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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy in north, probably showers in south portion tonight and Wednesday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 65; This Afternoon, 8&.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:18; Sets, 6:18 OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 22$
Insist on Continuing Military Move Movements
ments Movements and Will Enter Confer Conference
ence Conference Only as Equals
Constantinople, Sept. 26. The re reply
ply reply of the Turkish nationalist govern government
ment government to the allied peace note has been
completed and compromises accept acceptances
ances acceptances of the condtions laid down at
the" Paris conference, according to
Essad, aide to Mustapha Kemal
Pasha, who has arrived here from
Smyrna. The nationalists, however,
insist upon the right to conduct mili military
tary military movements during the progress
of the conference, and also demand
i admission to the meeting all the Allies
and the Angora government.
Fire in Constantinople Causes Much
Constantinople, Sept. 2G. Fire
which broke out in Constantinople
last night, causing intense excite excitement
ment excitement and fears that an attempt was
being made to burn the capital, was
controlled after a fight of two hours.
CAPTURED THE KARABIGA
British at Once Took Possession Of
Vessel Which Sunk Their
Constantinople, Sept. 26. It was
the Turkish steamer Karabiga which
early Sunday ran down in the sea of
Marmora and sank the British torpedo
boat Speedy with a loss of ten lives.
The Karabiga was proceeding at full
speed in the dark. The destroyer was
cut almost in two and sank within
It is asserted that the Karabiga
was transporting Turkish troops and
munitions to the coast of Thrace.
After the accident the British seized
LIMIT OPERATIONS TO
THE THREE MILE LIMIT
Washington, Sept. 26. The cabinet
at a meeting today decided to restrict
prohibition enforcement operations
within the three-mile limit at sea ex except
cept except in cases where ships beyond that
limit are in communication with shore
through their own crews and small
AMERICAN TRAFFIC RULES
PRAISED IN ENGLAND
London (By Mail to the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). American visitors to Lon
don, especially prominent ones, are
inclined to say pleasant things to
their hosts, and Englishmen are not
disinclined to listen. The latest ex example
ample example of this was given by Governor
Cox, of Ohio, who is quoted by the
Daily Mail as saying some very
pleasing things about London as a
But would it not be better all
around, asks the Daily Chronicle, if
they would give us some constructive
criticism Lamenting the frequency
of accidents on London streets this
paper says: "Why doesn't London im imitate
itate imitate New York, which now leads the
world in traffic regulations? It is
perhaps too much to hope for the sys system
tem system of signal-boxes, semaphores and
colored lights that make Fifth avenue
a model of safety and efficient traffic
regulation. But at least we could fol follow
low follow New York's examples in forbid forbidding
ding forbidding pedestrians to cross the road roadway
way roadway at dangerous crossings until the
point policeman has arranged a fair fairway
way fairway and given permission to cross.
This rule is so strictly carried out that
even the New York messenger boy
does not infringe it.
"Another rule that is universal in
America and Canada compels all mo motor
tor motor traffic to stop dead until a tramcar
has discharged and taken up its pas passengers
sengers passengers and started off again. Why
this rule is not adopted in England it
is impossible to imagine."
"It is nice to have Americans come
here and throw lovely bouquets at
us," said an English writer, "but I
think they would do us more good if
they occasionally told us point blank
of some of the things they find wrong
with us. This mutual admiration bus business
iness business that goes on now is not good for
either of us."
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.
This is Tenth Time in Their History
They Have Occupied
Chicago, Sept. 26. The New York
Giants today are champions of the
National League for the tenth time in
their career. Eight of these triumphs
occurred since 1904 under the leader leadership
ship leadership of John McGraw.
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
A great many farmers have com complained
plained complained to the writer that Ocala was a
poor market, and that with one load
of potatoes (for example) they could
stock up the town. The merchants'
side of this controversy is that they
rarely have offered to them a lot of
potatoes of uniform good size and
quality. In nearly 'every lot there are
some cut ones, or jumbos, or strings, i
or potatoes specked with rot.
We cannot expect the same price
for corn infested with weevils as for
corn clean of weevils. We cannot
ship water-soaked tomatoes, or cu cucumbers
cumbers cucumbers infected with anthracnose
(and this is hard to see on freshly
picked cukes) and expect to get any-
thing for them.
However, we do have buyers take
all the good tomatoes contracted for,
and we should get this kind of deal.
This has been one of the main causes
oi dissatisfaction with our contracts
the grading though it has not been
the whole cause.
The point of quantity in marketing
farm products has been another great
problem for farmers. In the staple
crops as well as perishables, there
must be middle men to assemble and
distribute. Few large cotton fac factories
tories factories could operate if they had to
buy directly from farmers. The sup supply
ply supply of raw products would be entirely
too uncertain. The- same is true of
grist mills, produce merchants and
(If I may be allowed to leave the
subject a minute, this reminds me
that there are two tanneries in the
southern states that will tan hides for
farmers on a fifty-fifty basis, and a
few woolen mills that will manufac manufacture
ture manufacture our wool into cloth or blankets
at a reasonable cost).
The reason for our tomato and cit citrus
rus citrus packing houses is that these
things may be collected, graded and
shipped at a less cost than farmers
operating alone can pack and ship.
Furthermore, large distributing agen agencies
cies agencies can thus get a steady supply and
effect better distribution.
In the citrus industry what would
become of our growers if each man
had to put up his own fruit at home
and consign the stuff to some big
market? Where would we be without
the citrus exchange or some such or organization
ganization organization to distribute our fruit and
to keep advertising and opening up
new markets and getting Florida or oranges,
anges, oranges, grapefruit and tangerines into
every city, town and village?
It is not necessary to call attention
to the fact that tomatoes, melons, let lettuce,
tuce, lettuce, beans and cucumbers are more
perishable than citrus fruits. But it
seems necessary to say that each of
these commodities needs a selling
agency which will know the market
conditions each day for each particu particular
lar particular commodity, and effect such a dis distribution
tribution distribution of that commodity as that
we can be relieved of the annual
heavy tax of losses through glutted
markets and embargoes.
Nature has made Florida so kind a
clime and given her people so sweet
dispositions as that year after year
we produca abundant vitamine-filled
vegetables and turn them over to a
little group of transient gentlemen to
make all they can out of them. If we
don't get ours, we mildly cuss out
these gentlemen and turn to another
of the many crops, hoping that next
year these gentlemen will give us
more for these other things. Do these
gentlemen frequently do it?
As long as we feel that we are able
to paddle our own canoe in the mar mar-keting
keting mar-keting flood we will be no better off,
but rather worse. Many of us will
be swamped every season.
Farmers, read this, think it over.
Don't try to argue against it, but
rather to work it out. What I want
to impress on you is that farmersall
over this United States of ours in in increasing
creasing increasing numbers are getting together
in organizations and marketing their
products co-operatively on commodity
lines. They all have their troubles,
their ups and downs. In the past it
United States Senator From Georgia
Died at His Washington Home
Washington, Sept. 26. United
States Senator Thomas E. Watson, of
Georgia, died suddenly at his home
early today. Death was said to be
due to an acute attack of asthma,
from which Senator Watson had suf suffered
fered suffered recurrently for some years. Al Although
though Although failing health had interrupted
his attendance at Senate sessions fre
quently for the last several months,
he was in his seat Friday when the
Senate adjourned and his friends be believed
lieved believed he then was showing improve
ment. He was stricken suddenly after
dinner last night and passed away
shortly after three o'clock this morn morning.
ing. morning. He was sixty-six years of age.
TO BE BURIED AT THOMSON
The body will leave for his home
at Thomson, Ga., today. He had al
ready made reservations on a train
leaving at that time to spend the con congressional
gressional congressional vacation. He is survived
by his widow, who is now at Thomson,
and two grandchildren.
