The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06314

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

OCALA

A Tttn

M

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday, probably local showers. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 68; This Afternooa, 89.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:20; Sets, 6:16 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 228
1 t j mtm

MOTOR CLUB IS
BOOSTING MARIOtJ

HARR

II
SWIFT DESTROYERS
ENGLISH STATESMEN MUSTAPHA SEIITAII
AVERT
TO
ARE APPREHENSIVE
AMICARIEIRAGE

MA

MUCH TOO FAST
FOR MOHAMMED

IE GEORGE II'
WEARS THE CflOVH

HOSTILITIES

READY

TEAM

Some Valuable Publicity Obtained By
It for Our County, Particu Particularly
larly Particularly Silver Springs

The Marion County Motor Club has
obtained some very valuable publicity
for Ocala and Marion county and for
Silver Springs in patricular. The Sep September
tember September issue of the American Motor Motorist
ist Motorist devotes its leading article to Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 'The article is entitled "Finding
New Fountain of Youth," and de describes
scribes describes a route in the form of an ir irregular
regular irregular horseshoe over which tourists
may travel into and out of the state.
Among the illustrations is a fine view
of Silver Springs with the caption,
"Excursion Crowd at Silver Springs,
the Largest Springs in the World,
Near Ocala, Florida." A second pho
tograph carries the title: "A Beautiful 1
Drive Near Lakeland, Florida." Some Somebody
body Somebody erred in this, for the picture is
that of Lovers' Lane on the Silver
Springs road in Ocala. It is surpris surprising,
ing, surprising, by the way, how many photo photographs
graphs photographs of Marion county scenes are
used to illustrate write-ups of other
parts of Florida. This has been par particularly
ticularly particularly true of agricultural scenes.
The article in the American Motor Motorist,
ist, Motorist, by Mr. Geo. F. Worts, noted short
story writer and novelist, and pub publicity
licity publicity director for the A. A. A. in this
state, in describing the new motor
routes thru Florida, says:
"Near Ocala is situated the largest
springs known in the world Silver
Springs flowing enough water every
twenty-four hours to furnish every
man and woman in the United .States
with five gallons. It is some spring."
The article knocks in the head the
myth that Florida has no variety of
scenery, and describes the interior of
the state with its hills and valleys,
lakes and streams, and its highways
with long grades and winding curves.
The publicity department of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Motor Club claims re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for this, as it furnished
information to the A. A. A. in this
connection, pointing out that the open opening
ing opening of a central icute into and out of
the state will change many precon preconceived
ceived preconceived ideas of Florida.
Mr. C. C. Barnett, manager of the
local motor club, now has a desk at
the Chamber of Commerce and as the
season progresses he has an increas increasing
ing increasing number of calls for road informa
tion. Mr. Barnett hopes to make the
club one of the strongest in the state
and is seeking members not only in
Marion county but in adjoining coun
ties. The A. A. A. emblem on auto
mobiles is being seen more and more
in Florida and the number of cars car
rying the emblem of this nation-wide
automobile organization will greatly
increase as the tourist season opens
up.
BIG FIRE IN AN
ALABAMA BURG
Georgiana, Ala., Sept. 29. Four
town blocks were consumed in an
early morning lire here today causing
an estimated loss of $200,000.
SPARR
Sparr, Sept. 28. Our school opened
Monday morning with Miss Fay Beck
of Fellowship, as teacher. We feel
very fortunate in being able to secure
Miss Beck as teacher for the primary
grades and extend to her a very cor cordial
dial cordial welcome to our community. Not
having enough pupils to make the av average
erage average necessary for two teachers,
most of our older boys and girls will
attend school at Anthony and Mr.
Tom Woodard has been engaged to
transport them.
Mr. Bosard of Cocoa, who bought
the Louis Martin place, moved his
family in last week.
Mp. J. L. Grantham, who has been
looking after the interests of his new
store at Hollywood, returned home
Sunday morning.
Mr. Davis and family, who purchase
ed the home of Mr. Julius Clemmons
last fall, arrived from New Hamp Hampshire
shire Hampshire this morning and will take pos possession
session possession as soon as Mr. George Boyles
moves. Mr. Boyles and his family
will occupy one of Mr. Hall's cottages
this side of Lowell.
Mrs. H. G. Shealy and baby are vis visiting
iting visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
J. Stephens.
After the regular business meeting
this afternoon, the members of the
Woodmen Circle enjoyed a rery pleas
ant social hour with Mrs. Etta Black
as hostess.
The lumber is being hauled this
week and the work of ceiling the
Methodist church will soon be in pro progress.
gress. progress. Mrs. Tom Perry of Pine and Mrs.
John Perry and children of Citra,
were the guests of Mrs. Julia Thomas
today.
- Charles and Clifford Thomas are at attending
tending attending school in Ocala.

If Another Day Passes Without
Fight, the Crisis Will Prob Probably
ably Probably be Over

Constantinople, Sept. 29 Brigadier
General Sir Charles Harrington, com commander
mander commander in chief of the British forces
in the Dardanelles area, plans to
leave this afternoon for a conference
with Mustapha Kemal Pasha, probab probably
ly probably at Mudania, on the Sea of Marmora.
The British are confident that if the
next twenty-four hours pass without
the firing of shots at Chanak, or other
points along the Dardanelles, all im immediate
mediate immediate danger of hostilities will have
ben avoided. This is the period of
time estimated to be required for Gen General
eral General Harrington's journey and inter interview
view interview with Mustapha Kemal Pasha.
TURKS FILLING NEUTRAL ZONE
The Turks have occupied the entire
neutral zone on the Asiatic side of the
Dardanelles with the exception of the
Chanak area, around which they es established
tablished established infantry units in a semi
circle, virtually investing the British
lines.
BRITISH READY FOR BUSINESS
Notwithstanding the Kemalist con
centrations around Chanak, the Brit British
ish British are confident of holding their lines
against all odds. They declare that
their flanks are well protected by the
fleet. The battleships with their six-
teen-ineh guns can sweep the whole
area around Chanak for a distance of
twenty miles, and it is possible for the
British to dismount some of their
giant naval guns and use them for
shore batteries.
BRITISH
MARCHED
ZANTIUM
THRU BY-
British reinforcements are reaching
here and the threatened area. The
super-dreadnoughts Revenge and Res Resolution,
olution, Resolution, the most powerful fighting
machines afloat, have arrived in the
Dardanelles, while a battalion of
North Staffordshires and 1000 men of
the British air forces landed yester yesterday
day yesterday and marched through Constanti Constantinople
nople Constantinople with bands playing. Their pres presence
ence presence had a reassuring effect.
HERRIN'S ACCUSED TO BE
TRIED NEXT MONTH
Marion, 111., Sept. 29. The opening
date of the trial of the 74 men indicted
in connection with the killing of 22
persons at the Lester coal mine near
here in June, is scheduled to be set
today by Judge Hartwell. The trial
will probably begin about November
1st.
ANOTHER QUESTION UP
BEFORE LABOR BOARD
Chicago, Sept. 29. The railroad la labor
bor labor board is expected to take up for
consideration in executive session the
case of the United Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way workmen and
railroad shop workers on Monday, the
same day that organization will be in
convention in Detroit. Maintenance
of way men recently appeared before
the board with a request for an in increase
crease increase of the minimum wages which
would virtually return them to war wartimes
times wartimes prices.
GOING AFTER GLENN
Montgomery, Ala., Sept. 29. A de determined
termined determined man hunt today is under way
throughout Montgomery county and
nearby territory for Jim Glenn, the
negro who last night shot and instant instantly
ly instantly killed Albert Sampson, age twenty twenty-five,
five, twenty-five, a member of the Montgomery po police
lice police department, who had been called
to quell a quarrel in the negro disr
trict. Members of the American Le Legion
gion Legion joined in the search for Glenn,
but no trace of him had been found
ar. noon today.
BRIDGE OVER TOMOKA
UNDERGOING REPAIRS
Daytona, Sept. 29. The bridge in
the Dixie Highway orer the Tomoka
river north of here, which for about
sixty days has been closed for re repairs,
pairs, repairs, will be reopened for traffic
about October 1st. eliminating the
detour across the Halifax river here
or at Ormond and the journey up the
peninsula over the old Jacksonville
Daytona road.
DISPUTE BETWEEN BOYS
ENDED IN DEATH
Bunnell, Sept. 29. The body of
young Finn Standish, who died last
night in a Daytona hospital as the re result
sult result of knife wounds inflicted by El Elliott
liott Elliott Smoak, in a school boy fight
over a trifle yesterday noon, was taken
to St. Augustine this morning for
burial in the Catholic cemetery.

