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:
UF00075908:06316

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

AR

WEATIIER FORECAST Showers tonight and Tuesday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 66; This Afternoon, 84.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:22; Sets, 6:12.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 230
EI COURT IS
BRIGHT IDEA HIT
CONFERENCE 111
TO
STATE MUST FINISH
ROAD NUMBER TWO
AGAIH IN SESSION
II OF BULGARIA

D

AMERICA BANKERS
HAVE ASSEMBLED

TOMORROW

fl

WEDNESDAY

New
Washington, Oct. 2. Chief Justice
Taft and all associate justices of the
supreme court except Justice Pitney,
are here today for the opening at
noon of the regular October term of
court. Justice Pitney is in an sani sanitarium
tarium sanitarium at Morristown, N. J., his
home, where his condition is reported
to be serious. Included in the program
for the opening day was the adminis administration
tration administration of the judicial oath to former
Senator George Sutherland, of Utah,
to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Justice Clark.
It
SMITH'S RESIGNATION FROM
THE ROAD DEPARTMENT
Tallahassee, Oct. 1 Governor Har Hardee
dee Hardee announces that he has received
and accepted the resignation of J. D.
Smith, of Marianna, as a member of
the state road department from the
third congressional district. At the
same time, the governor stated that
he would appoint W. M. Corry of
Quincy, to succeed Mr. Smith, calling
attention to the fact that a successor
must, according to law, be appointed
from the same district. Mr. Smith's
term of office would have expired next
Wednesday, October 4. He states his
reasons for resigning the office in the
following letter to the governor:
Marianna, Sept. 28, 1922.
Dear Governor Hardee: As per for
mer notification mailed you several
days ago that I intended to send in
my resignation in a few days, I hereby
tender said resignation as a member
of the state road department, repre
senting the third congressional dis
trict of the state of Florida.
I had intended to do this some time
ago and have so stated and I believe I
should have done so, but from the fact
that several sections interested in my
territory, as well as other parts of
the state, have persuaded me to defer
this matter. Then, too, I did want to
first see that west Florida and the
third congressional district was assur assured
ed assured of bridges so travel could pass
from the west to the east without the
use of ferries.
The last one of these bridges, which
n of vast importance, not yet quite
being assured was Escambia bridge.
I had differed with the road de department
partment department from the time that this
board was given the power to con construct
struct construct roads, concerning its general
way of conducting the affairs of the
department, especially in methods
adopted for appropriating its funds,
as well as its other various assets.
The legislature made a mistake in
creating this law, when power was
given to the state road department to
construct roads, by not creating an
act at the same time governing this
very point of distributing this money
by some fair system, we might say by
a budget system, or if not the act
should have stated how the state road
department must distribute these as assets
sets assets in congressional districts or in
certain territories, we might say, sim similar
ilar similar to the laws governing the federal
aid appropriations. But as this was
not done the state road department
should have of itself enacted a budget
system of some kind that would have
given to each section or certain roads
practically what they deserved. I
have always stated that this depart department
ment department must get together on some
plans like this before much real satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction would come from our labors.
I have a letter that was written by
the Honorable Ed. Scott, before he
left us, admitting that the board
should have accepted this idea which
I had suggested from the very begin beginning.
ning. beginning. That he saw the present sys system
tem system was not going to be satisfactory.
Other states are operating under a
budget system which is giving much
better satisfaction to people than we
are giving under our present system,
which is really more or less of a grab
game.
I believe that the next legislature
will see its former mistakes and give
us a better road law. I hope my suc successor
cessor successor will prove a credit to your ad administration.
ministration. administration. I will further state that
no one in my territory has any knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of this resignation going into
the governor's office.
"See Naples and die," runs the pro proverb.
verb. proverb. The same thing is true of a
bootleg joint. New York Tribune.

Justice Pitney is III and the
Member Will be Sworn
In Today

Will Hold an Election to Decide Who

Are Guilty of Embroiling Them
In the World War
Sofia, Bulgaria. Oct. 2 Twelve for
mer premiers and government minis ministers
ters ministers now are in jail where they are
being held in execution of the adop
tion of a referendum in which the peo
ple will vote whether they are guilty
of embroiling Bulgaria in the war.
MR. AND MRS. BRYAN
CELEBRATE THEIR WEDDING
Took Place Thirty-Eight Years
Ago and Has Panned
Out Well
Los Angeles, Oct. 2. Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Bryan today celebrated the
thirty-eighth anniversary of their
wedding, it was announced at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. Richard
L. Hargrave, here. They received
one hundred guests, including Wm. G.
McAdoo, Richmond Pearson Hobson
and Dr. Rufus B. Von Keinsmid, pres
ident of the University of South Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. Mr. Bryan will leave today to
campaign in eight states for congres
sional and senatorial candidates.
ARE LOOKING OUT FOR
THEIR OLD AGE
Possibility of Being Turned Out To
Grass Causes Many Preachers
To Quit the Pulpit
Mason City, Iowa, Oct. 2. Lack of
assurance that they may be able to
live in reasonable comfort after their
days of serve are over, was held by
Rev. J. II. Cudlipp, of Burlington, to
be the principal reason for 30,000 va vacant
cant vacant pulpits in America today, in his
address before the upper Iowa M. E.
conference last night.
RANKS OF GRAY
THINNING RAPIDLY
Seventy-Five Thousand Left of
Million Confederate Soldiers
a
Washington, Sept. 2. Only 75,000
Confederate soldiers out of the more
than a million who fought for the
South during the civil war, are now
living, according to statistics compiled
by Colonel Francis M. Burrows, of
the staff of General Julian S. Carr,
commander-in-chief of the United
Confederate Veterans.
Of this number, 65,707 are drawing
pensions, 1859 are in soldiers' homes
and 7500 are unknown. The statistics
show that 57,987 widows of Confed Confederate
erate Confederate soldiers are receiving pensions
and 667 negro veterans are in homes.
Texas leads in the number of sur surviving
viving surviving veterans with 14,969 on the
pension rolls and 256 in homes. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and Arkansas stand next with
9000 pensioners and 105 and 100 re respectively
spectively respectively in homes.
Florida has 1471 veterans, of whom
thirty-three are in the soldiers' home
in Jacksonville. Pensions are drawn
bv 2575 widows.
AMERICAN MULE REIGNS
SUPREME IN ARMENIA
Erivan, Sept. 4. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). The American
mule is 2.06 times as efficient as the
Armenian ox, and 2.68 times as effi efficient
cient efficient as the Caucasian horse, accord according
ing according to figures reported by the Ameri American
can American farming experts in charge of the
agricultural program of the Near
East in the Caucasus.
These computations are made on a
cost-efficiency basis, taking into con consideration
sideration consideration capital investment, upkeep,
length of service, and amount of work
accomplished. The mule beats even
the tractor in small farming opera
tions, but farms of more than 500
acres bring down tractor costs per
unit of work done to a basis below
that of the mule.
American mules wrere introduced
here about a year ago. American re
lief organizations now use 300 of
these animals on their various agricul agricultural
tural agricultural relief projects. Plans for the
breeding of the American type mule
on Armenian soil will be shortly car carried
ried carried into effect in northern Armenia.
Berlin says that Germany is fully
occupied in trying to pay her war
debts. And the worst of it is that she
will be occupied if she doesn't try to
pay them. Manila Bulletin.