WATSON'S STORMY CAREER
Atlanta, Sept. 26. Senator Watson
of Georgia, who died suddenly at his
residence in Washington early today,
was one of the most famous figures in
the history of Georgia politics and
during the last four years was consid considered
ered considered by observers as wielding the
strongest political influence in the
state. His career was one of stormy
political battles doting back to 1890,
when he was elected to the Fifty-sec
ond Congress. He ran for re-election
on the populist ticket but was defeat defeated.
ed. defeated. In 1896 he was nominated for
vice president by the populist conven convention
tion convention in St. Louis. In .1904 he was
nominated for the presidency by the
people's party. In 1905 he establish establish-el
el establish-el the famous Tom Watson Magazine,
in which he attacked the Roman
Catholic church for a number of years.
The Jeffersonian Magazine and the
Weekly Jeffersonian were his next
publications. During the war these
papers were ordered suspended by the
government owing to their vigorous
opposition to the draft. Watson was
born in Columbia county, Ga., Sept.
5, 1856, and was a son of John S. and
Ann Eliza Watson.
MOVIES 2400 YEARS AGO
London (By Mail to the Associat Associat-ei
ei Associat-ei Press). The earliest date of a
moving picture was recorded in the
time of Confucius, the Chinese phil philosopher
osopher philosopher who lived 500 years before
Christ. At least this is the deduction
drawn from his studies into the ques question
tion question by Will Day, a well known figure
in the English film world, who has
exhibited in London a collection of
relics and machines tracing the
growth of the moving picture from
the first primitive idea to its present
The "shadow shows" of the time of
Confucius are the first of all known
endeavors to present animated pic pictures.
tures. pictures. From this early time, however,
there was a long period of inactivity
i i development, for the next record
of progressive achievement is found
in 1646, when Athanasius Kircher
published a book in Latin entitled
"Ars Magnalycus et Umbrae," in
which a description and illustration is
given of a moving picture which the
writer had evolved with mirrors and
a tallow candle for illuminant.
Included in the collection is the
original disc which Eadweard Muy Muy-bridge
bridge Muy-bridge used to settle the controversy
between two American millionaires on
the Palo Alto race course as to wheth whether
er whether the four feet of a trotting horse
were off the ground at the same time.
The experiments which Muybridge
carried out is said to have cost the
University of Pennsylvania 40,000
pounds, but the fact was proved that
a horse did actually liff all four feet
has been mostly downs. But by get
ting thrown down they have learned
many things. At the present time
there are hundreds of marketing as
sociations operating successfully. And
their membership is composed of just
men and women like us. With one
another they have their likes and dis
likes just like we do. Their distrusts
of one another are just as strong. But
they bind themselves together by
legal contracts and manage their own
business. They get more for their
stuff, because of having better graded
stuff to sell, and of better distribution
And the consumers do not pay any
more for this stuff.
TYRING TO ORIlie
TOUGHS TO TRIAL
Troops and Civil Officers at Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham On Trail of Men Who Tried
To Blow Up a Coal Train
Birmingham, Sept. 26. The com combined
bined combined efforts of military and civil au authorities
thorities authorities in this district today were
directed in an effort to trail the alleg alleged
ed alleged dynamiters who are reported to
have made an unsuccessful attempt
last night to blow up and extra coal
train on the Louisville & Nashville at
Fulton Springs, near here.
JUDGE DAVIS HOLDS
KEY OF FRADY'S TRIAL
Miami Wife Murderer Fears He Will
Die in Prison
Miami, Sept. 26. Judge Davis of
West Palm Beach, is expected to an announce
nounce announce late today his decision in the
appeal of Edgar C. Frady, alleged
wife slayer, for- release on bond from
the county jail here. Both sides clos closed
ed closed their arguments yesterday. Frady
based his habeas corpus plea on the
contention that unless he is released
the illness from which he is a sufferer
will prove fatal before his trial in
Cairo. (By Mail to the Associated
ress). The inauguration of a strict
policy by the Egyptian government to
deal with the fanatical enthusiasm of
the school boy politicians is regarded
by all the native papers as a neces necessity
sity necessity of the hour, if the Egyptian poli political
tical political and educational structures are to
be saved from disruption.
The students in the universities and
high schools of the country who came
forward last year and joined the
street demonstrations to help win po political
litical political freedom from Egypt, have now
developed a new movement which
seems to be a general revolt against
all existing customs that conflict with
their own personal aggrandisement.
The students, conscious of their
power, have turned their energies to
eliminate examinations. Their poli political
tical political slogan a year ago was: "We do
not want the English." Today they
are shouting: "We want no more ex examinations."
aminations." examinations." And they are keen
enough to plan a campaign which will
use politics as a lever to make easier
their classroom work.
The elections for members of the
new parliament are set for October.
The students aim to see that only
candidates who heed their demands
are returned to both houses. Their
election cries are now being tried out
in this wise: "Vote for Mahmoud Bey
and no examinations."
Followers of Zaghloul Pasht are
taking advantage of the students'
over zealousness and are showering
upon them all kinds of promises in
return for votes at the coming elect elections.
ions. elections. ARCHAELOGISTS UPSET
Up to Date City on Top Ancient Car
thage Prevents their Excavations
Carthage, Tunic, French Africa.
(By Mail to Associated Press). The
site of ancient Carthage is being sold
off and divided into building lots, and
the surrounding hills, rich in history,
are being slowly covered with residen
Archaelosrists point out that if this
building is permitted to continue, their
excavation work will be seriously
hampered, as the new proprietors ob
ject to invasions of their yards by
workmen, no matter what treasures
of history lie underneath.
Two French government employes
of the department of Tunis lately
bought a piece of ground on the site
of the old city, and before building
their house started to find out what
was underneath the surface. After
natient dimmer thev discovered a
temple of Tanit.
Unless the French government
stops the sale, real estate agents will
shortly put on the market some 240
acres of the site of Carthage, at a
total sale price of $200,000.
Some foreigners are visiting New
York to learn what effect prohibition
has on this nation. From there they
go to Ireland, we suppose, to learn
the effects of peace. Nashville Ten-
Advertise in the Evening Star.
SEEK LEE'S SCALP
Many People in Volusia County Are
Disastisfied with Sheriff
DeLand, Sept. 26. Petitions are in
general circulation in many parts of
Volusia county requesting Governor
Hardee to remove Sheriff Lee Morris.
The petitions charge the sheriff with
being delinquent in his duties, stating
that he has done little to suppress
vice, that liquor smuggling and sell selling
ing selling are rampant in the county. A
number of petitions are also circulat circulating
ing circulating in DeLand starting recall pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings against City Commissioners
C. H. Campbell Jr., who is also mayor,
and Grant Bly. The petitions charge
Campbell violated a state law in ac accepting
cepting accepting city business at his garage,
while Bly is charged with having
countenanced the alleged acceptance.
SMASHING A TRUCK
AT DeFUNIAK SPRINGS
Freight Train Also Smashed the Life
Out of Lige Cumba
DeFuniak Springs, Sept. 26. Lige
Cumba was instantly killed and T. H.
Padgett seriously injured when a
freight train crashed into an automo automobile
bile automobile truck in which they were riding
at a street grade crossing here today.
PICTURES IN TIBET
London (By Mail to the Associated
Press). Tibet, it is hoped, will not
much longer be the land of mystery.
Nor will the great outside world, it is
expected, continue to be the great land
of the unknown to the Tibetans. They
are to be offered an opportunity of
seeing, on the movies, something of
the wonders to be found in the vast
world beyond Tibet. In exchange it
is hoped they will allow cinemato cinematograph
graph cinematograph pictures to be taken of the
wonders of Tibet for people of other
lands to see.
A cable just received in London an announces
nounces announces the arrival in Calcutta of the
members of the British Buddhist Mis
sion to Tibet. They have begun the
long and difficult journey on foot
through the Himalayas.