Events Move So Swiftly It is Reported
That the Sultan Has
Abdicated

Paris, Sept. 29. Mohammed VI,
sultan of Turkey, has abdicated in fa favor
vor favor of the heir apparent, Prince Abdul
Medjid Effendi, according to a report
sent by the Haras correspondent at
Constantinople. The news, he adds,
has not yet been announced officially.
Prince Abdul Medjid, who is a cousin
of the sultan, was born in 1868.
DENIED DECREE FOR
ABSOLUTE DIVORCE
Stillman Finds that His Matrimonial
Bonds Are Stickers
Carmel, N. Y., Sept. 29. James A.
Stillman, former president of the Na National
tional National City Bank, of New York, was
denied a decree in his suit for abso absolute
lute absolute divorce against his wife, Anne U.
Stillman, and the baby, Guy Stillman,
was declared a legitimate child in the
findings of Daniel J. Gleason, referee
in the case, which were filed here to today.
day. today. In regard to Mrs. Stillman's charge
that her banker husband also miscon misconducted
ducted misconducted himself with two other women,
identified only as "Helen" and "Clara,"
Referee Gleason decided that the evi evidence
dence evidence was not sufficient to prove the
allegations of adultery.
PROGRAM AT BAPTIST CHURCH
The following program will be
given Friday evening at eight o'clock
at the Baptist church:
Song.
Talk, "State Missions."
Song.
Prayer.
Demonstration on state missions by
Girls' Auxiliary.
Song by Girls' Auxiliary.
ORLANDO POLICE WILL
HAVE A ROGUE'S GALLERY
Orlnado, Sept. 29. Chief of Police
F. D. Vestal has taken steps toward
making his department ready to cope
with the season's expected flock of
confidence men or those of a similar
hue. A complete bureau of identifi identification
cation identification and "rogue's gallery" will be
added to the department and accord according
ing according to the chief there will be no more
releasing of suspected criminals be because
cause because of lack of evidence to hold
them.
Under the new system it will be
easy to establish the identify of a
criminal who is not a newcomer in his
chosen field, the chief says. Similar
bureaus are maintained in Jackson
ville, Tampa and Miami, it is under understood.
stood. understood. Bradford W. White, who has just
completed a course in the operation of
the bureau at Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas, will have charge of the de
partment. He is a former army officer
and adjutant of the local post of the
American Legion.
REDDICK
Reddick, Sept. 28. Mr. G. D. Rou
and niece, Miss Agnes Bishop, spent
last week end at Hawthorn.
Mrs. E. D. Rou and baby arrived
home from the hospital in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last Monday afternoon. The lit
tle gentleman, who has been given the
name of Charles Michael, received a
warm welcome from his brothers and
sisters.
Miss Irene Rou spent the week-end
here. She returned to Oxford Sunday
afternoon. She was accompanied by
Mr. A. N. Rou and Miss Irene Nelson,
who spent the evening very pleasantly
with Mrs. W. L. Martin and family.
Mr. C. G. Martin of Oxford, spent
Sunday here as the guest of Mr. A. N.
Rou.
Miss Janet Roux of Floral City is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. C. Dupree.
Messrs. A. L. Martin and Angus
Nichols left last Friday for Grace Grace-ville,
ville, Grace-ville, Fla.. where Mr. Martin was call called
ed called to the bedside of his father, who
passed away a few days later. Mr.
Nichols is visiting relatives at his
former home.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Cassels arrived
here last week from Fort Pierce,
where they were married last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mrs. Cassels was formerly Miss
Mary Pearson of Wauchula. Mr. and
Mrs. Cassels are the guests of Mr
. Cassels' sister, Mrs. A. L. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Mayo, Messrs.
J. A. and D. M. Kinard motored to
Albany, Ga., last week to risit rela
tives for a few days, returning home
Tuesday night.
Dr. and Mrs. P. T. McClellan at
tended an Eastern Star meeting at
Belleview Tuesday night.
As we look orer the situation, it
occurs to us that the only man who
has occasion to rejoice is James M
Cox. Coatesrille Record.

American Terrors of the Sea Will
Soon be Rushing Toward Their
Work In the East

Norfolk, Sept. 29. The loading of
the twelve destroyers ordered with the
supply ship Bridge to proceed to Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople probably will be complet completed
ed completed tonight, according to officers at the
Hampton Roads naval base, where
preparations have been under way
since receipt of the order. Captain
M. S. Toser will command the squad squadron.
ron. squadron. UNDER PROTECTION OF THE
AMERICAN FLAG
Smyrna, Sept. 29. Ten Greek own owned
ed owned vessels steamed into the harbor
last night under the protection of the
American flag and took off 20,000
refugees and victims of the fire. The
American navy under Rear Admiral
Bristol is striving valiantly to save
the remainder, who number not less
than 40,000.
ACCOUNTANTS LOOKING UP
Member of Their Profession Chosen
London's Lord Mayor
London, Sept. 29. Alderman Ed Edward
ward Edward Cecil Moore today was elected
lord mayor of London. He is a char chartered
tered chartered accountant by profession and is
the first member of that field to be become
come become lord mayor.
McCORMICK'S VOICE IS
WORKING ONCE MORE
New York, Sept. 29. John McCor-
mick, the tenor, who has been abroad
since last spring, when he suffered a
serious throat affection, has recovered.
McCormick expects to return October
11th from Europe and make a concert
tour.
OXFORD
Oxford. Sept. 28. Yes, sir, Mr.
Editor, that snake fright mentioned
in the Star last week does sound like
a pretty good lie to the average per
son, but if it is a lie, it is second-
handed, for these young men told it
for the truth, and are sticking to it,
and we have not heard of any one who
would intermate to them that it is a
lie, and for us to intermate such a
thing to a man who would choke a rat rattlesnake
tlesnake rattlesnake to death is beyond our bunch
of nerves, and if you want the job you
can find them at Wildwood. (We have
already agreed with them and you.
Editor).
Commissioner W. M. Odell attended
a special meeting of the board at
Bushnell last Tuesday to call another
bond election. If good bond elections
will make a county rich, Sumter is in
it.
We have been having some of the
coolest weather this year we ever saw
in September, but no fire has been
needed.
Mr. Harry P. Leonard is at last
very comfortably domiciled in his new
bungalow just east of the depot.
"The Chronicle has broke the ice,"
says the Ocala Star. It must have
been very thin ice to have been broken
with a one dollar check. (How about
breaking off a little piece yourself.
Editor).
Mr. H. O. Collier is now occupying
his new and beautiful home.
Merchant C. P. Warnock made
business trip to Tampa last Saturday.
Messrs. R. M. and C. C. Driggers
and S. S. Caruthers motored down
about Dade City last Monday on some
business.
Say, Mr. Editor, you seem to be
pretty good on the proper expression
of language, how about this expres
sion we sometimes near and see in
some papers, "quite a few?" (Don't
use it. It's rotten. Editor).
Mr. Quincy Sermons, who is now
employed by the Leesburg Electric
Light Company, spent last Sunday
with relatives in Oxford.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown of
Webster made a round trip through
Oxford last Tuesday.
Mr. E. S. Vining and Mr. A. L.
Gillum of Wildwood were motoring
around and about Oxford last Tues
day.
Mr. Editor, you talk about frights
but here is one sure enough. We were
taking a lesson in astronomy the other
day and we see that at the present rate
of the radiation of the sun, that it
will cease to give heat enough to sus sustain
tain sustain animal life in about ten million
years. If that is true, it looks as if
our time is limited here. (We may be
in a warmer place ten million years
from now Editor).
Archeologists hare found bones be be-liered
liered be-liered to be those of Giovanni Boccac Boccaccio,
cio, Boccaccio, the great Italian novelist and
poet of the fourteenth century. The
bones were found in the house at
Certaldo in which he lived.

Condition of His Kingdom is Chaotic
And He May at Any Time Feel
His Throne Crumble

Athens, Sept. 29. Crown Prince
George has taken the oath of office as
king of Greece. Pending the forma formation
tion formation of a new ministry the govern government
ment government is being directed by twelve offi officers
cers officers representing the army and navy.
REVOLUTION PREVAILS
The Greek army in Thrace has defi definitely
nitely definitely joined the revolution. An army
corps in Epirus also has thrown its
lot with the revolution.
VENIZELOS MAY RETURN
Paris, Sept. 29. Former Premier
Venizelos of Grece, returning from
Deauville to Paris today, immediately
entered into conference with friends
and political associates. The confer conference
ence conference it is understood will consider
whether Venizelos will reply to the
Athens revolutionary committee's in invitation
vitation invitation to represent Grece at the
peace conference in the allied capitals.
TREATING TURKS ROUGH
Sofia, Sept. 29. Turkish refugees
numbering 240 from the village of
Sezara, in Thrace, arrived at the Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian frontier yesterday declaring
they had been forced to flee to escape
Greek terrorism. The Greeks, they
asserted, surrounded the village, burn
ed their homes and killed part of the
population.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, Sept. 28. The farmers
are all busy in our burg. Some are
gathering corn, some cutting hay,
some planting fall vegetables for
market, some planting the home gar gardens
dens gardens and some are sitting around
whittling on a stick talking politics
and hard times. So" all are busy.
Well, Editor Benjamin, I'm sorry
you didn't come over the Ocala and
Blitcthon road when you made your
trip to Gainesville, so you could sym
pathize a little with us poor mortals
about a road. This part of the county
lias often been boosted for its fertile
ands and hospitable people. If any
one doubts this statement let them
get out among the people of Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship and Blitchton and see what a
wonderful crop the farmers have made
corn, peanuts, sweet potatoes,
sugar cane, etc., also hogs and fat cat
tle, and I don't believe a farmer in
either of the two districts owes a dol
lar to any one, and yet we are isolated
when it comes to a good road. One
of my neighbors told me a short while
ago that their family paid $500 taxes
annually and they live about 15 miles
from Ocala and have only 210 yards
of good road between their place and
Ocala and that is all they get out of
this amount of taxes, as their children
are out of school. I understand the
Florida Land Co. and Pasley Land Co.
are opening up two sections of land
a little north of here preparatory to
bringing in new settlers and will sell
forty acres to each settler to induce
the settlers to come in. They pro
pose to build a substantial hard road
from road No. 5 near Williston out to
this land, so Mr. Editor, you can
read between the lines what this
means more trade for Williston and
Gainesville that Ocala would get if
we had a decent road. If this county
division ever comes up watch how the
vote will go next time. Our people
have had the patience of Job, but
their patience will be exhausted some
time.
Mrs. R. W. Ferguson and her
daughter, Miss Sarah, returned home
a few days ago from Buffalo, N. Y.,
where they were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Ferguson.
Mr. S. B Brooks is wrestling with
fever. We hope he will soon get the
best of it and be himself again.
Mrs. T. E. Carter was the guest of
Mrs. H. J. McCully yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. E. M. Petty and two little sons
were callers yesterday afternoon.
H?Miss Inez Frink, who has been the
guest of her cousin, Miss Leone
Brooks for a few days, returned home
yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. S. J. McCully and daughter,
Miss Geneva were the guests of Mrs.
S. B. Brooks and daughter. Miss
Leone, Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Prine have re returned
turned returned home after an extended visit
to Kathleen and Auburndale with rel relatives.
atives. relatives. They were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. S. B. Brooks yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. (Please, correspondent, get your yourself
self yourself a decent penciL My eyes are
nearly out. L. Operator).
Apparently all the unavailable coal
is needed to fire the engines that haul
the coal to distant points. Eugene
Dally Guard.