British, in Order to Preserve Peace,

Make Concessions to Turks
In the Neutral Zone
Constantinople, Oct. 2. With the
armistice conference defintely fixed
for tomorrow at Mudania, the peril of
war between Great Britain and Tur Turkey
key Turkey appeared less menacing today.
Great Britain's recession from the
neutral zone controversy caused no
little surprise and disappointment, but
it was generally admitted this step
was the only thing which could have
stayed Mustapha Kemal Pasha's hand.
It's pointed to as another evidence of
England's extraordinary patience and
earnest desire to avoid war.
ALL MUST BE GOOD
An immediate mutual agreement to
suspend all movements of troops was
expected, here today to be the first
outcome of the Mudania armistice 1
conference which is to meet tomor-
X v TV
PLANNING A POLICY
The allied policy at the Mudania
conference, it was learned this fore forenoon,
noon, forenoon, will be decided upon at a meet meeting
ing meeting in Constantinople this afternoon
of allied generals, admirals, high
commissioners and military attaches
in extraordinary council.
EXPECT GREEKS TO GET OUT
The conference will discuss the oc occupation
cupation occupation of eastern Thrace by detach detachments
ments detachments of interallied troops during the
Greek armies withdrawal. The expec expectation
tation expectation here is that the Greek evacua
tion will begin immediately after the
conference, permitting the establish establishment
ment establishment of Turkish administrative con
trol. General Harrington, the British
commander-in-chief, will leave for
Mudania tomorrow. The Italian and
French generals who are to attend
also leave tomorrow.
TURKS ARE TOO ANXIOUS
Constantinople, Oct. 2. A band of
800 Turkish irregulars crossed the
border of Thrace, at Sinekli, forty
miles west of Constantinople, and at attacked
tacked attacked Greek outposts. The Greeks
were being forced to withdraw when
reinforcements arrived and the Turks
were thrown back across the boundry.
DIAMONDS MAY BECOME
THE FINANCIAL STANDARD
London, Sept. 30 Somebody is cor-
nering the diamond supply of the
world, according to British importers
of the stones. All over the world the
best and largest diamonds are vanish vanishing,
ing, vanishing, and London dealers are scouring
the continent in the attempt to obtain
stones to satisfy the demand which
has suddenly sprung up for the finest
gems. But they have small success
for a mysterious shortage exists at a
time of unprecedented demand.
"Diamonds will soon become the
currency of the world if money con continues
tinues continues to depreciate at the rate of the
last few months." said one dealer.
Rich Americans are buying all the
stones they can secure. There is an
unlimited demand for two grainers
up to the six grainers from America,
and Japan is buying largely. Fine
small stones are also very scarce.
"The Germans are hanging on to
their diamonds like grim death. They
will not sell at any price, and regard
their diamonds as the only real secu
rity left them. The same spirit ob obtains
tains obtains in other countries."
MINING CONGRESS SEEKS
INDUSTRIAL CO-OPERATION
Cleveland, O., Oct. 2. Industrial
co-operation between capital and la labor
bor labor in the mining industry will be the
chief topic of discussion at the Amer American
ican American Cining Congress, when it con convenes
venes convenes here Oct. 9th.
J. F. Galbraith, secretary of the
congress, when he arrived here to
make preliminary arrangements for
the twenty-fifth annual session, said
mutual recognition of the rights, re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and relations of em employer
ployer employer and employe will be sought.
"Two problems confront the mining
industry today," he said. "One is the
reduction of the cost of production and
the other is the necessity. of reaching (
eliminate
some
stable policy to
strikes between labor and capital,
There must be some solution by which
both labor and capital will profit thru
increased production."

Plans Being Completed By Giants
And Yankees to Win The
Coveted Pennant

New York, Oct. 2. The pennant
winning Giants and Yankees mar marshalled
shalled marshalled their boards of strategy today
for the opening Wednesday at the
Polo Grounds of the second straight
contest for the world's championship.
The series this year will be for the
best four out of seven games, instead
of five out of nine as a year ago.
COAL MEN IN CONFERENCE
Operators and Union Officials Meeting
In Cleveland this Afternoon
Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 2. Bitumi Bituminous
nous Bituminous operators and officials of the
United Mine Workers of America
gathered here for a joint conference
luls -'i""""" ue
wae scales in accordance with the
'agreement signed Aug. loth,
which
ultimately brought the coal strike to
an end.
PRESIDENT FELT
JUDGE DAVIS' PULSE
East Coast Jurist Went Fishing For
The New Federal Office
Washington, Oct. 2. Judge E. C.
Davis of West Palm Beach, who has
been recommended for appointment as
judge of the recently created South Southern
ern Southern Florida district, was presented to
President Harding at the White House
today by Representative Wood of In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, chairman of the publican con congressional
gressional congressional campaign committee.
AMERICAN TIPPING
AMAZES THE ENGLISH
London, Sept. 11. These early Sep September
tember September days are witnessing the depar departure
ture departure from London of large numbers of
American travelers for their homes
across the water. From all over the
continent they have come, and the
boat trains for Liverpool and South Southampton
ampton Southampton bear they away on the last
lap of their summer's journeyings.
Observant Londoners see in them
much that is different from other
tourists, and notable among the ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions is the tendency to give big
tips. Says the London Evening News:
"Miles of shiny black brass-bound
luggage, women in tortoise shell rim
spectacles, carrying bouquets and
, wearing shoes with heels as low as
those of a man's boots, and 'largesse'
j f or the perspiring porters.
. "These are the outstandine features
of the busy scenes at Waterloo just
before the special trains for South
ampton leave with their hundreds of
American passengers who are return
ing home.
"The porters to whose lot it falls
to handle the luggage of Americans
homeward bound at such time count
themselves lucky.
'Three porters received each ten
shillings for handling one America's
pile of luggage," says the reporter,
"and two porters who found seats in
the train for the returning pilgrims
earned more than 30 shillings apiece.
"Ten pounds each in 'tips' is the
week's record of these two men, and
apparently they are not kings at the
game. j
"There is a man here," one of them
told the reporter, "who will make
eight or nine pounds today. You may
get one shilling, two shillings, five
shillings or one pound in a tip," he
added. "Hotel porters who bring the
luggage here often receive three or
four pounds."
It is almost always Americans who
give such extravagant tips, and some
English folk who are not given to
squandering money in this way, do
not like them any better for it.
CASH ONLY AT
CRESCENT GROCERY
After this date we will seel for cash
only and deliver to any part of the
city. This will enable us to give bet better
ter better prices to all. Note our ad. in to
day's paper.
It S. A. BROWN, Manager.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
i held every Monday evening at 7:30
j o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
.welcome to visiting brothers,
J L U. Forbes, C C
I C K. Sage, K. of B. & S.