On their way to Dar jeeling the mis
sion visited the Bodhidruma (or "Tree
o Intelligence,") the sacred fig tree
under which, according to Buddhist
tradition, Buddha was sitting in con contemplation
templation contemplation when he attained the per perfect
fect perfect wisdom. A film is to be taken of
the tree and of the pilgrims visiting
it, and it is hoped to show these pic pictures
tures pictures to the Dalai Lama in Lhasa it
self. Films of wild animals and the
various aspects of the outside world
are also being carried in order to of offer
fer offer to the highest Tibetan authorities
the first cinematograph exhibition
ever given in their famous city.
One of the objects in displaying the
wonders and possibilities of moving
pictures is to secure permission for
making film records of the country
and its people.
MICHAEL ANGELO DID
NOT MAKE MONEY
Rome (By Mail to the Associated
Press). Modern artists who are in
clined to complain of the lack of ap
preciation of the public, expressed in
dollars and cents, of their work, may
be interested in the money made by
one of their famous predecessors.
The ancient masters of painting
labored for small pay. Cimabue, the
first of the great masters and the dis
coverer of the Giotto, was paid about
one dollar a day, but he had to share
this income with an assistant. Giotto
himself, called the father of painting
and the producer of many fine master
pieces, got from $5 to $11 for each of
his figures. Michael Angelo, Leonardo
da Vinci and Raphael lived in what
may be called the golden age of art,
yet the first two received salaries of
$32 a month, and the last named got
$250 for a portrait.
HOLLAND IS A
GREAT LITTLE HELPER
Moscow (By Mail to the Associat
ed Press). Holland, which cared for
thousands of under-nourished German
children during and since the war,
volunteered recently to nurse back to
normal several thousand Russian chil
dren if the soviet government would
bear the burder of transporting the
youngsters to The Hague. The bol
sheviki have agreed to the proposition.
This is the first time that the Soviets
have accepted help of this kind from
T FOR S
Keeper of a Jacksonville Restaurant
Had Invested in Seventy Seventy-Four
Four Seventy-Four Cases
Jacksonville, Sept. 26. A consign consignment
ment consignment of seventy-four cases of sacra
mental wines shipped from Sandusky,
Ohio, to L Goldstone, Jacksonville
restaurateur, was seized at the Geor
gia Southern & Florida freight depot
late yesterday by George E. Gay. gov
ernment dry agent of this city. Gold Gold-stone
stone Gold-stone stated he complied with all the
requirements under the Volstead act
but an investigation at the office of
A. E. Allen, state prohibition en enforcement
forcement enforcement officer at Tampa, failed to
disclose that a permit had been issued
for the shipment.
WOATS THE USE?
Loot of the War Profiteers All Dis Distributed
tributed Distributed Now
Washington, Sept. 26. A new spe special
cial special grand jury will be impanelled
early in October to continue investiga
tion into alleged illegal activities in
connection with the government's war
PARKER RECEIVES AN
Washington, Sept. 26. Edwin R.
Parker, attorney, of New York and
Houston, Texas, has been appointed
by President to be American commis commissioner
sioner commissioner on the American-German
German claims commission, the state
QUIET IS RUSSIA
Moscow (By Mail to the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). American and western
European newspaper correspondents
who have been in Moscow during the
period of the railway and coal mine
strikes in the United States; the re renewed
newed renewed fighting in Ireland; the politi political
cal political crisis in Italy, and the trouble in
Germany incidental to the fall in the
value of the mark, reached the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that soviet Russia was the
most tranquil country in the world.
Under the iron hand of the prole proletarian
tarian proletarian dictatorship, strikes and dis disturbances
turbances disturbances such as the cables reported
daily from abroad are impossible in
Russia. So, while their colleagues in
other countries were actively engaged
in reporting wars, strikes and near near-revolutionary
revolutionary near-revolutionary demonstrations, the
Moscow correspondents found little or
nothing to do. The court trials and
death sentences on the counter revolu revolutionists
tionists revolutionists seemed mild in comparison
with the news coming into Russia.
This tranquility was particularly
surprising to the first French news newspaper
paper newspaper correspondents visiting Russia
since the early days of the revolution.
American newspapers for more than
a year have had direct relations with
Russia, but the French press has ob obtained
tained obtained its "news" of Russia by way
of the "grapevine" route, printing ob obvious
vious obvious fabrications indicating that
bloodshed and horrors were continu
ous performances in every Russian
city, even up to this day.
One French correspondent was so
surprised to find Moscow calm and
even attaining the gaiety of a me metropolis
tropolis metropolis with brilliant cafes, crowded
race courses and flower bedected
parks and plazas full of smiling and
well dressed promenaders- that he
feared his Parisian readers, accus
tomed to a different brand of Russian
news, would not believe what he
A gambling casino has been opened
in Moscow where, the papers say, "the
play ranges from 10,000,000 to 100, 100,-000,000
000,000 100,-000,000 rubles." Just the game to
tone down after an exciting round of
penny-ante. Nashville Lumberman.
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 Opinion.
ion. Opinion. Mr. Ford should be patient about
reforming our currency. In a little
while hell have it alL and then he can
use his own judgment. Richmond
All that is necessary to settle the
railroad strike is for some genius to
incite the strike-breakers to strike so
that the strikers can have back their
jobs as strike-breakers. Nashville
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S. 1922
Ocala Evening Siar
rahllahed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, j
OCALA, FLORIDA j
II. J. Blttloscr, President
H. D. Lcarejiffoott, Vlcc-Prealdeat
P. V. Uiricovd, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. IleajanUa, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla... postof flea aa
Bnalne Office .FIre-Oa
Kultarfal Urparlnifni Tw-heTn
Boetctjr Reporter Flfe-Oit
rages as that at Ilerrin. As for rape,
hardly any Southern county would
hold its hand from punishing that out outrage
rage outrage for any such sum as ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars. The law might make it
worse for the negroes. One of them
accused of rape in one county might
be found hanging to a tree in an another
other another or he might not be found at
all. The best way for negroes to
save themselves from lynching for
rape is to abstain from the crime.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
Sept. 26, 1914. Fourteenth day of
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS he Sreat battle on thf 0ise and
The Associated Tresa ia exclusively Aisne. Allies slowly gaining,
entitled for the use for republication of ; Russians bombarding Przmvsl and
all news dlapatche8 credited to It or not ,
otherwise credited in this paper and advancing toward Tarnow.
aio the local news published herein. ; e A ,,-:.. fi,vV,;
Ail rights of republication of special Serbs and Austrians fighting amid
dispatches herein are also reserved. the mountains of Bosnia. Both sides
domestic si'bschiption' uates j suffering severely.
one year, in advance $6.00. French hydroplane from a warship
Three months, in advance ?-?2'ir the Adriatic flew over Cattaro and
T hree months, in advance l.oO
One montn, in advance 60 dropped several bombs on the forts
' 4DVEKTISIVG rates .defending the town.