Combining Their Resources Against
Outbreak of Another World World-War
War World-War Conflagration

London, Sept. 29. Grave fears for
the recurrence of general warfare in
Europe as a result of the near east
crisis are occupying the minds of
British official circles, it is stated in
authoritative quarters. Protracted,
frequent cabinet meetings the last
few days have all been for the purpose
of taking every possible step to pre prevent
vent prevent such a conflagration.
MAKING A MASSIVE
PIECE OF MACHINERY
Hearing that an unusually large
casting had been made yesterday at
the Ocala Iron Works, a Star reporter
visited that business institution this
morning. He was met by that clever
young gentleman, Mr. M. A. Garrard,
who took him over to the casting de department
partment department and introduced him to Mr.
E. D. Cameron, who manipulates huge
ingots of metal like they were play playthings.
things. playthings. The casting was indeed a
large one. It was a semi-steel thirty thirty-six
six thirty-six crusher, for the Crystal River
Rock Company and weighs nearly five
thousand pounds. It was snugly
wrapped up in its big bed, about the
size of a locomotive tender, sleeping
off the fever caused by its strenuous
existence in the crucible.
This is the largest casting yet made
at the Ocala Iron Works, and would
make any metal working establish establishment
ment establishment in the state sit up and take no notice.
tice. notice. The Ocala Iron Works is a busy
place, keeping about forty men stead steadily
ily steadily at work and bringing considerable
money into the city. It does work for
the country all round about, and dur during
ing during the strike repaired a couple of the
Seaboard's big locomotives. A large
locomotive belonging to the Martel
Lumber Company is in the shop, with
much other heavy work.
SHADY
Shady, Sept. 28. Miss Cevie
Robert of Ocala was visiting here last
week and trying to get a music class
started. We hope she succeeds for
there is a dearth of music in most
country homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hargraves of
Ocala were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Bratcher Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Roseke enjoyed
a visit irom Mr. and Mrs. .Best of
Fairfield last week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Younge of Gol
den Acre were Sunday afternoon call
ers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Douglas. If everybody were as en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic over the county fair as Mr.
and Mrs. Younge it would be a great
fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Usher, Mrs. W.
B. Jones and Mrs. A. R. Douglas spent
the day Monday with Mrs. J. M. Doug Doug-last
last Doug-last at South Lake Weir. The party
also stopped in Weirsdale on the re return
turn return and noticed an fine new packing
house there. The orange shipping
season has begun and things are live lively
ly lively at these two places.
The Shady B. Y. P. U. has accepted
an invitation from the Belleview
Union to render a program there next
Sunday evening, October 1st.
Those attending the Ocala high
school from here are Misses Margue Marguerite
rite Marguerite Counts, Vivian Douglas and Ver Vernon
non Vernon and Frank Goin.
Their many friends were glad to
see Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Home at
church Sunday.
Mr. George Buhl has the registra registration
tion registration book at his home and wants you
to go over and register.
Mr. and Mrs. Graves of Bradentown
have bought the Martin place and
moved there last week. We extend a
welcome to these people and wish for
them success at Shady.
We are trying to keep an eye on
Bachelor Bill Jones, or better known
as Cotton Jones. This young man has
been shipping cotton and we are won wondering
dering wondering if he will not soon move over
on Benedict avenue. Mr. Jones and
Mr. Smith have been shipping their
cotton up about Starke, where they
get better prices.
There has been some work done on
the roads here and there is a marked
improvement. We are told that the
work will continue and the "missing
link" will be hard surfaced before the
work ceases.
The prettiest sight yon could see in
a day's journey, provided you are a
farmer, or interested in farming, is
the 90-acre pea field on the Manly
farm, grown by L. A. and J. W. Jones.
Prosperity seems to be flying
around in Shady. The noise of the
hammer and saw is heard from early
morn to dewy eve. Several new homes
are to be built soon, to say nothing
of car houses and other out-buildings
and a good bit of repairing and some
additions to residences.

Kemal Will See Harrington Soon And

In the Meantime Restrain His
Troops from Conflict
Constantinople, Sent 29 Mn
pha Kemal Pasha, renlyinj? t
eral Harrington's telegram of Wed-
esday Has sent a messasre derl.
his troops will not move further. He
says he desires that no incident vwr
and will see General Harrincrt
soon as possible.
SUMTER'S PROPOSED
GOOD ROADS SYSTEM
Calculating on a Plan to Reach Every
Community in the County
(Sumter County Times)
Sumter County will vote at the gen
eral election in November on the is issuing
suing issuing of road bonds for $605,000. The
election was ordered by the board of
county commissioners at a recess
meeting held Tuesday as a result of
the great mass meeting, called by the
Sumter County Chamber of Commerce
at the court house here last Friday,
calling on the commissioners to order
such an election. This may be termed
the issue which shall complete the
comprehensive road building scheme
of Sumter county, which began'- two
years ago with an issue of $750,000.
followed by an election a month ago
for $135,000, totaling $885,000 al already
ready already voted. The late election farther
stirred the sentiment for hard roads
which resulted Friday in the most
representative and largest gathering
of citizens ever in the court house with
one aim and determination more
good roads. .'r
Mr. F. L. Rutland of Sumterville,
president of the Sumter County
Chamber of Commerce, presided, and
Mr. Woods, secretary of the same
body, acted as scribe; Judge McCol-
lum asked for a distinct expression
upon the question, "Do you want to
build more roads NOW?" Excepting
five persons, the whole assembly stood
up promptly, showing unanimity and
determination. After many speeches,
all void of disharmony, the following
committee on roads, etc., was nomi nominated
nated nominated by the respective communities:
Oxford, H. O. Collier; Wildwood, G.
D. Bridges; Coleman, B. H. Bridges;
Sumterville and Panasoffkee, C. M.
King; Bay Hill, J. H. Shelton; Center
Hill, Ernest McCutcheon; Webster,
Commissioner R. S. Hays; Linden,. C
L. Eaddy; St. Catherine, J. J. Rus Russell.
sell. Russell. They retired, elected Mr. Col
lier of Oxford chairman, debated the
issues nearly two hours, and returned,
and Secretary McCollum reported as
follows to the waiting assembly, only
two votes being recorded against the
report, which was as follows:
"Weeds Landing on the Withla-
coochee river, west to Bushnell, and
from Center Hill southeast to Sloan
Ridge, Lake county line, total 16
miles, $198,000.
"To aid Linden on ten miles already
bonded, $25,000.
"Center Hill southeast to Lake
county line, $30,000, 4 miles.
"Oxford to Rutland bridge, west, on
Withlacoochee river, 16 miles, $112, $112,-000.
000. $112,-000. "Wildwood, west to junction with
Oxford and Rutland road, seven miles,
$49,000.
"Coleman, east, six miles, to junc junction
tion junction of Wildwood and Leesburg road,
$42,000.
"Sumterville northwest, to outlet
from Lake Panasoffkee, eight miles,
$56,000.
"Webster east six miles to Mabel,
$42,000.
"St. Catherine, to aid already bond bonded
ed bonded road and build to Bushnell, 7
miles, $51,000.
"Total new roads, 81 miles, which
added to the 40 miles completed north
and south, and 12 miles recently bond bonded,
ed, bonded, will give Sumter county about 132
miles of hard road, reaching every
town and village."
AFRICAN PRIZEFIGHTER
COMING TO AMERICA
New York, Sept. 29. Battling SOd,
who knocked out Georges Carpentier
Sunday in Paris, will fight in New
York about Thanksgiving day, ac according
cording according to an announcement made by
Tex Rickard, promoter. Rickard said
Sfki had agreed to meet any light light-heavyweight
heavyweight light-heavyweight chosen. No intimation
was given as to who his opponent
would be.
Another millionaire has just mar married
ried married a musical comedy actress. Ifa
funny how these singers are able to
catch on to the heirs. Manila Bulle Bulletin.
tin. Bulletin. In the future, those belligerent
European diplomats who regard war
as a game should be compelled to
play all games on the home grounds.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1922

!