Meeting in New York Will Consider
Many Questions of World World-Wide
Wide World-Wide Interest

New York, Oct. 2. The forty forty-eighth
eighth forty-eighth annual convention of the Am American
erican American Banwers Association got under
way today with most of the 7500 dele delegates
gates delegates in attendance. The program of
business and entertainment will take
up five days. Strikes, the future of
labor unions, agriculture, thrift pro promotion
motion promotion and economic relations with
Europe are among the topics to be
discussed. Reginald McKenna, for former
mer former chancellor of the British ex exchequer,
chequer, exchequer, Herbert Hoover, Frank Mun Mun-sey
sey Mun-sey and many other prominent men
will deliver addresses.
BROWN FOUND DEATH
IN HIS BATHTUB
Veteran of the World War Killed By
a Puny Electric Vibrator
Pasadena, Calif., Oct. 2. Maurice
Brown, a British World War veteran,
was electrocuted today while in his
bath tub when he used an electric vi vibrator.
brator. vibrator. STATE'S NEW ASYLUM
AT ST. AUGUSTINE
Contract Given to Southern Construc Construction
tion Construction Company of Pensacola
St. Augustine, Oct. 2. The South Southern
ern Southern Construction Company of Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola with a bid of $37,500 won the
contract for reconstruction of the
state asylum here. Governor Hardee
and General Lovell opened the bids.
PASTEUR SUCCEEDS PREER
Mr. G. D. Pasteur today assumed
management of the Marion Hardware
Company, to succeed Mr. Walter P.
Preer, resigned. Mr. Preer has not
been in the best of health for some
time past and decided to get away
from indoor or office work. Just what
he will follow he has not yet decided,
but he will remain with Mr. Pasteur
for a few weeks to assist him in get getting
ting getting acquainted with the stock, etc.,
Mr. Pasteur at a recent meeting of
the company was elected vice presi
dent and manager. The company has
in mind a number of changes, of
which we shall have more to say to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. SMALL COMMANDS THE
LOT OF GERMAN MARINERS
Petrograd, Sept. 1. (By Mail to
the Associated Press). The port of
Petrograd, principally frequented to today
day today by small German steamers, fur furnishes
nishes furnishes striking illustration of what
the confiscation of Germany's biggest
liners by the Allies has done to the
old officers of the German merchant
marine.
Once pacing the bridge of Atlantic
liners carrying thousands of passen passengers,
gers, passengers, these officers are now command commanding,
ing, commanding, or standing watches on tiny tubs
that skirt the shores of the Baltic.
From over 50,000 tons to less
than 1000 tons has, for example, been
the change in the command held by
William Witte, once captain of the
Imperator." He recently brought the
950-ton Karlsrue from Cologne to
Petrograd.
BETTER SERVICE AIM
OF INSURANCE MEN
Hot Springs, Ark, Oct. 2. Bigger
and better service to the public thru
local agents will be one of the topics
to be discussed at the annual conven convention
tion convention of the National Association of
Insurance Agents, to be held here Oct.
3 to 6.
The association was organized In
Chicago, Sept. 30, 1896. The member membership
ship membership has grown from the original
twenty agents to more than ten thou
sand in forty states. Several hun hundred
dred hundred are expected to attend the con convention.
vention. convention. ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always
extended
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