DUplny, nate 15 cents per Inch for Canaaian troops on their way across
consecutive insertions. Alternate lnser- ic Atlantic to England.
lions 25 per cent additional. Compost- ;
tlon charnea on ads. that run less than
ix times 10 cents per Inch. Special i
position 25 per cent additional. Katea i
based on four-inch minimum. Less than aWake tax collector, has just returned
four inches will take a higher rate, , ,
which will be furnished upon applica- from a tour of the southern part of
" Rdl.c X.tlrea. Five cents per line' the state d durinS his stay in -for
first insertion; three cents per line number of the county seats has made
for each subsequent Insertion. One v- n j.-u
change a week allowed on readers with-hls business to call on the county
out extra composition charges. tax collectors in regard to several
Legal advertisements at legal rates. ;
very important matters that the State
t wr t n il a. t -iue 1 j Tax Collectors' Association will have
Mr. W. L. Colbert, a faithful dem-
. , , before it at the coming annual meet-
ocrat, sends us a dollar for the dem- , ,
,. , ing on Thursday at the Aragon hotel,
ocratic fund. Goody; we are going feT ,
. ,1 , in Jacksonville. One of these, Mr.
to have not les3 than ten dollars to ,. . ,,
The fund now.. , .
in force m regard to the collection of
Mr. W. W. Stripling, Marion's wide-
send to the committee
looks like this:
Summerfield Chronicle $1.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr. 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Star Publishing Company 2.00
W. L. Colbert 1.00
personal taxes on automobiles. It
seems that the license for running an
automobile is secured in any county
in the state, and that a list is sent
the assessor to assist him in making
ar assessment against the car. The
The Literary Digest should take ner, however, may leave the county
notice. A wet or dry vote has been the "ext day an? here to
taken among a number of the prisons
in the United States. Of the in inmates,
mates, inmates, 909 voted wet and 133,000
check up against him. The collector,
when he tries to find the car, discov discovers
ers discovers there is no such person owning
real estate in the county, and not
knowing the party personally, nor can
Couple of years ago, correspondents be found any of the deputy col col-were
were col-were telling how French troops in lectors and m n.equence the car
Turkish territory were hard pressed wnf fYades th? Payment of taxes.
. ... Xt n In checking un his lists this year Mr.
for arms and ammunition. Now they ,. , n
j. Stripling finds that there are over
are sending out reports of immense
amounts of supplies left by the French, automobiles listed which can not
for the use of the Turks, in the same 1?caJcd- Thlse ans that several
. .. u u 1. j 'hundred thousand dollars m taxes are
territory when they marched out. A ,
.annually lost to the state for good
road purposes. Mr. Stripling is one
of the prominent members of the
Henry Fora s paper says: "Whether
(Evening Star Sept. 26, 1902)
Mr. Sam Hannah, lessee of the
Montezuma hotel, was found dead in
his room at the hotel this morning.
He has not been well for some time
and it is believed he died of heart.
Uncle Jack Robinson, the popular
and well known engineer on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line from Jacksonville
to St. Petersburg, died suddenly this
morning in St. Petersburg after he
had gone to the depot to bring out
his train. Uncle Jack passed thru
Ocala yesterday afternoon as hale
and hearty a man as one ever sees for
h;s age about sixty years.
Harry Lapham, who spent several
months at Blue Ridge Springs, Va.,
returned home today to resume his
position as head of the grocery de department
partment department of the H. B. Masters Com Company.
pany. Company. Osco Zewadski, the bright and
promising son of Mr. W. K. Zewad Zewadski,
ski, Zewadski, will leave Saturday for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to enter the East Florida Semi Seminary
nary Seminary and resume his studies.
Miss Alice Lynne Lewis of Irvine,
was in town today to place her book
or the market, "The Romance of Oak Oakland."
land." Oakland." Miss Lewis is the daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis of Irvine and is
a cultured lady possessed of consid considerable
erable considerable literary talent.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 26, 1912)
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard return returned
ed returned yesterday from a pleasant trip to
New York and other northern cities.
Mrs. L. Home and children and
mother, Mrs. E. C. Edwards, arrived
home today from their summer's trip
in the north and east, and two weeks
at Daytona Beach. Monday morning
Norman Home spent three hours
fishing and caught two bass, one
weighing 24 pounds and the other 15
pounds, and a shark that weighed 10
pounds. It is needless to add that he
is very proud of his catch.
The Star received a card last night
from Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Tydings, who
are seeing the sights of Washington.
The card showed a picture of the U. S.
treasury and was calculated to awaken
the envy of any newspaper man.
There is more sickness in Marion
county than there has been for
months. The sickness is nothing se serious,
rious, serious, just a light fever caused by so
much rain. There is hardly a home
in the county that has not had some
sickness this month.
1 A ITA
t VVU1U 1J
I To ttie Wise! Ii
H There's a time for all things, j
J It's now time to have your jj
J car painted and topped. The m
f fall season's here and a paint 1
y job done now will stay a year. H
B Bring your car to us and be H
;g satisfied. When better paint g
! H jobs are done Spencer-Ped- H
I rick Motor Company will do g
I them. H
prohibition in its present form is final : gtate Tax Coliectors' Association, and
or riot, what it did is final. It abolish-;hc win U3e hig influence at the com.
ed a commercialized liquor traffic t.hat;ing nieeting to have a law drawn up
lined up with a commercialized polit-!for su'bmjpsion to the next session of
ical traffic, and those two evils havejtTie i0tris1ature which will place this
gone beyond hope of return. The evil iteR, of taxation in a position to be
was monstrous, and it may be that ;coliected in the future.
the remedy was monstrous too, but it j
was sufficient; it will hold until the j Tom Watson is dead. God give
last remnant of the old system is,his unquiet spirit peace. Some rela rela-dead.
dead. rela-dead. The best thing to do, therefore, ?tives and close friends will mourn him,
is to respect the constitution of theand a number of his dupes will think
United States. The prohibition amend-tfcey are sorry but the feeling of the
ment was the result of seventy-five j peQple in general wiI1 be rel5ef. 0n
years deliberation on the part of the,his tombstone should -be carved: "He
American people. The 'silly season' j scolded himself into notoriety." When
with regard to the new order a young man, Tom Watson for a while
things is past. It is time to insist heId th ba f t th d ht
11.1 n r 1 il 1 iL. 1 1 I 0
inai me iunuamuiuu iw ui n. imuHe bravely attacked many abuses
be accepted as sucn.
Perhaps, if at that time, his congres
sional district had stood bv him he
The Palm Beach Post says: "A j might have evoluted into a great man.
mighty good publicity man was spoil- j But he told too much truth about the
ed when the voters of the state made a ; democratic party in Georgia, and it
IT:i.J .,,4- n.mnnn
UllILtU OLitlS KJUL J1 uunvoii
U. Fletcher. No, that doesn't say it
quite right, for he is a good publicity
man even if he is a United States
senator. A dispatch from Washing Washington
ton Washington says: 'Senator Fletcher today had
inserted in the Congressional Record
as a part of his remarks a statement
on Florida recently put out by the
Barnett National Bank of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Compiled by L. M. Rhodes,
commissioners of the state market bu
reau for Florida, this statement gives,
in a condensed way, valuable informa information
tion information about the resources and advant advantages
ages advantages and products of Florida, and it
can now be distributed as a part of
the Record at only the cost of the
printing.' Senator Fletcher had al already
ready already put into the Congressional Re Record
cord Record some good 'stuff' about the Ev Everglades."
erglades." Everglades." Among the measures that Congress
left over to the next session was the
Dyer anti-lynching bill. There is
much doubt that this bill ever be becomes
comes becomes a law. It is aimed, of course,
at the South. The republicans in Con Congress
gress Congress care very little what the South
does with the negro. They introduced
and voted for this bill in order to
hold the votes of northern negroes.
They now have it right where they
want it for the ensuing election. They
have passed it thru both houses but it
hangs in conference. They can lay
the blame for the delay on the wicked
democrats and probably pigeonhole
the bill for keeps after election. If
the bill becomes a law. we doubt that
it does the South any harm. It might
restrain the habit rapidly growing
all over the country of lynching ne negroes
groes negroes on suspicion or for minor
crimes. It would also protect not only
negroes but white men from such out-
promptly ran the steam roller over
him. Shut out from his chance to be
a statesman, Watson became a jour journalist.
nalist. journalist. He laid many abuses bare,
and spoke up for many people who
had no other champion. Unfortunate Unfortunately,
ly, Unfortunately, his destructive ability caused him
:to forget the constructive. He found
it so much easier to criticise than to
praise that in a short time he forgot
to praise any except those animated
with a spirit like to his own. When
the great war came, Watson arrayed
himself against his government.