Ocala Evening Star
"BTAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

O. J. Blttlmscr, President
H.- O. LetrtifM Tke-rmMcBt
V. tTas4, 5ecretr7-Treurcr
J. H. Deajamla, Editor

Bntrtil At Ocala, FU., postotflc as
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

The Turkey is strutting.
General Liraan Von Sanders says
. the, .Turks will .win. He made the
tame remark in 1915.
,T t
When a shipment of sacramental

wjne. is made to a man named 1. uold uold-"tane,.you
"tane,.you uold-"tane,.you can't blame the prohibition
officers from being suspicious.

with eight thousand people, believes

it can bond for fifteen hundred and

ninety thousand dollars for good
roads, doesn't it look like a big county
like Marion, with twenty-five thou thousand
sand thousand people, could put up two million
for the same purpose.

Statesman Bill Phillips, senator
from Columbia county, and State Au Auditor
ditor Auditor J. W. Stephens of Jacksonville,
were welcome callers at the Star of office
fice office yesterday evening. Mr. Phillips
said people in Lake City, while work
is going on in Marion county on the
Dixie Highway, are advising motor motorists
ists motorists bound for Ocala to come by way
of High Springs, Gainesville, Archer
and Romeo. This being the case and
most of our own people using that
route, the commissioners of Marion
should give the road from Ocala to

! Romeo some attention. The principal

trouble with this road is the number
of holes in it. A road crew could fill
these up in a couple of weeks. If they
are not filled, the rains of the next

SETTLEMENT OF THE

RAILROAD STRIKE

.Tbe railroad labor board is evident evidently
ly evidently j failure. Any department of gov gov-'
' gov-' ernmentwill be a failure unless it has
' power to enforce its decisions.
,-c i'.y -rz :
uThe Tampa Tribune utters the fol following
lowing following dire threat: "The slight duty
that' has been put on cocoanuts is
nothing to the tariff Tampa judges
ate going to slap on tuff nuts coming
tnto this town."

(Baltimore Sun)

Several weeks ago in discussing the disputes growing out of the

railroad strike we declared that it
would be amazing if negotiations for
a settlement should fail because of
lack of public-spirited and construc constructive
tive constructive leadership among railroad execu executives
tives executives and union representatives. We
could not believe that such a thing
was possible, and our confidence in the
controlling good sense of "an influ influential
ential influential minority" is fully justified by

the agreement which has just been
made by a large number of the roads
and the representatives of the strik striking
ing striking shop craftsmen. There can be
little doubt that the Chicago agree agreement
ment agreement virtually marks the end of the
struggle, and that the railroads not
parties to it will soon be forced to fall
into line.
Baltimore can feel a pardonable
pride in the fact that the last of the
great industrial conflicts of 1922 which

have disturbed business and threaten-

twelve months will wash the holes

into pits and gullies, and then the road eJ nationai prosperity and good will
will be gone. (P. S.: Commissioner y,, v,, rt or, K,r u

Meffert says the road shall have attention).

ANOTHER VIEW OF
THE AMENDMENT

, Last week in Jacksonville a woman
was. sentenced to ninety days in jail
because she sold whisky to three girls,
ranging from eleven to fourteen
yearBVJacksonville Journal.
-.She should have had 99 years. To
rain the life of a girl is worse than
t'j take the life of a man.

Friend Lee of the Winter Haven
Chief says, regarding our recent re remark,
mark, remark, about his homeliness: "If the
above- from old Benjamin isn't a left left-handed
handed left-handed compliment we don't know one
when we meet it in the public high highway.'
way.' highway.' Homely nothing! Why man, old
man Apollo would hold his breath if
he -were on earth and met up with us."
The only way we can construe this re remark
mark remark is that Friend Lee eats onions.

That old saying about the worst is

yet to; come seems likely to be true

fashion 'dictators are predicting a re

tarn "of the bustle by 1923. Anyway
it will create a new demand for old
newspapers Times-Union.
Our recollection of the articles is
that' they were built of steel half
hoops with white cloth stretched on
them.- We remember seeing a full full-sized
sized full-sized one in a store window in
189L It looked like the top of a
prairie schooner.
Anyone who reads Clare Sheridan's
account of her interview with Rud Rud-yard
yard Rud-yard Kipling, and the events leading
up to it, will have to concede that the
lady seems to be sufficiently prejudic prejudiced
ed prejudiced against America to put the offens offensive
ive offensive words into the great author's
mouth. Kipling has denied making
the bitter remarks the lady attributes
to him. At the same time, if he made
them all, he would not have spoken
more unjustly of America than some
of its own people have done.
The United States, thru its secre-
tary of state, has officially approved
of the policy of keeping the Darda Dardanelles
nelles Dardanelles and Bosporus open and is send sending
ing sending a formidable flotilla of war ves vessels
sels vessels to the near east to aid the Allies,
"or rather Great Britain, in keeping
'them open, In view of what followed
the World War, the utterances of Am Am-'
' Am-' bassador Harvey and other "great"
Americans, it should be explained
right now that this is not being done
' 'thfir-'any maudlin sympathy for another-nation,
or thru any misplaced
and erratic idea of serving civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. It is being done simply and
solely ito guard our own selfish in interest.
terest. interest. Sumter County will vote at the gen general
eral general election in November on the is issuing,
suing, issuing, of road bonds for $605,000. The
election was ordered by the board of
county Commissioners at a recess
meeting held Tuesday as a result of
the great mass meeting, called by the
Sumter County Chamber of Commerce
at the court house here last Friday,
tailing on the commissioners to order
uch an election. This may be termed
the Issue which shall complete the
comprehensive road building scheme
of Sumter county, which teSanA
years ago with an issue of $7o0,000,
followed by an election a month ago
. ftr.$135,000, totaling $885,000 al already;
ready; already; Voted, The late election further
tirje the sentiment for hard roads
whicfc'TesuJted Friday in the most
representative and largest gathering
of eitizens ever in the court house with
one ; aim and determination more
rood roads. Sumter County Times.
- When a little county like Sumter,

(Tampa Times)
Mr. Frederick Van Roy, nominee for
representative from Citrus county,
has been looking into the reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment proposition, and has given to the
press the clearest and most compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive exposition of the matter that
we have yet seen. It was published
in full in the Times of Wednesday,
and should be read and considered by
every citizen of Florida who favors a
just and fair representation of every
section in the legislature. The people
of South Florida want and are asking
no more than they are justly entitled

to. They seek no unfair advantage,

but if the state is to maintain its

present solidarity, which every good

citizen must desire, then a reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment must be made which will
guarantee to every citizen and section
equal rights with every other in the

making of the laws and the placing
of the burdens and privileges.

Mr. Van Roy shows conclusively in

his analysis that the proposed amend

ment will not better things, but will
really leave us in worse condition
than ever, and will tie our hands for
the next ten years. He takes the
scheme up in detail, goes through ev every
ery every county in the state, and shows
how the amendment, if adopted, will
affect each one, and the general result.

For convenience he makes the di divisions
visions divisions of the state, western, northern,
northeastern, which would properly
be counted in North or West Florida
in case the state should be divided;
and the central and southern, which
would be known as South Florida.
Then he makes a careful analysis of
every county in the state, showing its
exact status under the present ap apportionment,
portionment, apportionment, and what it will be if the
amendment should be adopted. The
western counties, that is, the nine

counties west of the Apalachicola
river, now have twelve representa representatives.
tives. representatives. Under the new apportionment
they would have eighteen, a gain of
50 per cent. The northern counties
would neither gain nor lose, remain remaining
ing remaining the same, the gain of one in Dixie

county being offset by the loss of one
in Taylor. The northeastern counties,
which includes DuvaL make a net
gain of two. or 10 per cent, counted in
per centages. The central counties,
fifteen in number, will gain four mem members,
bers, members, and the southern fourteen coun counties
ties counties will also gain four, making the
net gain eight, the same as the north northern
ern northern counties. That looks fair, but is
it? The western and northern coun counties
ties counties will have fifty-six representatives
in the house, while the central and
southern counties will have but forty forty-five.
five. forty-five. The small counties will be at a
greater disadvantage than they are
now. At present they have one mem member
ber member in eighty-four, the present mem membership
bership membership of the house. The new appor apportionment
tionment apportionment will increase this number to
100, and the small counties will have
but one member in 100. It would
seem to be plainly their interest to op oppose
pose oppose the amendment.
How will it be with the senate ? The
present constitution says the member membership
ship membership shall be thirty-two, but the mak making
ing making of new counties will increase the
number to thirty-eight. How will
they be apportioned? Judging from
the treatment which has been accord accorded
ed accorded us in the past, it is fair to presume
that the western and northern coun counties
ties counties will see that their present pre preponderance
ponderance preponderance is maintained. There is
no power in the amendment to enforce
a fair apportionment, nor indeed any
a I all. The governor may call special
sessions until he is tired, but if the
legislature refuses to act what can he
do, even if his backbone is of the
Cleveland pattern?
The only conclusion possible is that
the proposed amendment is a sham
and a fraud and will not do what is
claimed for it. It should be defeated
by a decisive vote, and we believe it
will be.

COME AND SEE
The 1923 Bufcks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
Phone 8. 28-3t

Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf

has been brough to an end by the per

sistent and intelligent efforts, the pa

tience, tact and fairness of a Balti Balti-morean.
morean. Balti-morean. This personal feature of the

settlement demands attention not
merely as a matter of community
pride, but as pointing a permanent

moral for future guidance and instruc

tion.