It has a Hard and Fast Contract With
Marion County to That
Effect

The Star is informed by the county
commissioners that there is no need
for the people to worry about the
Dixie Highway, that the county has a
hard and fast contract with the state
to finish the road from Alachua to
Lake, leaving no gaps between.
This being the case, it only remains
for the people to get together and
calculate how much money they need
to finish or build the other" roads in indispensable
dispensable indispensable to the Marion county
highway system.
PROMINENT TAX PAYERS
Wealthy Men and Women Who Must
Help Bear Burdens Of
The State
New York, Oct. 2. John R. Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller has the largest assessment on
personal property in New York city
as shown by the tax books opened
today. He must pay on two million
dollars personally. Among those as assessed
sessed assessed for a million are J. P. Morgan,
Dorothy Caruso, widow of the famous
tenor, Emil E. Hepburn, James H.
Hill, Margaret S. Hill and James N.
Hill.-
ITS GOING TO BE ENFORCED
The following mosquito ordinance
has been in effect for some time and
the police department has been order ordered
ed ordered to enforce it more vigorously than
in the past:
It is unlawful to maintain any
premises on which rubbish or weeds
are allowed to accumulate or any
water is allowed to collect and lie
stagnant. These collections of water
include ditches, ponds, pools, open
cesspools, fountains, cisterns, tanks,
shallow weils, barrels, troughs, cans,
boxes, bottles, tubs, buckets, etc.
Method of treatment to prevent
breeding of mosquitoes: Screening,
16 mesh to the square inch; complete
emptying of water every seven days;
use of effective larvacide; covering
with oil every seven days; to be stock stocked
ed stocked with fish; filling in or draining;
removal of tin cans, boxes, bottles,
etc., every seven days.
Failure to prevent the breeding of
mosquitoes within twenty-four hours
after notification by the police depart department
ment department is deemed a violation of this or ordinance.
dinance. ordinance. KOREANS BOUNTEOUS
GIVERS TO CHURCH
Chicago, Oct. 2. Response in
church offerings in Korea would put
American congregations to shame, say
missionaries in that country repre representing
senting representing the board of Sunday schools,
Methodist Episcopal church. The men
rarely earn more than ten cents a day
yet they give one-tenth of that to the
church. One man had no money so he
drove his oxen to the church and gave
them. Another man sold his farm and
gave the money. Many women and
girls put all their silver hairpins and
rings on the collection plate.
GREEK ARMIES CARRIED
AMERICAN FLAGS
Chicago, Oct. 2. An American flag
was carried beside the Greek colors in
every Greek division which took the
field against the Turks, according to
Alonzo Wilson, national director of
the Near East Relief, who has return returned
ed returned from a tour of Asia Minor which
included Smyrna.
"I learned this from several promi prominent
nent prominent Greeks," said Mr. Wilson. "The
troops carried the American colors for
luck, and they had extremely bad
luck. Nevertheless, their choice of a
talisman indicated the men's respect
for America and its republican form
of government.
UUAUK KULL J UK
EBENEZER SCHOOL
Week ending Sept. 29: Third grade,
Mural Reddick, Eugenia Mattair; sev seventh
enth seventh grade, Mary Britt; eighth grade,
Alice Britt, Clara Britt, Roy OUara.
Marvin A. OUara, Principal.
The Episcopalian bishops have vot-
jed to drop from the marriage service
to j the word "obey," which will affect the
i percentage of mental reservations
I more than it will the sum total of
obedience. New York Tribune.



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1922

Ocala Evening Star
rabltahed Ever? Day Except Saadajr by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H- J. BlttUer, Prcaldcat
H. D. LTeood, Ylcc-Presldeat
P. V. Leavearood, Seeretry-Trmrer
J. U. BciJamU, Kaltar

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflca as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
BaitaM Office Flre-Oa
Editorial Department Twa-Sevea
Society Reporter Flve-Oae
HEU.BEK ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Tress is exclusively
entitled tor the use tor republication ot
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

see the whole works to go out on
the barge and see it cut grass, to re return
turn return to the mill and see the grass
pulped and finally to observe the cor corners
ners corners of Gilbert Leach's well developed
mouth cuddle behind his ears as he
hands us a copy of the Commercial
printed on Florida pulp paper.
EIGHT YEARS AGO

ADVERTISING RATES
DUplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Readlae Notleeai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Oct. 2, 1914. Having been heavily
reinforced, Germans made a desperate
attempt to pierce Allied left wing in
North France and cut off all troops
north of the Somme, but were unsuc unsuccessful.
cessful. unsuccessful. Fighting has been continu continuous
ous continuous for twenty days along a line
which now extends from Arras to St.
Mihiel. Red Cross estimates Allies
have lost at least 100,000 men.
After a seven days battle on the
Niemen with the Russians, the Ger Germans
mans Germans were compelled to retreat.

It's about time the Greeks took the
clubs away from the Herculii on their
coat of arms.

The French diplomat, M. Bouillon,
has met Kemal Pasha, but the latter
is not yet in the soup.
We have never seen so much nasti nasti-ness
ness nasti-ness printed for so little reason as the
dispatches in the Poulin case.

W. A. Hudnell and his fourteen year
old son, Roy, were killed in St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Saturday night, in a battle
with the sheriff of Pinellas county
and one of his deputies and two police

men. Hudnell was a bootlegger and
was delivering whisky along a route

in the negro quarter of St. Peters

burg. When challenged by the offi officers,
cers, officers, he opened fire on them and was
shot down. The boy did not try to
fight, but was in the line of fire and
was mortally wounded by shots that
passed his father. Another tragedy
brought about by the fools who tempt
other fools to break the law.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

0CKLAWAHA VALLEY R. R. CO.

The nomination of ex-Governor
Smith of New York for governor by
the New York state convention is a
good thing, not only for New York
but America. His nomination was
made in spite of the opposition of
both Hearst and Murphy. Smith made
an excellent governor during his first

Sir Thomas Lipton, tj the regret of term. Even republicans approve of

all good sports, will not make a try him. His election is probable.

for the America's cup next year.

The Star advises the council to

pass a law absolutely forbidding pro professional
fessional professional beggars frem soliciting

alms inside the city Vmits. Ocala is

a charitable town, and those who are

really needy have only to make their

destitution known to obtain relief,

People selling pencils and playing
musical instruments are generally
fakes.

The report that the sultan has ab abdicated
dicated abdicated is contradicted. It makes lit-
tie difference whether he abdicates or
not.

It's about time the telegraph editors
found out that the modern name of
the island of Lesbos is Mittie Lean
and not Mighty Lean.

George G. Mathews of the Fort

Lauderdale Herald paid a touching
tribute to Tom Watson. George was
one of Watson's real friends.

E.-E. Naugle of the St. Petersburg
Times is not satisfied with writing
cutting things. He has taken, as a
side line, the manufacture of safety
razors.

If you read carefully the reports of
the killing of Field Marshal Wilson

in London by an anarchist, you prob

ably were surprised to learn that the

policemen of the largest city in the

world do not carry revolvers. Ex
change, endorsed by the Orlando Re

porter-Star.

Guess that's why Wilson was killed.

The Fort Lauderdale Herald will be
published twice a week until the first

of May. We confidently expect to see
Friend Sherwin publishing a daily in

a year or two more.

Another bad thing that Congress

didn't do was to pass the bill to loan

Liberia' five million dollars. This bill

was a sop to the northern negro vote

and favored by the administration.

There must be an understanding be between
tween between the salesmen of fake oil stock

We have not received a letter from

one of the fraternity for weeks, while
our friends continue to be bombarded
by their literature.

Nice line of fresh fruits and vege

tables at the Eagle Market. Phone

74. 29-2t

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

666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.

The Clearwater Sun mournfully re remarks:
marks: remarks: "W. A. Hudnell, the man kill killed
ed killed by the sheriff's forces last night,
charged with delivering moonshine,
called at the Sun office a few days
ago and paid twelve dollars subscription."