When it was over, he went on de denouncing
nouncing denouncing his government. In a fit of
spite, the people of Georgia sent him
to the Senate. There he was out of
his depth. He made one big splash
of ignorance and hate, and began to
drop out of sight. It is probably well
for him that he is dead. Had he lived
a few years longer, he would have
been forgotten, which to him would
have been worse than death. So has
passed a brilliant but misguided man.
Peace to his ashes.
Electra, Sept. 26. The people of
this section are busy making hay
after the rainy season.
Mr. A. J. Holton has purchased a
truck and is hauling clay on the road.
B. B. Fletcher bumped into An
drews' truck with Mr. Pillans' truck
and had quite a smash-up Thursday.
We are sure glad to see the road
work progressing again.
Rev. G. W. Brant is busy moving
G. W. Brant Sr. and Mr. D. F. Steb Steb-bleton
bleton Steb-bleton were busy delivering house household
hold household goods last week.
Mr. Andrew Smith is slowly im improving
proving improving after a long illness.
Mrs. Ella Sellers has been on the
Mr. Lee Halford and Miss Helen
Harris, accompanied by Mr. Frank
Tucker and Miss Mae Lightfoot mo motored
tored motored to Ocala in Lee's Buick Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening. They attended the pic picture
ture picture show.
Mr. Ishmael Brant is expecting
company next week.
Mr. Charles Mock was attending to
business in Electra Saturday evening.
There was a good congregation at
Sunday school and the B. Y. P. U.
Sunday. There will be preaching
Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday
night by Rev. C. E. McClellan.
I MOTOR CO.
I PHONE 8
I5 rrrw-rrywrrt! yHpy,
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.
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
The Book Shop is showing some
new stationery. 25-3t
P. A. T. 25-St
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.
Almost new Buick coupe for sale at
a bargain. Also a 5-passenger Buick
six. Apply to Ocala Cadillac Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 22-3t
As Henry Ford only has $160,000, $160,000,-000
000 $160,000,-000 cash on hand, one can understand
his hesitation about buying coal.
Philadelphia Evening Public Ledger.
Please note that The Book Shop
closes "at 6:30 sharp. 3t
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t
We wish some aviator would show
us how to apply this engineless glide
principle to our automobile. Dallas
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCAU
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.
WILLIAMS GARAGE j
Phone 597 Night Phone 408 j
Geo. MacKay 1 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
It Follows a Natural Law Which
Never Change or Fails. The
Entire Body Quickly
Feels New Power!
Tve just about gone to plecesr
Do you know that getting: back
strength Is comparatively easy? But
lo you realize that it is almost im impossible
possible impossible to get back your strength
by means of unnatural drugs? Do
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Madam. Iroaimrd Yeast Will Build
Yon I'p Amazingly and Quickly t
you know that about one woman
out of every three is exhausted be because
cause because of nerve and blood starvation.?
The remarkable power of yeast-vita-mines-ironized
has been proven.
There is now no further excuse for
being weak. sick, run-down. Iron Iron-Ized
Ized Iron-Ized Yeast contains the tremendous
natural building forces of vitamines
and iron, and it builds and strength strengthens
ens strengthens in half the usual time. Do you
know why? Ironized Yeast is not
a mere mixture of yeast and iron,
but yeast ironized, which is a sub sub-tance
tance sub-tance all by itself. That's what
makes Ironized Yeast the most pow powerful,
erful, powerful, natural builder in the world
today. You will find a new strength
coming over you, your cheeks will
get rosy, your eyes sparkle, your ap appetite
petite appetite will be eharp, you will digest
what you eat, your blood will be become
come become rich, your energy will be more
than equal to your ambition. Get
a package of Ironized Yeast today,
and beware of substitutes. Sold at
all drug stores at $1.00 a package.
Each package contains 60 tablets,
each tablet is sealed. They never lose
their power. Jffd by Ironized
Yeast Co., Atlanta, Ga Health and
strength are now qp to you.
Corn Flakes OC
three for mOC
Jello 12c. package,
three for J3C
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg., OO
three for OuC
PEERLES Butter, AEZg
per pound XJt
One quart new honey, JC-
per jar OuC
j Post Toasties,
i Premier Salad
three for. .
j Senate Ccffee,
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
j$i NO MATTEK WHAT TIIE TROUBLK-WE FIX IT
SENNEFF'S BATTERIES REPAIRED
GARAGE AND RECHARGED
T Welding, Lathe Work
Company IJ'l'd'g m.
n. Mai St. All Work Guaranteed
ISO MATTER WHAT MAKE OF CAR-WE FIX IT
5 --3- Z- &'& '&r r
rf-t HITS T
Effective September 22
Get These New Low Prices
Before Purchase of any Car
BRIDGES MOTOR COMPANY
Phone 291 OCALA, FLA. N. Main St,
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.
Sold for SO years for Malaria and as
p funeral Tonic Helps .build cm up
and keep you well
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GRGCERY
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1922
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Reoaired
We are equipped to give com
plete renovation crd repair g
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time fj
and at low prices. All expert
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DA V SERVICE g
Leave Palalka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 ft!.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.S
Arrive Palalka . 6:C0 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via AnShehy, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken-3
wood and Hodman.
C. P. P1LLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 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
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fallowing schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished s 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
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
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and tetter
work for the money than any other
ontractor in tht city.
An imported safety razor free with
every Styleplus suit of clothes, at E.
C Jordan & Company's. 20-tf
E Li K?
A MODEL RURAL TROOP
The following letter from H. H.
Kurtz, scoutmaster of Locustdale,
Troop No. 1, Honeybrook, Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, shows that the cout program
is equal to any situation in the bands I
of a devoted scoutmaster:
"This is strictly a rural troop. TT:e
borough of Honeybrook. of less than
700 inhabitants gives us only 10 scouts.
The remaining 2S come from little
hamlets or distant farms ; 1 are farm
bovs boys who live, perform work on
farms. Nearly all are, in a greater
or less degree, active tillers of the
"The country is admirably adapted
to scouting with wide and fertile val valleys,
leys, valleys, long ranges of wooded hills,
clear streams. We claim as our terri territory
tory territory a section of about 200 square
inile. Boys live from five to ten miles
from 3cout headquarters. This fact
makes certain arrangements necessary
which will be explained.
"We set up a high ideal. We deter determined
mined determined howevw.we might fail in other
things, to piace the chief emphasis on
the oath and law. Scoutcraft was
distinctly secondary. After four year
we still keep the Ideal In view. No
boy may enter the troop unless we are
satisfactorily assured that he will do
his bet to do his duty to God, his
country, and obey the scout law.
"Every boy is in a patrol and knows
his number. Each patrol is properly
officered, the officers being chosen on
the ground of worth and merit. There
are no elections. The two senior
patrol leaders, the six patrol leaders
and their six assistants form an offi officers'
cers' officers' council, which administers dis discipline,
cipline, discipline, outlines the policy of the troop
and advises with the scoutmaster.
Nothing of importance is decided (ex (except
cept (except in emergency) without the coun council.
cil. council. "Every scout is uniformed, and every
scout procures his own uniform. A
poor boy will receive aid from the
troop treasury, which he may make
good as he is able. Insignia is pro provided
vided provided by the troop. Each scout is
given his proper badges, shoulder
knots, service stripes, etc., and it is
required that these matters be in place,
and that they be correct. The troop
is governed by a point system. This
is rigidly adhered to, and each boy
reports his 'points' ou honor, at the
business meeting. The system gov governs
erns governs the 'good turn' and all the mat matters
ters matters of the oath and law, and attend attendance
ance attendance and inspection. In uniform, or
our. and sit any time and place the
S'-out salutes his superiors, once in the
day. Strict and unquestioning obedi obedience
ence obedience is required as well as regular at attendance
tendance attendance at all of the business meet meet-!n.:.