The honor and credit of this rail railroad
road railroad peace distinctly belong to Mr. S

Davies Warfield, president of the

Seaboard Air Line and spokesman for
a stockholders' organization repre representing
senting representing billions of railroad securities.
He was the only man at the meeting

of the Association of Railroad Execu

tives in New York on August 23 who

voted gaainst the resolution breaking
off negotiations with the striking

shopmen. He refused to adopt the

uncompromising attitude of his asso associates,
ciates, associates, and he set to work at once to
renew the discussions which had been
pronounced closed. Possibly the fact
that he is not only a railroad presi

dent but the representative of many

thousands of stockholders gave him a

broader and less one-sided vision of
the situation than the ordinary rail railroad
road railroad executive can take. Or possibly
hi3 natural temperament is less dic

tatorial and his sympathies wider. At

all events, he was the only man who
thought it "unwise to close the door to
the settlement of the strike at a time

of great business and world-wide un

rest," and he renewed the interrupted
"conversations" with Mr. Jewell and
brought other influential railroad

presidents around to his point of view.

The power of personal leadership and

influence was never better illustrated,

nd the manner in which this strike

has been terminated suggests that it

is the lack of leadership and sanity

which is nearly always responsible for

the prolongation of the bitterest in

dustrial quarrels

How greatly this strike has handi

capped or affected other business, in
what a vicious circle the railroad

managements have been working, is

indicated by the following extra from

Mr. Warfield s statement in yester

day's Sun

"The ill effects of this strike have

not been confined to the railroads

Judge Gary made a 20 per cent, in

crease in the wages of steel employes

to prevent them from accepting em

ployment with the railroads which

were advertising for them. Having

occasion to confer with officials of
number of car manufacturing compa

nies now building cars for the rail railroads,
roads, railroads, I found that a number of shops
were nearly closed down; in others
labor difficulties caused increases in

wages from 20 to 33 per cent, to hold

their men, manv leaving to take em

ployment in railroad shops. Column
upon column of newspaper advertise advertisements
ments advertisements by railroads for men told the
story. This could not continue with

out serious disruption of the indus

trial labor structure. A shortage of

equipment bv a continuance of the

shopcrafts' strike has thus been aug
mented by the failure of car manu

facturers to deliver cars because the

railroads have been taking their men

an apt illustration of the vicious

circle.'

To Mr. Jewell and other labor lead

ers must be accorded credit for meet

ing Mr. Warfield halfway, and for

their frank, if belated, condemnation
of acts of violence on the part of a

lawless minority. We do not believe,

and the general public does not be

lieve, that the rank and file of the
railroad unions sympathize with such

savage outbreaks as have occurred

but there were far too many of them

to be termed "sporadic," and it is wel

now that they should be officially re repudiated
pudiated repudiated by the executive council of
the shopmen. For every such act of
violence union labor suffers in repu reputation
tation reputation and public esteem, and self self-interest,
interest, self-interest, as well as humanity, de demands
mands demands that the unions treat such law lawbreakers
breakers lawbreakers as enemies of organized la labor
bor labor as well as of the country.
Mr. Warfield's "statesmanship," as
the shopmen's executive council calls
it, did not consist in mere surrender.
Under the terms of the agreement the
men will return to work "at present
rates of pay," which are those fixed
by the railroad labor board and which
became effective on July 1, the day
the men walked out. This wage re reduction
duction reduction was one of the causes of the

strike, and its acceptance represents j
a gain to railroad revenue of approxi- I
mately 850,000.000 a year. Seniority,

the issue that arose after the strike
began, is not mentioned by name in
the memorandum., but the principle is
recognized provisionally by the stipu stipulations
lations stipulations of the second and third ar articles
ticles articles of the peace settlement. Even
as to this the strikers have accepted
the condition that there is to be arbi arbitration
tration arbitration of disputes arising as to the
relative standing of employes.
The most striking and interesting
point in the agreement is the estab

lishment of a commission of six rpn-lf5

- !g
resentatives of the railroad unions B

and six representatives of the rail railroads
roads railroads to which shall be referred all

strike

that cannot be otherwise adjusted, i

The life of this commission is limited IB
to May 31, 1923, but up to that time, M
with regard to the questions of whkh j m

it is to have jurisdiction, it estab- m

ishes a tribunal independent of the S

railroad labor board" a rather signi-j
ficant indication of dissatisfaction onjg
the part of both sides to the manner in P

which that board has functioned re- j

cently. 8

It is clear that very material, if not

radical,. modifications of the Esch Esch-Cummins
Cummins Esch-Cummins railroad law lie abead of us.

that revision is to present a firmer

egal roadbed and a safer legal track

or harmonious railroad operation, it

would be well for Congress to avail

itself of Mr. Warfield's wisdom and
understanding of all the questions in

volved in such a scheme of reform.

f his views had prevailed at the out

set, say the executive council of the
shopmen, "differences would have

been composed in a week." It is reas

onable to suppose that the man who

has rescued the country from the grip
of this strike could make many valu valuable
able valuable suggestions as to the provisions
of a new law.

A Word
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
PHONE 8

o

Corn Flakes OC
three for aOC
Jello 12c. package, no
three for.... uOC
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg.t oo
three for OOC
PEERLES Butter, AKg
per pound "sJi
One quart new honey, C
per jar OOC

Post ToasUes,
three for ....
Premier Salad
Dressing
Uneedas,
three for

Octagon Soap,
three for. .

i Senate Ccffee,

per pound..,

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade

25c
43c
20c
20c
40c
40c

IT fil l

You have never seen such an array

of saucy, snappy boy s nvu-ntti,

SUITS as we have just received.

Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf

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

Advertise in the Evening Star.

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

NEW BULBS!
Chinese Lilies
Hyacinths
Jonquils
Narcissus
Freesia
Nastusiums
Sweet Peas
G. C. GREENE
Druggist and Seedsman

OCKLAWAHA VAILEY
RAILROAD COMPANY
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE

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

FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

PHONE 163

Fastest and Most Direct Rente
Between
PALATKA and 0CiA

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-eraon
eraon aft-eraon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.

immnimninisa

RAILROAD S 8

Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following 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 ;jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg m 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

Tampa-Manatee-

1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-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

C. V. Roberts & Co,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipmeat
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

a aa aj ai aj ajai rr r aa-araF apapa' m aaB"aa aBrr -

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on the Dunnellon road.

Phone 30M. 10-tf

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

PHONE 438

W. A. STROUD

Florida Auto Supply Company
distributors;

DAYTON THOROBREP
TIRES AND TUBES

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

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

CHILDRENS' SHOES
REPAIRED FOR
SCHOOL WEAR

Don't throw away the shoes
the children have heen wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
youll let us 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

CHAS. MAZON
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)

Dodge Brothers
motor CAR

A constant unremitting process of betterment
has been Dodge Brothers policy from the first.
Consistent with that policy, the body lines of
the car have recently undergone a new and
distinctive revision in design.
The new radiator is singularly smart and
graceful. The cowl is higher, and more
vividly expressive of the car's roominess and
abundant power.
Further improvements in the vital mechanism
have notably increased the excess margin of
strength which has always characterized the
car in every rugged detail of its structure.

MACK TAYLOR
Phone;348 OCALA, FLORIDA

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
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.



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1922

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Reoaired

SUIT SPRINGS VATER
la growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It 13 sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka 8:00 A

M.

Arrive Ccala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527

COME AND SEE

; The 1923 Buicks on display at our

tvery mother knows the advantage show rooms on Uklawaha avenue,
ox two pair of pants with each suit j SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
for her sturdy bey. T'e offer this ad- Phone 8. 28-3t
vantage at no extra cost. JORDAN'S I

Clothing Department. 27-tf

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf

EAGLE MEAT MARKET

Phono 74

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

Oinally!

VICTOR ADDING
MACHINE
Take One on Trial for a
Few Days
THE BOOK SHOP
Exclusive Dealers
OCALA, FLA.

EASTLAKE

Eastlake, Sept. 28. Mr. Howard V.
Lee left a few days ago for the north,

BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Sept. 28. Miss Clara
Mae Crosby is home from a visit with

to meet Mrs. Lee. who has been spend- jher sister in Daytona.

ing the summer with her parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Lionel Finley of Richmond
Hill, L. I., and friends in Mount Ver Vernon,
non, Vernon, N. Y.
Work on Bob Fosnot's pretty little
bungalow on New York avenue is at
a standstill now while Mr. Fosnot is
busy at the Carney packing house
across the lake.
Marshall Cam of Ocala spent the
week-end at Tamblyn Inn.
Lawrence Baxley of Orlando is
staying at the home of Mr. J. J. Knob Knob-lock,
lock, Knob-lock, and assisting Mr. Knoblock in
the store.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McPherson and
little daughter Betty, and Mr. Ray
Spangler and Mr. Richard Cunning-

Mrs. James Shedd left Saturday for
Greenville, S. C, for a visit with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner and
family returned home Sunday from a
visit with relatives at Parrish.
Mr. and Mrs. William Fielding and
son, William, of Anthony, were callers
here Sunday.
Misses Ora Mae and Edna Humble,
Mary A. Gale and Tom Hames and
Rex Nichols were callers in Leesburg
Sunday.
We are sorry to hear little Junior
Nelson i3 sick and hope he will be
well soon.
Mrs. Carl Bowen accompanied her

mother, Mrs. S. N. Smith, home from

Tim

CLEAN TT

PAINT
TUNE

We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
workmen.