Herb Felkel of the St. Augustine
Record now has a sturdy son, who
will soon be a good playmate for the
dainty little daughter who arrived a
couple of years ago. The young man's

name will be Warren, and here's good

luck to him and his folks.

Kipling says he didn't say it; but
then any man who would contradict a

lady is capable of saying anything.

Tampa Tribune.

Probably the female who wrote
what Kipling says he didn't say isn't
a lady.

A New York paper is informed that,

having tired of politics, Paderewski
will return to the concert platform

next winter. What a pity so few of

our own politicians are musical.-

Punch.

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

You have never seen such an array

of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE

SUITS as we have just received.

Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf

Rudyard Kipling now fully appre

ciates the truth of his own line: "The

female of the species is more deadly
than the male." New York Morning
Telegraph.

(Evening Star Oct. 2, 1902)
E. L. Wartmann, the up-to-date

county commissioner of Citra, came to

town this afternoon. He made an im important
portant important business visit to Atlanta last
week.
George K. Robinson received an
order today for several sacks of Mar Marion
ion Marion county cotton seed to be sent to
Cuba.
Chester Finch has accepted a posi position
tion position as day clerk at the Montezuma
hotel. Mrs. Hamilton will return, to
Jacksonville. Mr. Finch is a pleasant

and affable young man and will be a
drawing card.
W. L. Denham of the Gainesville
News was called to the bedside of his
sick child at Martin, who is living
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Newton Knoblock.
Mrs. E. C. Booe has leased the Mon Montezuma
tezuma Montezuma hotel from Dr. A. R. Toph and
will conduct it in the name of E. C.
Booe & Company.
Mrs. Richard Hall and children and
Mrs. Hall's sister, Miss Mattie Will Williams,
iams, Williams, will return tonight from their
summer vacation in South Carolina.
Cards are out announcing the mar

riage of Miss Clara Simpson, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Simpson of
Weirsdale, to Mr. Joseph Morton

Douglas of Shady. The date is set

for October 12th and the ceremony

will take place at the home of the
bride's parents.
Col. R. A. Burford and family will
return tonight from Troy, Ala., where
they have been spending their vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Bob Murrell arrived this afternoon
from California, having come all the
way by himself.

Miss Julia Cuthill of York, having

been home for two monthes on a va

cation, left this morning for DeFuniak
Springs, where she holds a scholarship

in the state normal.

(Evening Star Oct. 2, 1912)
Mr. Ivan Lanier left today for At

lanta to resume his studies in the
pharmaceutical school.

Miss Jessie Wilson of Lake Butler,

a lyii graduate or tne ucaia nign
school, is teaching this term at Evin-ston.

Mr. E. B. George of Lowell was in

the city last night and took the third

degree in the K. of P. Mr. P. V. Leav Leav-engood
engood Leav-engood took the first degree.

After many vicissitudes and a brave

struggle for existence the public li
brary had to close its doors. Our peo

pie have been very neglectful of this

worthy institution which has helped

and pleased many during its life of

over twenty years. The Star hopes

that it will be reopened before long.

We don't know how the school book

law is working in other parts of the

state. Certain it is that the Ocala par

ents are finding the cost to be some
thing fierce.

W. V. Newson Jr. has returned

from a hunt in the big scrub. He is

fully restored t health after his long

spell of typhoid fever.

Mr. J. P. Phillips is having a new

porch put on his home. It is very
wide with large columns supporting
the roof. The. house has been painted

in many ways.

At the meeting of Tulula Lodge
last night Mr. J. D. Wilkes took the

third degree in Odd Fellowship.

A eraDevme teleeram from Dr.

Walter Hood says he is horse de com
bat and laid up in a Spartanburg hos

pital for repairs. We didn't suppose
any horse was mean enough to kick

the doctor, for in Ocala even the

mules smile to see him coming. Judg Judging
ing Judging from his hand writing only about
one per cent is affected and all of him
will be out in a week.
Fort King avenue is impassable for
automobiles from Dr. Walter Hood's

house to Mr. R. S. Hall's residence.
It has been plowed up and the rock
removed, preparatory for the brick
which are to be laid as soon as the
street is properly graded.

THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
Between
PALATKA and 0C4LA

MORNING TRAINS
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Trains 71 and 72
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.
Makine 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.

AFTERNOON TRAINS
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
Trains 73 and 74

Leave Palatka 2:30 P. M.
Arrive Ocala 6:30 P. M.
Leave Ocala 7:30 P. M.

Arrive Palatka 11:30 P. M.

Florida Auto Supply Company
DISTRIBUTORS.

DAYTON TH OR OB RED
TIRES AND TUBES

Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,600
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
31 1-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA

PALATKA-0CALA
BUS LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka.... 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel

Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.

C. P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527

finally!

$IOO

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

i 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.
0CAIA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.

a

uiMiiumtiiiimuiHiinuimttirttrmts

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

!

Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.

OUR PHONES
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

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

Fellow wrote Willis Powell the
other day and asked if the mosquitoes
were bad in Lake county, just as if
there 1 ever was one of the other
kind. Leesburg Commercial.
First time we ever knew a Lake

county man to confess there were any

mosquitoes in his shire.

. The big paper pulp mill at Lees
burg has been completed, the machin

ery put in place and tested, and the
steel barge that is intended to go out

in the lakes and reap the grass from
which the pulp is to be made has been

launched and found to be seaworthv.

or rather lakeworthy. If this enter enterprise
prise enterprise succeeds it will be a great one
not only for Florida but all the world.
We hope to soon go- to Leesburg and

As I am compelled to get the wood

off of the land, I will sell for a short

time the best red oak or pine season
ed strand wood for $2.25 per strand,

four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone
471-Blue. Earl Giddons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 30-tf

Professor Sir Arthur Keith denies
that a large head indicates brains. In
many cases is merely signifies that
the owner won the war. Punch.

We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a

Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing

Department. 27-tf

Travelo Knit Jackets ana vest, 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

"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 never sacrifice quality to sell

at a low price. Our meats are tne

BEST to be had. Main Street Market,

Phone 108. 22-tf

It is pointed out that Mr. Lloyd
George will be paid at the rate of ten
shillings a word. A political opponent
is said to have offered to tell him one
or two words that would be well worth

the money. Punch.

Palm Beach suits and white flannel

trousers cleaned and pressed right.