!n.:. meet-!n.:. "The scattered condition of the troop
forbids a weekly meeting; so the busi business
ness business meeting, held once a month, is
to I e attended. No boy may go else else-v.here
v.here else-v.here on that evening.
"In addition to this business meet meet-it.
it. meet-it. g, each patrol holds a monthly meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Here the indoor scoutcraft work
i.s done, and boys are examined as to
tests, or prepared for the court of
"Several features peculiar to this
tro-p, have proved valuable. Each
boy, entering the troop, undergoes a
partial physical examination. His
record is kept, and he is examined
periodically, and his development
noted. Tlie records show a splendid
physical standard in the troop.
"Every boy who reports, on honor, a
perfect score of points for three con
secutive months receives the '100 per
cent duty shield. Four such periods
entitle him to the Maltese Cross
award. We have a boy, of unimpeach
able rectitude, who has won the award
for perfect score for two unbroken
"The patrol that gains the greatest
number of points in a month is en
titled to the custody of the flags the
Troop Flag and the National Ensign.
The patrol whose efficiency is ad
judged the highest for the year, re
ceives a medal.
"Official hikes are conducted at fre
quent intervals. No winter hikes are
held. The country boy has his fill of
winter experiences in his long jour
neys to and from school. But when
spring comes we hike. The patrol
most fully represented in the year's
hikes receives a medal. So also does
the individual scout who Is present at
the greatest number of hikes. Each
hike is conducted by a leader, usually
a troop officer, who is responsible for
the welfare and behavior of all scouts
who are present. No Sunday hikes,
no te-ts passed on that day, and at
tendance at Divine service required ol
SCOUT SAVES KIDDIES
Two small children were playing in
a Manhattan street when a delivery
wagon horse suddenly frigiitened start
ing down the street at a gallop all
the ingredients of a possible tragedy!
I; nt, a scout was at hand, Emil Kozel Kozel-onzek,
onzek, Kozel-onzek, by name. Instantly taking in
tho whole situation, mentally awake,
as scouts are trained to be, Emil
darted into the street, snatched the
children to safety from almost under
the feet of the runaway. Prepared
j We have all the school books for
ithe coming term. Please secure yours
this week in order to avoid congestion
, on opening day. 4t The BOOK SHOP.
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
American Proud Possessor of
One of Oldest Books.
Believed to Have Been Printed In
China Before Western Hemisphere
Knew of Movable Type.
William Richard, former vice presi-!
dent of the American Numismatic so-,
ciety, who acquired two rare books
during a trip to China several years j
ago, has announced after thorough in-
,vetigation, his conviction that he has
one of the rare books called the "Tan "Tanjur,"
jur," "Tanjur," or the Book of the Doctrine. of
For some time after he came Into
possession of the book, ilr. Richard
.looked upon it as only a curiosity
without any particular worth, until
;he showed it to a friend, who urged
:mm to investigate Its origin. After
WTf?!16 toat was ded aboard the
ture of Tibet and Caina, he found Foch train.
Sfn tihbk PrtDIev mre Since Mr- finked with the
.able type, at that time unknown In continent the recipe has been
the western hemisphere Mr. Rich- found. Mr. nPQW read for
tit f Proved exclusively the eminent guests of the Legion at
that the "Tanjur" was printed 700 New Orleans convention next Oc-
, years before the famous Gutenberg tober.
Bible, the first European book print-
r offlcXr for Jota D. TO THE RESCUE OF THE FLAG
.Rockefeller Mr. Richard has come to
travel In recent years in manv for- Dls8r"ntIed Hotel Owner Makes
eign countries as representative of the Apology to Legion for Flying
Standard Oil company and other Emblem Upsidedown.
American firms. Before he left for
the Orient, about eight years ago, 1 Before 2,000 people in the public
he had one of the best stamp eoliee- S(luare a hotel man of St. Augustine,
tions In this country, which he sold F,a" hoisted the American flag, saluted
for $16,0i.i0. to an made a public apology to the
"About five years aeo I came into Iocal Post of American Legion for
possession of the manuscript in San- nym the nag upsidedown, as a pro pro-skrit.
skrit. pro-skrit. or, rather. In Devanagari, which test against the pitching of a carnival
In Tibetan is called the 'Tanjur,- the emPa&y tent near his hotel.
Sacred Book of Doctrine of the Tibet- In Littleton, Oto., two steeple jacks
ans," said Mr. Richard. "I came across t0 the local Legion post climbed the
it in a monastery at the same time dome of the court house and rescued
that I found the 'Kanjur' at the bor border
der border of Tibet. As no one there ap appeared
peared appeared to realize the value of the
documents, I had no difficulty in ob obtaining
taining obtaining them at a very low price. The
only other Tanjur in this country
that I have positive knowledge of is
in the American Museum of Natural
"The value of this rare book is said
to differ according to the Ink used.
For instance, a copy In red is worth
108 times more than a copy in black;
one in silver is more valuable than
one in red, and one in yellow or gold
Is more highly prized than one in sil silver.
ver. silver. The Manchu emperor of China.
Kienlung, who flourished in 1706. had
a copy of the 'Tanjur' which was
said to have then been valued at
$Cv"00." Philadelphia Inquirer.
Straws and Painted Lips.
"Somebody 'r other said something
'r other about straws showing which
way the wind blows," remarked a
soda fountain boy who served cool
drinks to matinee girls and afternuon
crowds; "but I know something that
these soda-water straws point to."
"What do you know?" asked the girl
"I know that it's the girls with the
pretty painted lips that use them.
W hen a girl has just dolled herself all
up in a carmine Cupid's bow effect
she can't afford to have it all washed! Hohsting the Stars and Strlpos.
off with a glass of soda water and a' .t. . ,,., .,
.Jl w0: a tattered and weather-stained national
paper napkin no sir! So she always fl . . .
uses a straw Mavbe that's how the'flag- post had Prote3ted against
lo?m -Prettiest gS I ever saw vas ; such eaent of the flag. The county
poem, "emest gin i ever saw was replied, "If you
drinking soda through a straw' start- 7", J
ed. Ask me about toe girls who come f El hlr2 C(mple
here, I know." Chicago Journal.
German Woman Lawyer.
A woman appeared as an attorney
for the first time in the history of
German criminal courts a few days
ago, when Fraulein Dr. Munk of
Berlin acted as defendant counsel for
a man accused of a street robbery.
The inefdent was the subject of con considerable
siderable considerable comment, and It has been
suggested that this may lead to the pital t0 Broad Broad-'
' Broad-' appearance of tailors specializing in J way vaU(ievme Is
the attire of feminine lawyers. In j a step M
: some quarters the view Is held that jiong. David
the presence or woman attorneys may
; exert a moderating influence in courts,
such as tempering retorts from oppos opposing
ing opposing counsel, although others point out
that such repartee may be intensl intensl-ified
ified intensl-ified if both opposing attorneys are
' Fraulein Munk's cleverness and as assurance
surance assurance In court created a distinctly
j Weaving Industry of Peru.
A considerable Increase in industrial
activity is to be noticed In Peru. On
'the whole the textile industries have
been the most successful, since cotton
,and wool are produced locally In
quantities and qualities sufficient to
ensure profitable results. The only
other industries that have attained
much importance include the manu
facture of cottonseed oil, soap and co cocaine.
caine. cocaine. The cotton mills In Peru manu manufacture
facture manufacture principally sail-cloth, filterpress
cloth, towels and some other heavy
goods. The total number of looms in
operation Is one thousand and fifteen,
and the annual production is about
fifteen million yards. The develop development
ment development of this Industry will create a
fairly good opening for cotton mill
machinery. The woolen industry Is
also expected to expand.
"Some day Crimson Gulch will be a
"Maybe," replied Cactus Joe. "We've
get signs of improvement already.
Hoss thieves have disappeared and
taxlcab robbers hnve t ok their place."