GS OIL GREASE

ham, who are employed on state road j Jacksonville Monday. She has been;
No. 2, have left Tamblyn Inn, where inursine- Mrs Bowen. who has Wn

they have been staying for several

weeks, and gone to Belleview and
Weirsdale.
Mrs. Ida K. Marrinan and three
children, who have been spending the
summer at Dr. James E. Klock's

ill with dengue fever. j
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Freer and little
Clarise of Charter Oak, called on
friends here Sunday afternoon. j
Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Martin of Ox Oxford
ford Oxford were guests of Mr. and Mrs.

dixie highway
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.

SEVEN DAY SERVICE 1

BLTK33EBT! Sl'JSEil!

charming home near Weirsdale, have Freeman Hames Sunday,
returned to their home in Orlando. j Mr. and Mrs. Ledbetter are home
Little Walter Riefler Lee Jr. cele-this week packing up the remainder
brated his fifth birthday a few daysjof their household goods and prepar prepar-ago
ago prepar-ago by a merry little party of his -ing to rent their cottage before re re-friends.
friends. re-friends. A fine swim in the lake, j turning to Eustis. Miss Clara is much
games on the lawn and a supper with pleased with her school and has re re-a
a re-a big cake with five candles on it gave jcently been appointed secretary of the

STORAGE BATTERIES

FOR FORDS
LYONS and AMESCO
$20.00
Guaranteed for Twelve Months, and We
Make the Adjustments Here
in Ocala
O'NEIL & HOLLY
Phone 516

!

SEX

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

the youngsters one of the best times j

of their young lives.
Mrs. Arnold H. Dale, who has been
spending the summer in her old home,
Jamaica, N. Y., will sail on the Clyde
liner Comanche Saturday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Bull and
their little son, Arnold Dale Bull. Mr.
Bull will stay in Eastlake for two
weeks, and then return to his home in
Jamaica. Mrs. Bull and little Aronld
plan to spend the winter with Mr.
and Mrs. Dale at their attractive new
home on the Dixie Highway.
There was an interesting occasion
at the club house Thursday evening
when twenty-two Eastlakers gathered
to celebrate the birthdays of eleven of
their number, all of whom were born
in September. There was a grand
supper with three festive birthday
cakes with candles. An original poem
was read by Miss Elizabeth Knoblock,
who was one of the honorees of the
function; lovely flowers lent their
beauty to the scene, and dancing and
cards closed the evening.
Eastlakers are thoroughly appre appreciating
ciating appreciating the fine new road completed to
the Marion county line at Weirsdale,
and already many tourist cars may be
seen dashing to and fro on the smooth
road. A number of tourists stop at
Tamblyn Inn, attracted by the new
signs recently put up by Miss Tam Tamblyn.
blyn. Tamblyn. The Eastlake Investment Com

pany's remodeled packing house ij
now running full blast, and the com

pany has shipped six cars of fine,

juicy fruit, which is meeting with a

ready sale. The Skinner Manufactur

ing Company has installed entirely

new machinery in the plant, as well
as a large coloring plant for coloring
the fruit. The packing house is a

busy place these days.

Mrs. Harold B. Swope, who has

been spending the summer in the
southern mountains and in Maine with

her mother, expects to return about

the first of the month to her pretty

home, Kentmore.

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tamblyn, who

have been north for the summer, at
their country home near Monesdale,

Pa., will sail for Florida next week,
and will be at Tamblyn Inn until

spring.

House owners in Eastlake are daily
receiving inquiries for cottages for
the winter, and any one who would
erect a few pretty little cottages to
rent for the season would have no dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in filling them.
Mr. and Mrs. George Moseley of
Gainesville were recent guests of
Mrs. Walter R. Lee at her home on
the cliff. Mr. Moseley represents the

Wilson-Toomer Fertilizer Company in
this region.

Mr. Arnold H. Dale will go to

Jacksonville Monday to meet his wife

and children, who will arrive on the

S. S. Comanche Tuesday morning. The
party will spend a day or two in Jack

sonville before coming to Eastlake.

teachers association there.
Mr. and Mrs. Winters Hames and
baby are moving into the Evans place
this week.

Mrs. Jesse Freer and baby and Mrs.

Kenneth Redding of Charter Oak,
were visitors at the home of Mrs.

Freeman Hames Monday.
The Eastern Stars met at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic building Tuesday evening as
usual. Dr. and Mrs. McClellan of
Kendrick were out of town members
present besides the town people. Mrs.
Annie Schnyder, the grand matron of

the Eastern Stars of Florida, of Plant

City, will be here the 4th and all
Eastern Stars are expected from far

and near to be present.

Next Sunday is preaching Sunday

at the Baptist church. Rev. Martin

will preach. Everyone is cordially in invited
vited invited to attend. Also we will have the

B. Y. P. U. of Shady with us to ren

der a program Sunday evening before
preaching services. Everybody come
and hear what this lively union has to
say.

Mr. Alfred Abshier is home from a

visit with relatives in Jacksonville.

Mrs. Abshier will return later.

CONNER

LIFE

FIRE

A. E GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT

AUTOMOBILE

KILL RATS TODAY

V STEARN

IS'

ELECTRIC PASTE
It also kills mice, cockroaches, water
buga and ants. It forces these pests to
run from building for water and fresh
air. A 36c box contains enough to kill
60 to 100 rats or mice. Get tt from
your drug or general store dealer today.
READY FOR USE-BETTER THAN TRAPS

CITRA

Citra, Sept. 27. Mrs. P. W. Maund

made a business trip to Sparr this

week.

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson and two

children are SDendine a few weeks

with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W,

Johnson of Sparr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson
Citra have a new baby boy.

of

Conner, Sept. 29. H. T. Mock,
Perry Reichard and Horace Hurst

went to Salt Springs Saturday eve evening
ning evening on a fishing trip.
Otis Fort, wife and baby are visit visiting
ing visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Fort. Mr. Fort is a forest ranger at
Pensacola.
Mrs. A. H. Wingo has returned
from a two months stay with her
daughters at Short Falls, N. H.
J. A. Hicks and daughter, Miss
Elsie Hicks, were recent visitors to
Ocala.
George Randall made a business
trip down the river the first of the
week.
Lucian Manning was in Ocala Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday transacting business.

J. W. Randall has begun the erec

tion of a pretty bungalow at Conner,

which he and Mrs. Randall will occupy

in the near future.

William Hogan of Ocala is assisting

in the finishing of the union high

school building at Lynne.

P. T. Randall and William West left

Tuesday for a short stay in Jackson

ville.

Lennie Randall was a visitor at the

county seat yesterday.

A. E. Gnann and children of Tampa

are spending some" -time at the home

oi R. O. Gnann.

Miss Nellie Stevens has been spend

ing some time with her aunt, Mrs. W,
R. Jackson.

Freddie Wellhonor of Miami has

been visiting home folks at Conner for

several days.

W. C. Henderson and wife were in

Ocala Thursday.

J. N. Stevens and wife and their
sruest, Mrs. Gaines motored to Ocala

Friday.

John R. Rogers, Mrs. Rogers and
three little girls of Ocala spent the

week-end with Mrs. Rogers' father,

Mr. Joe Stanaland.

W. H. Garrettson returned to Ocala
Monday after spending two weeks
with his family and recuperating from

fever.

Mrs. S. R. Wallace has returned to

her home at Hawthorn.

SASH DOOR
Geo. Hay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

COME AND SEE

The 1923 Buicks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,

hone 8. 28-3t

COME AND SEE
The 1923 Buicks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
Phone 8. 28-3t

r::tr:7;; i : ::;rr

STORAGE BATTERS
Guaranteed Years

we also specialize in
intelligent Service for pll
makes of batteries,
BIALOCH BROTHERS
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
AN

Mrs. Harding has joined the S. P.
C. A. The initals probably stand
for Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to the administration. New
York Sun.

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

Fresh home ground meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Stores. Fhones 195-614. 27-3t

Dr. Reed's cushion sole shoes for
men make a scientific treatment for
feet. Onlv at E. C. Jordan &

Company's store. 20-tf

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

ntttn

Advertise in the Evening Star.

To help promote good
health see that the articles
you use in your bakings
give you
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 bak-mgs
mgs bak-mgs can be made only from good
materials no other way so use only
good baking powder and plain flour
for 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 familyphysi-
czan is to recommend pureplain flour
end a baking powder or standard
cjuality, and to be especially watchful
in all cases of malnutrition tobe sure the

strength giving properties.

