rome.
The latest case is that of Miss
Elenore R. Knapp of New York, whose
claim to the estate of Ernest Charl Charlton
ton Charlton Mason of the One Hundred and
Sixth United States infantry has been
contested by Mason's uncle. In a
muddy dugout before a general ad advance
vance advance against the Germans, Mason
Then he was taken away in an ambu ambulance
lance ambulance and his death reported. Event Eventually
ually Eventually a death certificate was issued
by the United States government. But
the attorneys for Mason's uncle con contested
tested contested the case to the extent of argu arguing
ing arguing that the "proof of death" was un-
) The justice of the soldier's latest
j will has been upheld In startling fash fash-I
I fash-I ion by the highest courts of England
recently. An English major of In Infantry
fantry Infantry died alone In his lodgings in
London directly after the armistice.
He left no legal will. Across the front
of a photograph of his fiance he
had hastily scrawled: "All to her."
The case was brought before the high highest
est highest tribunal of England and the "will"
TABLET GRACES LEGION SHIP
Bronze Piece In Main Dining Saloon
Engraved With Dedication by
The steamship "American Legion"
of the Munson lines, sailing between
New York and Buenos Aires with an
American Legion crew, now bears in
Its main dining saloon a bronze tablet
U Lt"tiUY'&ks IMA UL USLfi
- tai&, meet- Htmiik.'Wvc
Vlum tteajfe' rxtw&t
"American Legion" Steamship Tablet.
engraved with a dedication signed by
the national commander of the Legion.
The formal presentation of the
tablet was made in the presence of
the New York and New Jersey officials
of the Legion and two hundred guests.
Send Diseased Poultry to France.
The Germans are inoculating with
cholera the fowls they are delivering
thp French under the reparations
agreements, according to French biolo biologists.
gists. biologists. It was noticed that the poultry
sent in from Germany soon died.
Prompt inquests on the dead fowls
disclosed the cholera germ. The Paris
Matin, one of the greatest French
newspapers, calls for a government in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Pending.
"Well, want to marry my daughter,
I suppose?" snapped the grouchy mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire a he glowered at the timid
youth. Adjusting his glasses he added :
"By the way, aren't you one of my
daughter's former suitors T
"N-o-no sir," faltered the cheerless
one, "but I expect I soon will be."
American Legion Weekly.
FOR SALE TER5IS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Ti JSC ' n 'X.
t'' i ' F
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
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
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Isened on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHD?
Will You Help the Democratic?
Party Win this Campaign? ;
If so the most helpful thing you can do now Is to contribute to
the Democratic educational Campaign Fund eo that the education educational
al educational work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the "purpose of getting- the record of failure of thia Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Nothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people .and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRD3UTION TODAY TO THE STAB
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the STAR to receive and receipt for contribution. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or moneybunds to appeal to. It represents
only the people, therefore It appeals only to them.
THIS is A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United Btatee when President
Wilson wenMnto office in 1913 was $185,000,000 000; it Increased i to
$300,000,000,000 in eight years of Demcratlcrule- (Sgn of $116. $116.-000.000.000.
000.000.000. $116.-000.000.000. The present estimated wealth of the JLntted States W
$225 1 000.000.000 a loss ot $76,000,000,000 In fifteen months under
RlPleCe Republican party was voted -fm.r:
1920. the American farmers alone nave suffered a loss of near $M.-
SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given itVERSITY. and business.- tbey
'"'TneTpromised to reduce the high cost ol lijtas: they hare
91 Thty0pronfisedVof eee the expenses of gfiggg&gZ
have increased the expenses of running the tlufiW,
"government (1923 .ne 7j
000 compared to 1915. three years before ?0JiJ?JlmM
deficit of $&,buo,uvv
CHILD RENS SHOES
Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let ns repair them.
HALF SOLES SOLES-WHOLE
WHOLE SOLES-WHOLE SOLES SOLES-RUBBER
RUBBER SOLES-RUBBER HEELS HEELS-LEATHER
LEATHER HEELS-LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
Almost new Buick coupe for sale at
a bargain. Also a 5-passenger Buick
six. Apply to Ocala Cadillac Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 22-3t
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right
Counts Dry Cleaning- Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor,
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1922
For a Short Time Only I
Have your uew suit or overcoat made to order by j
the Oldest Tailors m existence and get an elegant
raincoat at a tremendous saving. j
ALL WOOL SUITS
MADE TO ORDER
Every garment accurately cut, richly trimmed and
superbly tailored. The finest clothes that human
skill and 50 years of experience can produce at rock rock-bottom
bottom rock-bottom prices.