You can find Red Cress school shoes
at E. C. Jordan & Company's and no
where else in Ocala, 20-tf
READY FOR THE CAKE-EATERS
Alton Robert!, Chairman of Legion
Committee for Reception of Guests,
1 Lands Choice Recipe.
The man who made a "cake-eater"
of Marshal Foch during the marshal's
tour of America
has fallen for the
habit himself. Al
ton T. Roberts of
chairman of the
committee for the
reception of dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished guests,
had the pastry
cooks of North
and South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina shadowed for
two months to
zet the r, nr
RETURNS TO THE FOOTLIGHTS
David Gardiner, Former Doughboy,
After Months in Hospital, Re Resumes
sumes Resumes Theatrical Work.
From matinee darling to doughboy
In the trenches Is a long step. From
Gardiner of ;the
One Hundred and
Fifteenth infan infantry
try infantry achieved them
A veteran of
St Mihiel and
the Argonne, Gar Gardiner
diner Gardiner was wound
ed and gassed In service. He has
spent 16 months In hospital as a re result
sult result On the morning of his release
he signed for a membership in the
American Legion and for a theatrical
engagement in New York.
j Carrying On With the
4 American Legion
Since President Harding's order of
May 10, 1921, over 600 ex-soldiers
have been commissioned as United
The Montana state board of educa education
tion education has voted to erect memorials to
student soldiers who lost their lives In
the World war, each memorial to cost
The service flag Is still flying, only
this time merchants are using It to
let the public know how many ex ex-service
service ex-service men are employed In their
Comrqander Hanford MacNider of
the Legion received invitations to the
number of 700 from all over the coun country
try country for his appearance on Memorial
day. He accepted the Invitation of St
1 i& j,aAnut-U-v-r- wA mm&Z:8temi
To help promote good
health see that the articles
you use in your bakings
Food containing gluten
which is vital to your vitality.
Gluten is the soul of flour
the real nutritive element
It is gluten that builds health,
strength, and makes robust children
and healthy men and women
Why take a chance on
losing the full value of this
gluten? Good, wholesome bak bakings
ings bakings can be made only from good
materials no other way so use only
cood baking powder and plain flour
tor best results.
Don't use substitutes such as
self "rising flour, Cake Mixes,
and Egg Savers (so-called).
The safe course which is
pointed out to the family physi physician
cian physician is to recommend pure plain flour
and a baking powder or standard
quality, and to be especially watchful
diet carries strength giving properties.
For best results
good plain flour;
Cars Washed and Polished
Florida Auto Supply Company
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Telephone 471 -Blue for wood. Four
foot $3.50 per cord. The best of red
oak and pine at $2.50 per strand.! 0ur me branded in a hat or cap
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
Please cote that The Book Shop
closes, at 6:30 sharp. 3t
Powder and a
Issned on Cotton, Automobile,'. Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
School Bags at The Gift Shop. St
is a proof of its high quality. Every
shape and style made now in stock-E.
C Jordan & Company. 20-tf
P. A. T.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1922
(RATES under this beading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
'lie; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts payable la
advaare 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 Spring3 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: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
FOR SALE Desirable residence
property in Ocala. Four room house
with bath on North Tuscawilla St.;
six room house with all modern im improvements
provements improvements on North Sanchez St.;
five room house with all modern
improvements on North Magnolia
St.; six room cottage with modern
improvements on North Magnolia
St.. Must be sold as a whole. An
opportunity for some one. Price
reasonable if sold at once. Write
J. T. Moore, Box 456, Tampa,
- Fla. 9-12-4t-Tues
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 25-6t
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR SALE Ppright piano cheap.
Phone 568. 23-6t
TIfE do not charge
any thing extra
C for the high quality of
printing we do or the
?: uuiciv service.
Let us do your next
Star Publishing Co
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
, miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
lBuanof awg otqo
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suHoiqnddi a.w. pue auop eABq subdii
-qndaj 3m. sb Apuq os amb auop a.Bq
upinoM Ad luisp sBaoouiap aqi
341 Jl ?a3S UB3 BM. SB JBI OS 'ttSlBdtUBD
siqj ut anssi yea Auo aqj jnoqy
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
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Tomorrow the day and night will
be equal twelve hours of each.
Mr. Geo. T. Maughs returned home
yesterday from a short vacation spent
at Arcadia with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Williams and children.
3Ierchants & Miners began opera operations
tions operations in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. It
The Book Shop is showing some
new stationery. 2o-3t
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sands are the
proud parents of an eight-pound baby
girl, born at the hospital yesterday
Mrs. Kate Clements, who has been
spending the past two months at Lake
Weir, returned to Ocala yesterday
and for the present will make her
home at the Arms House.
Unusual opportunity to get two fine
diamonds at a low price if taken at
once. Weihe Company, the Ocala jew jewelers.
elers. jewelers. 26-2t
J. M. Hannan, superintendent of the
Suwanee division of the American
Express Company, with headquarters
in Jacksonville, and J. E. Walsh, of
Tampa, route agent, were business
visitors in Ocala today.
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out pf town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 15-tf
The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist
church will give a demonstration on
state missions Friday evening at 8
o'clock at the church. Every one is
invited to attend. No collection will
Unusual opportunity to get two fine
diamonds at a low price if taken at
once. Weihe Company, the Ocala jew jewelers.
elers. jewelers. 26-2t
School Bags at The Gift Shop. 3t
Misses Wenona and Elizabeth
Wetherbee are in the city for a few
days visit at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Whaley. They will return
tot heir home in Leesburg Wednesday
The Book Shop is
L. T. Izlar spent the week-end in
Clermont with his parents, returning
about noon Monday. He reports good
progress on the road around the lake
?nd found the roads in Lake county
almost as rough as in Marion.
Please note that The Book Shop
closes at 6:30 sharp. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Dobbs have re
turned home by automobile from Mt.
Vernon, 111., where Mr. Dobbs has
been for the past two months and
Mrs. Dobbs spent the entire summer
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
Miss Henrietta Livingston left last
night for Kirskey, S. C, where she
will teach this winter. Before taking
up her school duties Monday, she will
visit her sister, Mrs. J. H. Hydrick,
in Orangeburg, S. C.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Borland are
moving today from Oklawaha into the
Frederick Hocker house on Fort
King. Since they purchased this
place several weeks ago they have en entirely
tirely entirely renovated the house and added
sleeping porches and breakfast room.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-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
PARTY FOR MISS DAVIS
The cozy bungalow on Fort King
avenue where Mrs. J. Wade Dumas
makes her home was the scene yes- j
terday afternoon of one of the most
enjoyable auction parties of the sea-
son, when Miss Elizabeth Davis, a:
bride of Thursday, who has been the!
honor guest at several delightful af-
fairs, was again complimented. Miss
Davis was costumed in a handsome j
all black afternoon dress of Canton
crepe with which se wore a black pic picture
ture picture hat.
Mrs. Dumas and the guest of honor
received informally in the liivng
room. The living room, which are
separated by an open archway, were
beautifully decorated. Quantities of
delicate pink vine were used in bas baskets
kets baskets and for banking the mantle, with
vases of pink roses. The lights were
shaded in pink and bowls of fruit fur-
ther added to the tasteful decorations, j for his car. Joe happened along
The punch bowl, from which punch j while Rose's car was parked in front
was served during the afternoon, was 'of the Ocala House and saw that
placed in the dining room under a big! there was a flat tire, so he drove the
white wedding bell. The punch bowl
was surrounded with fern and pink
vine and on the side a kewpie groom
stood waiting with his bride, no a
The tally cards decorated with a
bride and groom, were distributed
among the guests and soon the play-
ers were engrossed in the fascinating
game of auction. After four rounds
pretty tea cloths were spread at the
card tables and refreshments were
served, consisting of chicken salad,
heart-shaped bread and butter sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, wafers, hot chocolate with
Pretty little favors,
rose baskets filled with candies with
the long handles tied with tulle, fur further
ther further carried out the idea of an ap approaching
proaching approaching wedding. These favors were
given each guest. On the tables dur during
ing during the afternoon were little contain containers
ers containers filled with salted peanuts.