For best results

Calumet Baking Powder and a
good plnm flous

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

Fresh home ground meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 27-3t

Telephone 471-Blue for wood. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot $3.50 per cord. The best of red
oak and pine at $2.50 per strand..
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola. 21-18-t

Yresh home ground meal at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 27-3t

MWb Sxtm Smi)m is Demanded
fisest(mexMs Predominate

WHEREVER the exac exactions
tions exactions and tests of tires
are most severe there
you will find Firestone Cords
In universal use.
The hard jobs seek Fire Firestone.
stone. Firestone. And so well has Fire Firestone
stone Firestone responded tinder difficult
conditions- so consistently has
mileage mounted to totals im impossible
possible impossible to obtain from ordi ordinary
nary ordinary tires that today Most
Miles per Dollar is the buying
slogan of thinking motorists
everywhere.
The blending and tempering
of rubber, gimvdipped cord
construction, air-baff cure all
these mileage methods have

been developed by men whose
life work is the production of
constantly increasing tire val values
ues values for the public.
Users in this vicinity verify
Firestone reputation, and re report
port report almost daily some new
Firestone record of extra dis distance
tance distance travelled.
Don't be satisfied to buy
tires buy values the longest
mileage at the lowest price con consistent
sistent consistent with such reliable per performance.
formance. performance. Make Most Miles per Dollar
your principle of tire economy
choose your next tire on
that basis.

MOST
MILES

per
DOLLAR

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

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
So far as we can make out its atti attitude,
tude, attitude, Germany is about ready to de demand
mand demand that it be permitted to live off
the interest on its debt. Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Inquirer.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery

I needs. Main Street Market. Phone

108. S. Main street 22-tf

Advertise in the Evening Star.

V

Gum-Dipped Cords

McLEOD & WATERS
PILLANS & SJIITH
MACK TAYLOR

GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
NEEDHAM MOTOR COMPANY.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE



T OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1922

-j

,

FIRST. PRACTICE GAME
SHOWED LOTS OF PEP

The O. H. S. Wildcats held a prac practice
tice practice game at Hunter Park yesterday
afternoon between the first team and
the scrubs. The game was a close
one that ended with an 8 to 6 score!
in favor of the first eleven. Quite a
large number of interested fans were
present at the game and were en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic over the prospects for a
winning eleven this year. Coach
Blitch has rounded out a husky look looking
ing looking bunch that plays the best football
an O. H. S. team has demonstrated in
a good many years.
The boys have the wind and stamina
to stand the gaff. In spite of many-
hard scrimmages yesterday not a
man was knocked out. Owing to the
consummate boneheadedness of the
timekeeper the first quarter lasted for
over 20 minutes when it should have
been only eight minutes. Even after
that strenuous work the boys were not
specially winded.
The work of Daniels at quarter for
the scrubs was a notable feature of
their work while Brannan was always
good for a gain through the regulars'
line. Moses and Ferguson played the
outstanding game for the regular
team in the back field but it is to John
Troxler that the laurels of the afternoon-
belond. John played with his
eyes open and his head up. Very few
plays were executed that he did not
mix in and when he mixed something
had to happen.
The forward pass was worked sev several
eral several times with good gains by the
scrubs. Both teams handled the ball
well and very few fumbles marred
the afternoon's work. Ocala should
have reason to be proud of her team
this year and at the end of the season
should be able to look back over a
string of victories.
B. Y. P. U. NOTES
The officers and several members of
the B. Y. P. U. met last night to
make plans for the improvement of
the union. The meeting next Sunday
night bids fair to be the best and most
interesting one for some time. All
nfembers and visitors attending this
meeting are requested, commanded
and urged to bring with them a Bible
erse beginning with "Be." This is to
be a bee-hive meeting. In addition to
these verses there will be telegrams
of interest for each member and other
interesting features. Another topic
that came up for discussion was a
Hallowe'en party for the union and all
members are advised right now that
there will be a party and it is going to
be humdinger. If you make any other
date for the night of October 31st you
are going to miss the best bet for the
best time.

Specials for Three lays!
Saturday, Monday, Tuesday

Cabbage,
per pound ....
Sweet Potatoes,
per pound
Irish Potatoes,
a peck
4
C
3'2C
60c
$1.20
$1.15
32c
15c
24c
24c
i White Ring Flour,
24-lb sack
Lighthouse Flour,
24-lb sack
Kingan's Bacon,
per pound
Two packages of
Macaroni for. .
No. 2 Tomatoes,
two cans for. .
No. 1 Tomatoes,
three cans for.
Three packages
r.nm Vlnkps for

THIS IS CASH ON DELIVERY GOODS
CRESCENT GROCERY COMPANY

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. Y'ou 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.

S3
nn i AAian i i i i i i i

PUT AWAY IKUUtSLfc ILUB S

Dance and Entertainment

;J: at the
Woman's Club
B FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6th
h
8 R-Sfi P M. $1.00 PER COUPLE

WILL OPEN LIME ROCK PIT
NORTH OF BELLEVIEW

The Ocala Lime Rock Company,
which is oDeratine three pits near
Ocala and which has been supplying a
quantity of the material for the Dixie i
Highway in this county and shipping
the rock to Lake Weir by train, is
opening up another pit on the Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view road about seven miles- from
Ocala. Work will begin on this pit
next week, which will have an output
of about 400 tons a day.
The material from the new pit will
be used on that portion of the Dixie
Highway running north and south of
Eelleview and will be hauled from the
pit by truck, thereby saving time and
freight. For some time gondola cars
whichy are used by the railroad have
ben almost impossible to obtain. The
new nit will be known as pit No. 4.
BIRTHDAY PARTY
Little Miss Ada Carter very charm charmingly
ingly charmingly entertained about twenty of her
friends Thursday afternoon in cele celebration
bration celebration of her twelfth birthday. For
this lovely party the Business and
! Professional Woman's club rooms
were used, which were beautifully
decorated with long sprays of pink
love vine, asparagus fern and many
vases of pink roses.
A great many amusing games were
played during the afternoon and very
clever prizes were given to the win winners.
ners. winners. After the games the children
were given cards on which were writ written
ten written verses which when read showred
them their partners, for refreshments.
The tables were lovely with their
decorations of pink roses, asparagus
fern, twelve lighted candles and a big
birthday cake. The little guests were
served with strawberry ice cream,
cake and candy by Mrs. Carter, Mrs.
Mack Carter, Mrs. Otto Young and
Miss Dorothy Lancaster.
The following children were pres present:
ent: present: Cora Mae Pillans, Johnnie Lee
Flinn, Adelaide Malever, Dorothy
Cappleman, Dorothy Young, Lillian
Young, Helen Watt, Ruth Hillman,
Polly Smith, Frances Green, Cathe Catherine
rine Catherine Green. Selma Reynolds, Norris
Savage, Irene Savage, Betty Buhr Buhr-man,
man, Buhr-man, Irene McMullen, Lillian Hynd Hynd-man,
man, Hynd-man, Mary Borde, Mary Lena Hays,
Eva Brooks, Mary Cam, Robert
Thomas, Richard Hillman and Tracy
Bell.
Nice line of fresh fruits and vege vegetables
tables vegetables at the Eagle Market. Phone
74. 29-2t
Rev. C. H. Trout of the Christian
church, has recovered from a week's
illness and will fill his pulpit as usual
on Sunday.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
.Maxwell House Coffee,
ner Dound
39c
$1.30
75c
60 c
39c
39c
39c
. 18c
18c
Six-pound can
Crisco for .
$1.00 Broom
for
85c. Broom
for
Grade A Coffee,
per pound
Three Cans Tall
Cream
Fresh Eggs,
per dozen.
Seeded Raisins,
per package
Seedless Raisins,
per package. .
&
ja.

LA
El
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Floyd went to
Jacksonville yesterday afternoon and
expect to return tomorrow, through
the county by auto.
Mr. T. L. Southwell of Orlando,
commercial agent of the Seaboard Air
Line, was in town yesterday, and paid
the Star a pleasant call.
Meals and berth on steamers in
cluded in price of tickets Jacksonville
to Baltimore and Philadelphia. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, for fares to all points.
Mrs. J. K. Dickson and little daugh
ter, Elizabeth, who have been spend
ing the summer in Anderson, S. C,
have returned home.
Mrs. Kate Clements, who expects to
spend the winter in Ocala and Mrs
Blanche Thompson, who will again be
one of the teachers in the grammar
school, will make their home with
Mrs. S. R. Whaley.
Travelo Knit Jacxets ana vest, New New-Knit
Knit New-Knit and Grenadine neckties and
heavy cord knit slip-over sweaters,
school day kind, are among the new
arrivals at JORDAN'S men's wear
department this week. 27-tf
"Pure Gold" creamery butter 45
cents a pound at the Eagle Market.
Phone 74. 29-2t
Mr. Hubert Dodd of Georgia, who
has been visiting his brother, Mr.
Roger Dodd, left yesterday for Lake
land, where ha is a senior in Southern
College. Mr. Dodd is editor-in-chief
of "The Southern." for the next col
lege year.
Little Miss Ada Carter came over
yesterday evening, found the editor in
his dismal den and presented him with
a big platfull of delicious icecream
and a coupla slices of dainty cake.
Perhaps you notice the editorial page
is not as bad as usual today.
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing
Department. 27-tf
MONEY TO LOAN on Ocala real
estate, preferably for not less than
three years. Address P. O. Box 577,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
Mr. E- C. McLeod is looking for
ward with pleasure to the Florida Florida-Furman
Furman Florida-Furman football game to be played in
Gainesville on October 7th. Mr. Mc Mc-Leod's
Leod's Mc-Leod's son, Paul McLeod, is captain
of the Furman team mi4 father and
son expect a large time together in
Gainesville.
Ocala Chapter Np. 29, O. E. S., held
its regular meeting last evening.
There was a large attendance and
much business was transacted. All
arrangements were made for the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment of the grand matron,
Mrs. Anna H. Schneider, on her offi official
cial official visit to this chapter Friday, Oc October
tober October 6. There will be a vehearsal of
the work on Monday at four o'clock.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stor
Ocala, Fla. tf
Miss Minnie Gamsby, who has been
having a most enjoyable visit with
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby, in Washington,
D. C, left there Tuesday for Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, from which place she sailed on
a Merchants & Miners ship for Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. She expects to arrive in
Ocala tomorrow. Mrs. C. L. Gamsby
accompanied hsr as far as Baltimore,
and then went on to New York city
to join Mr. Gamsby. Mr. and Mrs.
Gamsby will reside in New York in
future.
"Pure Gold" creamery butter 45
cents a pound at the Eagle Market.
Phone 74.
29-2t
Mr. and Mrs. D. Niel Ferguson re returned
turned returned home this morning from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, where they have been gueses of
Mrs. Ferguson's parents.
Mr. R. C Sumner expects to leave
tomorrow for Summerfield, where this
winter he will be principal of the high
school, which has been made by com
bining the schools of Summerfield,
Dallas, Charter Oak and Pedro. Mr.
Sumner is an excellent educator
and under his charge it is prophesied
that this school will be a success.
Nice line of fresh fruits and vege vegetables
tables vegetables at the Eagle Market. Phone
74. 29-2t
Don't forget the demonstration of
Southland oroducts tomorrow at U-
Serve No. 2. A full line of these
Florida-made products which are put
up at Lakeland is now on display at
U-Serve No. 2. They include straw
berry jam, grapefruit jam, orange
jam, guava jam, guava jelly and
guava butter. A demonstration will
be held tomorrow and the public is
cordially invited. These goods are
on sale in most of the retail grocery