Counts Drv Cleanine Plant. Phone

605. No. 216 South Main St.

29-tf

MONEY TO LOAN on Ocala real
estate, preferably for not less than
three years. Address P. O. Box 577,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
103. S. Main street. 22-tf

ifr 2!feen
w WwSm Better
I f cigarettes
C-b

Every cigarette
weight and full

Copyright 1922, Liccett & MtehsTobacco



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1922

Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBHG & ELFCTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto

!epairing
it?
PHONE 232
Sewing Machines Repaired
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container.
Chero Cola Bcftlinfl Works
Phone 167
III ffilLES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pni 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
7:25am (j) Lakeland 11:03pm
(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 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
SAsn
DOOR I
Geo. MacKay I Co.
OcaSa, F!a.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
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
I 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.
m
H
m
UM. UllVLiH a 1JUU1VM
MOTOR CO.
m
a
PHONE 8
S5
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.

AARY GRAHAA BQNNB&
PETER GNOME'S ADVENTURES
"Now you know I had a joke played
on me," said Peter Gnome to Blllie
Brownie.
'Be sure to tell me of the Joke,"
said Billle Brownie. "And I'd like,
too, to hear of the adventures you've
been having lately."
"I pretended that I wa a person,"
said Peter Gnome, "and fell down. Of
course I can fall down as a Gnome,
too, but I pretended I was a person
this time, and looked the part.
"A great crowd gathered about me,
and I was very much pleased. A po policeman
liceman policeman came up and said:
"Is this young gentleman hurt?'
T thought that everyone was taking
a great deal of Interest In me.
"Of course. It was foolish to think
that, for no one really knew me at all. j
"I might have known that they were
only curious about me, and not inter interested
ested interested because they didn't really know
me.
"Then I sat up and looked about me,
and the people all looked quite sad.
"Oh, they said, 'he is all right.
He's sitting up and talking now, and
we're not Interested.'
"I was In hopes they would stay and
talk to me, but no, they weren't Inter
ested unless they thought there wal
something strange and curious about
mi It taught me not to be too con'
ceited !"
"You're never that," said Blllie
Brownie.
"Well, I don't think it's sensible to
be conceited," said Peter Gnome.
"Do tell me more of your adven adventures,"
tures," adventures," Blllie Brownie urged.
"I went to call on a gnome who was
feeling very cross.
'"Good-day, sir,' I said to him.
"'Good-day,' he answered snapplly.
"'Pleasant weather we're having,' I
remarked stupidly, but in a friendly
spirit.
" There must be something wrong
with your eyesight,' he snapped back
at me. 'Can't you see It is going to
rain?'
"And do you know, It was going to
rain ; In fact, in a few moments it was
raining and raining Bard.
"It kept on and on and came down
harder than ever. I had on my new
brown cap and suit and green bells,
and I didn't like to get drenching wet,
so I stayed on and chatted and tried
to make myself agreeable and sociable.
"But when I was leaving, what
should the gnome say but this:
'"Well, a rainy day Isn't so bad if
one has a good book to read, but oth
erwise It Is dreadful, quite dreadful.
"Now that was not paying much of a
compliment to me, but I suppose tha
gnome Just had the grumps."
"What are the grumps?" asked Blllie
Brownie.
"When a naughty little gnome is
cross, we say ne nas tne grumps,"
Peter Gnome explained.
"And Avhat else did you do on your
wanderings?" Blllie Brownie asked.
"Oh, I met a most interesting llttld
boy and he told me of some strange
times he had had.
"He said one day he was wishing
for this and wishing for that, and thai
"A Gnome Who Was Feeling Very
Cross."
some one came up to him who had
overheard his wishes, and began tell telling
ing telling him how it was possible to get this
and to get that that he had been wish
ing for.
"Now the little boy wanted to have
his wishes come true, one by one, but
he also wanted to always have some
wishes.
"'The person didn't know what the
joy of wishing was,' the little boy told
roe.
"And that is so true," Peter Gnome
went on. "Some folks just don't know
the joy it is to wish and plan and
dream and have the wishes and plans
and dreams come true slowly, one by
one.
"Then I was on my way to visit a
zoo," Peter Gnome went on. "I love
to see the animals in the zoo, and talk
to them when I can get a chance, and
when I go adventuring I get the
chance.
"I asked some one to direct me to
the zoo, and what do you suppose the
person said? You'll never guess in a
hundred and three years or more, so
I'll have to tell you.
"The person told me how to get to
the zoo, but added that all I would
see there would be the zoo Now,
what else would I want to see In a zoo
excepf" a zmo? Well, It's fun to go ad adventuring
venturing adventuring great, great fun," Peter

Gnome ended.