The guest of honor was presented
a pair of silk stockings as a remem remembrance
brance remembrance of the afternoon. Mrs. R. S.
Hall ,was presented with silk stock stockings,
ings, stockings, Mrs. Albert Harriss a box of
linen handkerchiefs and Mrs. E. H.
Martin a set of novelty ice tea spoons.
Mrs. Dumas was assisted during the
afternoon by Mrs. Phillip Murphy,
Misses Jess Dehon and Dorothy
Adams. Besides the honor guest and
those assisting, those present, includ including
ing including auction players and tea guests,
were Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr., Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. Harvey
Clark, Mrs. Norton Davis, Mrs. Mamie
Hall, Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. Albert
Harriss, Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs.-A.
M. Withers, Mrs. Leverett Futch,
Mrs. Paul Simmons, Misses Byrd
Wartmann, Ava Lee Edwards, Mary
Burford, Adele Bittinger, Nettie
Camp, Stella Camp, Onie Chazal,
Meme Davis, Catherine Henry and
The Rotary luncheon today was
fr.irly well attended, and Louis H.
Chazal, secretary, was on the job
again after an absence of several
weeks. Ardis Waterman presided.
Music was furnished by Misses Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Bennett and Ruth Simmons, on
the piano and mandolin. Rev. C. F.
Benjamin of Alexandria Bay, N. Y.,
who is here on a vacation, crave the
RntPs n cnlpnrfir! tnlV nn athWic Th
leading features of today's meeting
was the quartet's singing of Old Black
Joe. The club quartet is composed of
Frank Harris Jr., Fred Hocker, Ben
Rheinauer and Paul Simmons.
Miss Mary Wright Latimer of
Washington, Ga., who recently accom accompanied
panied accompanied her aunt, Mrs. L. N. Green, to
Ocala, expects to make this city her
home this winter and will attend the
Ocala high school, as a member of the
senior class. Saturday afternoon Mrs.
Green entertained about twenty of
the young ladies with which Miss
Latimer will be associated in school.
The afternoon proved a delightful
get-together party, and a number of
the young ladies who had not already
made Miss Latimer's acquaintance
took advantage of the opportunity to
do so. Rook was the game enjoyed
during the afternoon, and after the
games Mrs. Green was assisted by
Mrs. Albert Gerig and Mrs. J. J.
Gerig is serving a salad course.
Mr. Virgil Bryant, who has been in
Ocala for the past week with his
wife and baby at the home of Mrs.
Bryant's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Livingston, left last night, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Bryant and baby, for
Orangeburg, S. C, where they will
visit Mr. Bryant's parents. It has
not been decided yet where Mr. and
Mrs. Bryant will make their future
Mrs. Clarence Camp and daughter,
Miss Nina Camp, who since Miss
Camp finished at Wellesley College
this spring, have been touring thru
the western countries of Europe, re recently
cently recently landed in New York city and
are expected in Ocala tomorrow.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
JOE WAS ON THE JOB
Yesterday afternoon Mr. C. G. Rose
drove his Ford up in front of the
Ocala House and parked it. About
twenty minutes later he returned to
use his Detroit buggy, but it was
missing. After looking around a few
minutes and asking his office force if
any of his men had borrowed the baby
Lincoln, he came to the conclusion
that the car was stolen' and notified
! the sheriff's office and phoned all over
the county to his friends along the
various roads to look out for his car.
Mr. Rose then reported the loss to
Mr. A. E. Gerig and called for a new
car on his insurance policy.
After finishing his afternoon's
work, Mr. Rose started to walk home
when Joe Blalock phoned him that his
car was ready. It appears that Joe
does all of Mr. Rose's vulcanizing
and that Rose is always in a hurry
car to his vulcanizing emporium and
took the tire off and fixed it. When
the job was completed he notified
Rose that his car was ready.
As a result of the joke Mr. Gerig is
happy, Mr. Rose is happy and some
automobile salesman lost the sale of
a new car. Blalock's snappy, super-
i service was too up to the minute for
Mr. Rose's comprehension.
U. D. C. NOTICE
Dickison Chapter U. D. C. will ob observe
serve observe Marianna and Raphael Semmes
' day with a historical and musical pro-
gram at the residence of Mrs. E. L.
Carney on Wednesday afternoon at 5
o'clock. Veterans and all interested
are cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock, Secretary.
Woodmar, Sept. 25. As the writer
sits on the piazza of "La Corona," one
of the highest bluffs overlooking Lake
Weir, where the sun in all its glor glorious
ious glorious splendor dips below the horizon
in clouds of red, green and gold, and
views the panorama of undulating
hills and groves with here and there
the shore of the glistening lake, I
lan sunsets, when we have something
just a sradiantly beautiful right at
our door. "La Corona" has the proud
distinction of being one of the homes
in Florida that cannot be purchased
at any price.
Nestling among flowers, ferns,
vines, palms, forty-three varieties of
cactus from all over the states and
Mexico, citrus fruits of twenty-one
varieties, other tropical and semi semi-tropical
tropical semi-tropical fruits in abundance, are to be
seen growing here, all on a five-acre
tract, which demonstrates what any
one can do backed by perseverance
and intelligence. The present owner
has been here twenty-seven years.
Her beloved companion passed away
some months ago, but she has her
flowers, music and a fine library and
is contented and happy and thinks ;
Florida is the best and brightest state
ia the Union.
FIRE AT MIDNIGHT
A few minutes after the stroke of
'twelve last night the fire department
was called to the fourth ward to com- j
bat the. flames that were devouring a
couple of negro houses on the back
end of the Delouest property on N.
Pond street. The houses were a mass
of flames before the department reach reached
ed reached the scene of the fire and before wa water
ter water could be turned on them had
about burned out. Some delay was
experienced in attaching a nozzle to
the hose because the water beat the
truck to the fire and the pressure in
the hose was so great that the cou coupling
pling coupling could not be made.
The local Nash agency has receiv received
ed received another car load of sixes. Joe
Blalock is very proud of the new cars
as they are the first Ocala has receiv received
ed received of the 1923 model. Many minor
improvements are to be seen in the
new cars although no radical change
has been made in their design. New
lamps, cowl ventilator and the latest
design in spark and throttle controls
are some of the improvements seen
in the new models. Two of the three
cars received this morning have al already
ready already been sold and .the new owners
will soon be proudly strutting their
stuff over the avenues and highways.
MILTON MILLER MASHED
MAJOR PARRISH'S MUG
Among the other revelry last Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, there was a fight between
Milton Miller and Major Parrish, both
colored. The fight took place in the
hollow in front of the Ford garage
and was a bloody affair in which Mil Miller
ler Miller left the impression of a brick on
Parrish's face. Miller was arrested
and released on a $10 bond which the j
city still holds, because Miller did not
show up for triaL
LYONS and AMESCO
m v w
Guaranteed for Twelve Months, and We &
Make the Adjustments Here
O'NEIL & MOLLY
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. 1
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE
STAR PUBLISHING CO.,
Palm Beach suits and white flannel j
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phona
CC5. No. 216 South Main St. 23-tf
There's nothing new under the sun.
Esau gave up his senority rights for
a mess of pottage. Oklahoma City
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
ftAAUA -- - -
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments cf
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i 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 tt
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex
cept what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
AND LET US TALK IT OVER
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
The dove won't build in the can cannon's
non's cannon's mouth until something is pro provided
vided provided to fill the other mouths. -Springfield,
(EL) State Register.
J P. A. T.
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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 26, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06311
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 9 September
3 26 26
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