OCA

ICES

PHILLIPS RADIO CONCERT

WAS ALMOST PERFECT
Last night's radio concert at the
Phillips drug store was more than
usually enjoyed. In the earlier part
of the evening New York city, Pitts
burgh, Kansas City, Louisville, Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Detroit and several other sta stations
tions stations were tuned in but "their wave
lengths were so close together that
they interfered with each other, but
those radio fans who remained for the
Atlanta Journal's late concert were
well repaid for their loss of sleep.
This concert began at 10:45, Atlanta
time, which made the Ocala audience
remain until 11:45, and ended oh,
well, that would be telling. The Jour Journal's
nal's Journal's program included the Home
Tcwn String Band, Mr. Harry Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, tenor, and his wife at the piano,
Mr. Walter Pucket, tenor, accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by the band, and a soprano whose
name was hard to catch. Another
one of the entertainers was a bird
imitator and whistler who was excel excellent.
lent. excellent. Mr. Pucket is also a yodler of
no mean ability. All during the eve
ning the announcer read telegrams
from all over the east and middle
west for the unseen audiences who
were enjoying the concert and asking
for repetition of some of the numbers.
Radio conditions were good last night
and every word of the songs could be
distinguished on the sidewalk in front
of the Phillips drugstore.
THEY NEED HELP
There is a family at the tourist
campground that needs assistance. It
is composed of a man, his wife and six
children, who have come with a team
and wagon all the way from Arizona.
All the children are sick with dengue
fever and when they reached Ocala
yesterday they had only twenty-five
cents. Some kindly people have help helped
ed helped them, but they need more assist assistance.
ance. assistance. All persons disposed to help,
and who have cars, should drive down
to the tourist camp and see them. If
any others who waht to help, but have
no cars, will leave money at the Star
office, the Star will see that it is re received
ceived received by the needy people.
SOME SNAKE
There is a kodak picture at the
Court Pharmacy that either repre represents
sents represents some snake or some lie. It has
been said that you can believe your
own eyes but when you see the picture
of a rattler that extends over two
panels of a board fence you begin to
think that your eyes deceive you. If
this picture which Carl Ray presented
to the Court Pharmacy is not a freak,
then the snake shown in it is. The
snake is supposed tw be 174 feet
long and from the looks of the snap snapshot
shot snapshot it is every inch that long. This
grandfather of diamond-backs was
killed in the Clearwater neighborhood
and judging from his size must have
bee (&ne of the oldest citizens of that
community.
HOMER CLEGHORN
The funeraj service of the late
Homer Cleghorn, who died in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Wednesday, was held Thursr
day afternoon at the grave in Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood cemetery of this city, where in interment
terment interment was made. A number of
friends met, the southbound Seaboard
limited on which the remains arrived,
the cortege forming at the denot and
going from Ihere to the cemetery. A
short service was held at the grave,
at which Rey. C. W, White officiated.
There were many beautiful floral of offerings
ferings offerings from friends m Jacksonville
and Ocala. The following acted as
pall bearers: Messrs. C. C. Bryant, H,
A. Waterman, A, C. Cobb, Lee Sharp,
R. B. Meffert and L. H, Pjllans.
The deceased was the only brother
of Mrs. J. D. Rooney of this city. In
her sorrow she has the sincere sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of her friends.
NOTICE TO. SCHOOL PATRONS
The primary and grammar s,hoobi
will open Monday morning, October
2nd, at 3:45 o'clock.
Rev. J. J. Neighbour, thanks to a
good physician and careful nursing at
the hospital, is steadily recovering,
and will soon be able to so home.
Dr. JJarry Walters is up from his
tussle with the dengue. He was look looking
ing looking after his patients some time be before
fore before he was well himself.
Script Dance
at
Woman's Club
TO-NIGHT
9:30 to 1:30 O'clock
Made by
"77 RAMBLERS"
pf
University of Florida
6 Pieces
ADMISSION, $2.25

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
: j
( RATES under this heading are -t j
follows: .Maximum of six lines one time
-5c; three times 50c: six times 75c: one i
month $3.00. All accounts payable im
advance except to those who have reg reg-jlar
jlar reg-jlar advertising accounts.
REWARD For return of bird dog.
White with liver colored spots;
about one year old; answers to the
name of Jack. William Bullock or
phone 300. 29-6t
FOR RENT On Fort King avenue,
close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf
FOR SALE Forty acres land noe
mile west of Ocala. Price $1000.
Eighty rods from hard road. W. H.
Crigler, Ocala, Fla. 29-6t
FOUND Straw hat. Was left at the
Star office Wednesday. Looks like
one worn by an automobile dealer.
Call at the business office of the
Star, identify property, pay suitable
reward and get the hat.
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring in
good condition, tires practically
new. Small cash payment down, bal balance
ance balance easy terms. Priced low for
quick sale. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers. Phone 170. 28 6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un-
furnished for light housekeeping, j
with hot and cold water in baths, j
Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams, St., phoiu
579. 27-tf
FOR SALE 1922 Dodge touring
bought new last November. Has
had exceptional care. Tires good,
equipped with bumper, back tilting
steering wheel, etp. Runs good as
new car. Ask for demonstration.
Terms. McLeod & Waters, Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker dealers. Phone 170. 28-6t
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. ?0-tf
FOR SALE Library table and other
household furniture. Call at 521 E.
Oklawaha avenue. 919-tf
FOR SALE 1921 Ford sedan in first
class condition throughout. Your
opportunity to get a good closed
car for winter at a bargain. Terms.
McLeod & Waters, the Studebaker
dealers. Phone 170. 28-6t
FOR SALE Wine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha kvtnue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. p.-19-12t
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: o iYoms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony rpad. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue, 0tf
FOR SALE Two fresh Jersey cowd.
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. Tuscawiila
St., Phone 5434.44 25-Bt
MUSIC Will take pupils i yiolin,
piano and voice with theory lesions
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history pf music, gight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
j
given out of town pupils. Write or j
call on Cevle Roberts, Ocala. Phone
305. 15-tf
FOR SALE Upright
Rhone 568.
piano cheap.
23-6t
The Hudson's Bay Company recent- j
ly declared a dividend of 45 per cent, j
In its 252nd year the company paysj
dividens amounting to nearly half its ;
capital stock. This company is one
of the oldest trading corporations in
the world.
SS

Popular Assortment

Phillips

Sweet Up! E wytooiy!
SOUTHLAND DEMONSTRATION
AT U-SERVE STORE NUMBER 2
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30

Southland Strawberry Jam
Southland Grapefruit Jam
Southland Orange Jam
Southland Guava Jam 4
Southland Guava Butter
Southland Guava Jelly

SOUTHLAND PUNCH Free on Sunday at Davidson's
Call lor SOUTHLAND Products at all Stores Made in
Lakeland. We Use the Duplex Tops Easy to Open
Southland Citrus Products Co.

S A VI r. G WQRTI

Hats, Suits, Shirts, Shoes,
Neckwear, Etc.

Our enormous and complete stock of
Men's Clothing and Furnishings, just
arrived, to be sold at
25 REDUCTION

We are starting the season right.
These are honest-to-goodness reduc reductions.
tions. reductions. Let us prove these prices.

Sizes and Stvles to Suit m

Everybody

'T; t;htoii Park" and "Society Brand"
Clothes. "Crossett" and "Florsheim"
Shoes, Exclusive agents for Ladies'
"Red Cross'' Shoes,

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. j

W Y. M.
T

OUR PHONES
243 and 174
YOUKS FOIt SEKVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

STAR ADS GET RESULTS. TRY ONE

BLOCK'S CANDIES

FRESH BY EXPRESS TODAY

at Reasonable Prices

Drug

Comp

ON
:i:
Tf
B. O. D.

any

stores in town.



Full Text
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