Don't Miss This Big Sale
Come in and examine this remarkable as assortment
sortment assortment ol the finest fabrics on the market
and the latest style creations, I et us tr.ilor
your new Fall clothes and deliver them at
once, or hold them five or six weeks until
they are wanted.
J. A. CHANDLER
Office: 120 S. Alain St., Upstairs Chase BIdg., Room One
Sole Local Dealer
II. M. MARKS & COMPANY
Oldest Wholesale Tailors in Existence
Established 1872 Chicago
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Dr. Harry Walters has been con
fined to his home for two days with
J. G. LEGE HAS BOUGHT
THE O. K. TEAPOT
Mr. and Mrs, H. H. Henderson re returned
turned returned yesterday from a ten days
stay at Daytona Beach.
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
The Book Shop is
Mr. J. G. Lege, one of the city's well
known and hustling traveling men,
has bought the popular O. K. Grocery,
and will come in off the road and stay
at home seven nights in the week.
Mr. Lege is well known to our peo-
jpie, Having made his home here or at
lEastlake for a number of Years. He
is now traveling for a big Tampa
house, but will resign to attend to
his new business as soon as possible.
The O. K. has long been known as one
of Ocala's best grocery stores and Mr
Lege will keep its reputation up.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Leavengood of
Ocala, who are spending a few days
in Miami, are registered at the Hotel
Mrs. T. S. Trantham and children
returned last night from Daytona
Beach, where they have spent the past
Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days
and nights at sea and use the Merch Merchants
ants Merchants & Miners steamers from Jack
sonville for the north. Considerable
reduction in summer excursion rates.
Jacksonville to Montreal. Quebec.
$81.60 vio Baltimore or Philadelphia.
Liberal stop-over privileges. It
STORAGE BATTERIES gj
LYONS and AMESCO
$ 2 0.0 0
Guaranteed for Twelve Months, and We
Make the Adjustments Here
'NEIL & HOLLY
Secretary L. H. Chazal of the
Chamber of Commerce, after a short
vacation, to recover from an attack
of dengue fever, is again at his desk.
Regular meeting of the Order of
DeMolay tonight at 8 o'clock. All
members urged to attend. All Mas Master
ter Master Masons invited. There will be
work to do.
J. CHAS. SMITH
AT THE SAME OLD STAND
Harrington Hall Block
am giving personal attention to my Jewelry
Repair and Optical Business
We have all the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.
We have all the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.
Rev. J. J. Neighbour, who was ope
rated on at the hospital Friday, is
doing nicely today and hopes in a
short time to be all right once more.
Mrs. W. M. McDowell and daugh
ters, Mrs. C. C. Balkcom and Miss
Mary McDowell, are expected home
this afternoon from Daytona eBach,
where they have been for the past
The Book Shop is
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
Mrs. L. R. Chazal and daughters,
Misses Charlotte and Anita Chazal,
and Mr. Louis H. Chazal returned last
night from Daytona, where they have
spent the past three weeks.
Mrs. John McCabe and little daugh
ter, Mary Frances, who have been the
guests of Mrs. McCabe's sister, Mrs.
Sam Leigh for the past week, have
returned to their home in Tampa.
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. R. Cook of 710 Alvarez
street died last night at 8:30 o'clock.
The remains were forwarded at 3:30
this morning to Fort White for inter
ment, accompanied by Mr. Cook. Sam
R. Pvles & Company had charge of
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t
The Book Shop is
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t
Miss Ruby Hurst of Ocala has been
visiting Miss Ida Johns of Shady for
the past week. The two young ladies
have enjoyed themselves out on the
big farm. Miss Hurst will make an
other visit to Shady shortly.
Mrs. Robert Markley, who has been
up north for several weeks, returned
last week, and went out to Cotton
Plant tn visit, her relatives there. She
I went on Saturday to her home at
Clearwater, accompanied by her niece.
Miss Lucille, the pretty daughter o
Mr. Newcomb Barco, who will attend
the Clearwater school this winter.
Always a Saving Never an Expense I
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, Ha.
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c: three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Spring hatched White
Leghorn roosters, from good laying
strain. Price $3 each. Come out
and get first choice. K. Wilson,
Silver Springs Poultry Farm. 26-6t
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
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences; good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; shaded back yard and
chick lot. Call C. V. Roberts, phones
350 or 305. 15-tf
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: G rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod-
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
FOR SALE Two fresh Jersey cows.