tOWER BROADWAY" AT NIGHT

Young Folk Stroll Through World World-Famous
Famous World-Famous Street and It Becomes a
Lover's Lane.
Summer nights have turned lower
Broadway, from Trinity churchyard to
the Battery, into a sort of lover's lane, J
the New York Sun states. Breeze-blown
and dusky and half deserted, strollers (
find it a pleasant place. They saunter i
past the windows that are occasionally j
lighted, showing somebody working
late at a high desk over a big book,
or hammering the keyboard of a type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. They pass op and down, going by
twos and by fours as nonchalantly as
though they moved through a country
lane. Their faces are thrown Into a
high light as they pass the street
arcs.
For them all Trinity churchyard has
an endless fascination. Fenced out
with the dark they walk along the
wall; they seem to watch the grave gravestones.
stones. gravestones. The atones shine white at
night, the high cross In the center of
the plot directly in front of the new
Curb market building, Is somehow
more prominent than any of the high
stone structures that surround the
arches of the church.
The only thing that shows up as
white Is the front wall of the Curb
market. It seems to rise directly at
the back of the grass plot The tracks
of the elevated trains are visible. The
five curved windows that light the
second story look as If they were five
entrances on the ground floor.
Through the crowd of strollers
through the cool streets come oc occasional
casional occasional people who are anxious to
get home.
About 10 o'clock a great many chil children
dren children come up through the street, some
running and chattering, others so
sleepy that they have to be dragged
along by the mothers who are getting
them home after an evening down at
the park. Half of the children want
a drink of water when they come to
the Trinity church wall. So the wom women
en women stop at the fountain built as a
memorial to Ann Maria Cotheal
Swords. The children want to play
in the water, the mothers want to get
them home.
So for a few hours after dark down downtown
town downtown Broadway seems to belong to the
past, to young lovers and to romping
children. They come that way every
warm day and the men, who sit silent silently
ly silently on watch in corners of buildings
and In doorways are generally glad
to see them come.
Electric Flypaper.
The struggles of a fly caught on a
sheet of tanglefoot paper ar5 painful
to witness. Perhaps, however, the In Insect
sect Insect undergoes no worse sufferings
than when poisoned.
. Why not kill the flies by electricity?
John H. Turpln, of Bremerton, Wastu,
has Invented a simple little machine
for the purpose. You hang it on the
wall and it does the rest. Bait, of any
kind suitable, attracts the insects to
a slot through which It is exposed to
view and smell. The slot is a narrow
elongated opening between two metal
plates. When a fly crawls across
from one of the plates to the other,
it is Instantly killed and falls Into a
little trough beneath. This happens
because the plates are attached by
binding posts to a couple of copper
wires which pass through an electric
cord connected to an ordinary plug,
which Is Inserted in an electric socket.
Milwaukee Sentinel.
Standards of Youth.
Bobby's father was an organist of
repute, a calling for which Bobby, at
ten years old, felt a little apologetic
when having occasion to explain it to
his friends. A policeman, now, or a
fireman, those are professions a fellow
can boast about I One day he was
overheard In conversation with a
neighbor's son, who asked :
"Bob, does your father play?"
"Yes," admitted Bobby, without
much enthusiasm.
"Well, what does he play, the cor cornet?"
net?" cornet?" "No," answered Bobby, half-heartedly.
"He plays the organ.
"And does he sing?" persisted the
small friend.
"Goodness, no !" indignantly ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed the musician's son. "We
wouldn't stand4 for thatF Harper's
Magazine.
"Bad" Indian Gone.
Tse-ne-gat has passed on to the
happy hunting grounds. This leader
of the Plutes on their reservation was
known to the government officials as
the "Bolshevik Redskin" because
of his tendency to precipitate upris uprisings.
ings. uprisings. In 1915 he was accused of kill killing
ing killing a Mexican sheep herder, and In
resisting arrest he gathered about
him nearly every lawless Indian with within
in within 600 miles of Bluff, Utah, where he
maintained an Inaccessible stronghold,
from which he successfully defied the
United States marshal's posse. Tse-ne-gat
is said to have cost the gov government
ernment government about $25,000 a year. He
was one of the wealthiest Indians of
the reservation.
Enough to Make a Saint Swear.
They were stalled steen miles from
nowhere and John was using language
that made the air blue, but which had
no effect on his second-hand bus.
"Oh, John, do hush that awful lan language,"
guage," language," exclaimed his wife and John
only said a few more things not print printable.
able. printable. And was enjoying (not) the
spin with them, explaining: "In all
the 25 years of our married life be
fore John bought this fool, second
hand car, I never heard him utter an
oath, and now his language would
make the most hardened pirate blush
for shame." Brooklyn Eagle.

WHO WAS KASPAR HA USER?
"X7HEN the police of Nuremburg x
vv first discovered this youth, ap apparently
parently apparently about eighteen years of age, j
leaning up against a wall .in one of
the public squares with his hands over (
his eyes to protect them from the j
.glare of the sun, they at first thought,
that he was some idiot who had es- (
caped from a sanitarium. But investl- j
gation soon developed that here was a
case as unique as that of the man in :
the iron mask, and resembling it in a
number of ways.
Not only were the boy's eyes weak,
but his muscles were as flabby as
those of an Infant and the soles of
his feet were convex, like those of a
baby that has never learned to walk.
He had to be carried bodily to police
headquarters and even there, the sight
of the commonest objects appeared to (
terrify him, while the slightest or
sounds caused him to cover his ears
and wince as If his ear-drums were
accustomed only to total silence. On
the other hand, his face indicated
that he was of good parentage, and
the clothing which he wore was fash-,
ioned of the softest, finest materials, j
In an effort to discover something
about his identity, one of the police j
officials offered him a pencil which,
much to the surprise of those present.
he seized and wrote the two words
"Kaspar Hauser," which, as It after- j
wards developed, was the only due.
he could give to his past. J
Prof. G. F. Daumer of the University
of Nuremberg, hearing about the1
strange case, took the young man to'
his home--amazed not only by the'
fact that he could neither talk norj
walk, but that he would eat nothing j
but bread and water. The professor,)
however, started to educate him at j
once and in a surprisingly short time,
the youth had progressed sufficiently
to give a graphic story of his experi experiences.
ences. experiences. For as long as he could remember
he had been confined to a dark eelL
into which the sun had never pene penetrate
trate penetrate 1. He had been visited once a
day by a man who washed and
dressed him and fed him a ration of
Wod on nTOAl T n-fi ttfll mill I
who had taught him to write the
words "Kaspar Hauser," which Pro Professor
fessor Professor Daumer believed to be a false
name given to him in order to mislead
the authorities and to conceal his real
identity. Finally, he declared, he had
been blindfolded and led into the
street where the police had found him.
The young man's story naturally j
created a vast amount of comment In
all sections of Europe and the Daumer :
house became the center of attraction
for the curious, many of whom maln-i
talned that they might be able to iden-.
tify Hauser, but none of whom were
able to produce the proof of their con contention.
tention. contention. The next development in the myster mysterious
ious mysterious chain of circumstances sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the youth, came about five
months after Hauser's discovery j
the police, when he staggered into
Professor Daumer's library, half-blinded
by the blood which dripped from
an open gash in his forehead. It was
some time before he recovered con consciousness
sciousness consciousness sufficiently to state that a
masked man had struck at him with a
saber, that he had dodged the blow
and that his assailant had fled before
he could give the alarm. The Infer Inference
ence Inference which the police drew from the
attack was that the same person who
had Imprisoned the boy was now striv striving
ing striving to kill him, lest he divulge the
secret of his birth.
Shortly afterward, the case came to I
the attention of the wealthy Lord
Stanhope, who, convinced that Hauser
was of aristocratic and perhaps of
royal parentage, adopted him and sent
him under guard to Anspach, where
he was educated. Some three yean
later, Lord Stanhope arrived in Ans Anspach
pach Anspach with the intention of taking his
protege back to England with him. On
the morning of the day that they were
to leave Hauser received a note, teB
lng him to come to a certain place
where he would learn the secret of nil
birth. Less than a hour later the Eng English
lish English nobleman heard moans from out-1
side his apartment and, opening the
door, was just in time to catch Hauser
as he fell, blood welling from a knife knife-wound
wound knife-wound In his side. He had barely
gasped the words, "TJsen monument
palace grounds" when he fell dead. 1
Lord Stanhope hurried to the Uses
monument and found there a slip of
paper bearing, in the young man's
handwriting, the cryptic message:
"Kaspar Hauser murdered at the age
of twenty-one. Know by this that I
come from the Bavarian frontier on
the river. The initials of my name are
M. L. B."
And not even the offer of a reward
of 5,000 florins by Lord Stanhope nor
the Investigations ef countless ama amateur
teur amateur and professional detectives could
ever throw the slightest light upon
the birth or death of this human
enigma.
His Complaint.
j "As the song has It, we are only
poor weak mortals, after alL"
"Admitted." said Mr. Grumpson.
"What I object to is the large num
ber of persons with no other visible
means of support who draw fat sal
aries for telling us how weak we are.'
Ever Thus.
An Egyptian mummy with bobbed
hair has been found. They are now
digging for her horn-rimmed spec
tacles.