Apply to Berry Carter, Route A,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
FOR RENT Three furnished roms.
FOR SALE Auto shed and hot
water gas heater. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young, 215 S. Tuscawilla
St., Phone 5434.44
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo speed
wagon, stake body. Used about
three months. Price right. Spen-cer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
FOR SALE Ppright
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.Fla. 5-tf
We have all the school books for
the coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
on opening da 4t The BOOK SHOP.
An American who claims to be the
oldest motorist in the world is a hun hundred
dred hundred and eleven. The odd are in increasingly
creasingly increasingly against anything like that
age being attained by a pedestrian.
Eight pounds of sugar for 50 cents
with a dollar purchase of other groc-
eled throughout. Cor. Otklawaha ieries. Teapot Self Serve. 22-2t
Mr. Ben Rheinauer who spent the
Jewish New Year in Asheville with
his brother, Mr. C. Rheinauer and
Mrs. Rheinauer. is expected home today.
Mrs. Weller Carmichael and chil children
dren children and Mrs. John Good and son ar arrived
rived arrived home this morning from Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, where they have had an
apartment for two weeks.
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t
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
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp and son,
Clarence, who have been spending the
summer at Asheville, N. C, have left
for home in their car and are expect expected
ed expected in a few days.
Mrs. Dennison and daughter, who
have been in Ocala for the past six
months at the home of Mrs. W. L.
Scott, have gone to Mascotte, where
they will in the future reside.
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
closes at 6:30
Mr. J. L. Smith, one of the leading
farmers of the county, living out Mar Mar-tel
tel Mar-tel way, is cheerful over the outlook.
He has put 600 bushels of corn in his
cribs, and his canestalks are tall and
Telephone 471-Blue for wood. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot $3.50 per cord. The best of red
oak and pine at S2.50 per strand.
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t
Jack Robertson has returned home
from a six weeks stay in Henderson
ville, N. C. He made the trip with
Dr. and Mrs. Young of Plant City,
and returned with them in their au
tomobile. He had intended to re-enter
the University of Florida this fall but
has been having serious trouble with
his eyes and it will not be until later
this winter that he will go to Gaines
ville, if he enters the university at all
The friends of Mrs. Jake Brown and
son, Mr. J. D. Brown, were delighted
to have them in Ocala yesterday for
a short time. They arrived yesterday
noon, coming from Indianapolis, Ind
by automobile. Mrs. Brown has been
in Shenandoah, Iowa, since July,
having been called there on account o:
the serious illness of her mother who
we are glad to say, is much better,
This was the first time that Julius
has been in town for four years and
during this time has made Perdue,
Ind., his headquarters, having building
contracts for cement construction in
several of the large cities in that sec section.
tion. section. Mrs. Brown and son left this
morning for their home in Miami,
where Julius will spend a short vaca vacation
tion vacation with his parents and sister.
We have a service car. Call
on us when out on the road.
HOOD and FEDERAL
TIRES and TUBES
Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
J. R. LONG
W. A- STROUD
Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t
Mr. Fred W. Saussy, who was the
week-end guest of Mrs. Jennie Cassil
and son, Mr. A. R. Cassill, has return returned
ed returned to Gainesville, where he is taking
a course in the university. Mr. Saussy
a number of years ago made Ocala his
home and while here was busy renew renewing
ing renewing former acquaintances.
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
This is to certify that I have this
dny placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animal which has
been found running at large within the
corporate limits of the city of Ocala,
contrary to the ordinance of said city:
One yellow bull marked crop, two
splits in one ear, under-square and
under-bit in other.
The owner thereof, or his agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
herebv notified that if the animal is
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 28th day of September,
1922, 1 will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. m. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
Marshal City of Ocala.
H. H. Hill, Impounder of Cattle. It
This is an age of triumph for the
pessimists who always expect the
worst. They've got it at last. Hart Hartford
ford Hartford Times.
Effective September 22
Get These New Low Prices
Before Purchase of any Car
BRIDGES MOTOR COMPANY
Phone 291 OCALA, FLA. N. Main St.
&a r I
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our leaking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work Is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Advertise in the Evening Star.
V5 -; .U
Take One on Trial for a
THE BOOK SHOP
YOURS FOR SEHVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Guaranteed 1 Years
we also specialize in
intelligent Service for gdl
. makes of batteries.
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 25, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06310
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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