We have a service car. Call
on us when out on the road.

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.

J. R. LONG
PHONE
The
Win dsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

iiiiiiiiKmniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiic

e
.
J

WHITE STAR ONE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
if so the most helpful thing you can do now is to contribute to
the Democratic educational Campaign Fund so that the education -al
work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried oat
as planned.
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of getting the record of failure of this Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Nothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people ,and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the STAR to receive and receipt for contributions.
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or xnoneybunds to appeal to. It represents
only the people, therefore it appeals only to them.
this is A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
the victory.
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when. President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was $185,000,000,000; it Increased to
$300,000,000,000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $115, $115,-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $115,-000,000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United States Is
$225,000,000,000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 In fifteen months under
Republican rule.
Since the Republican party was voted into power In November,
1920, the American farmers alone nave suffered a loss of sear $10. $10.-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $10.-000,000,000. SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given It ADVERSITY.
They promised to stimulate agriculture and business; they
have given an industrial panic and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 in 1920 to near $1,000. $1,000.-000.000
000.000 $1,000.-000.000 in 1922.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes of the
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
Profits tax relieved the Big Interests of paying $450,000,009 to
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
$61,500,000.
They promised to reduce the high cost of living; they have
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, and makes the farmer pay $5 on everything he buys xor each
$1 of protection" he gets.
They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; taey
have increased the expenses of running the various departments of
the government (1923 budget), three years after the war $Ma.000r
000 compared to 1915. three years before the war. with an estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 In addition or $1,000,000,000 Increase.

fts-IT Mm

-

STAR ADS GET RESULTS. TRY ONE

i HOOD and FEDERAL
TIRES and TUBES

438
W. A. STROUD
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.
TRANSFER
AND

PROOF STORAGE

long distance moving
Phone 296
Visitors to the
Cemetery
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of oar i. -a sing are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingry
small sum considering quality
and workmanship.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Phone 183



OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1922

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

(RATES under this heading- are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c: one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertlsicg accounts.

FURNISHED APARTMENT Three
rooms and bath, running water and
gas range in kitchen; suitable for
two adults; two blocks from post post-office.
office. post-office. Inquire at the Elite Shop, tf

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

Mrs. J. E. Evans left yesterday for
Spartar, Ga., to visit her mother.

ALMOST FATAL ACCIDENT

Mrs. J. B. Brantly left this morn morning
ing morning for a week's visit in Jacksonville.

For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy

WANTED Unfurnished apartment j terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-near
near oCm-near sauare for married couple i ranv. 2-tf

without children. Apply at the O.
K. Teapot Grocery. It

FOR SALE White Leghorn and
Barred Rock cockerels, spring
hatched from the Frank Foy Poul Poultry
try Poultry Yards, Crandle, Ind; ?2 each
while they last. Miss Addie Taylor,
W. 12th street near Hospital. l-3t
LOST Saturday afternoon from au automobile,
tomobile, automobile, a ladies' black umbrella
with black knob handle and silver
band around handle. Lost some somewhere,
where, somewhere, between Star office and Hel--venston's
store, going by the south

side of postoffice and down South

Magnolia street. Finder please re

turn to the Star oihce and receive

reward. 2-3t

666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.

Cranford Standley of Gainesville

spent the week-end in Ocala with his

mother, Mrs. S. A. Standley.

Some person's disregard of law and
common sense caused a serious, near nearly
ly nearly fatal, accident on Fort King last
night.
Mrs. R. T. Adams and daughter,

Miss Dorothy, were returning home
from downtown in their car, Miss

Dorothv driving. When near Mr.

PROCLAMATION BY THE MAYOR

Naming Friday, October 6th, as Post Post-Card
Card Post-Card Day for Ocala

Whereas, the various communities
in Florida are setting aside at this
time certain days as "Post Card Day,"
and are urging everyone to mail post
cards to all of their friends in other

Alison Wartmann's residence, one of states to make better known the at-

those outlaws who have no regard for j tractions and advantages of our won won-other
other won-other people's lives, limbs or prop- i dtiful state and to serve as a re re-erty,
erty, re-erty, came down the avenue, both j minder of the opening of another win-

headlights blazing. Miss Dorothy, iter season, therefore I, as mayor of

blinded by the light, turned close to' Ocala, do officially proclaim Friday,
the curb. Mr. Wartmann's car was j October 6th, as "Post Card Day" in

standing there, but Miss Adams! Ocala, and do respectfully urge all

didn't see it in time to stop. The! of our people to mail on that day as

Adams light car was overturned and many post cards as possible to their

DR.WEIHE RETURNS
TO OCALA

40.

Owing to illness the dancing enter entertainments
tainments entertainments of the P. A. T. Club will be
discontinued until further notice.

Mrs. Adams was pinned under it. The!

man who caused the accident drove on :
by without stopping to help or see

what harm he had done.

A number of people m the vicinity

lushed to the rescue and helped Mrs.

Adams from under the car. She was j

No vacation trips are quite equal to very badly injured; some of the mus-

ihrt uh;rh ih .an nlvs n nart cles ot ner leit arm were severed ana i

Merchants & Miners service from an artery was cut. But for the pres-,a

Jacksonville to Baltimore and Phila-ence f mnd of one of the neighbors, j car. In addition to the many improve improve-dolnhia
dolnhia improve-dolnhia will Drove atisfactorv It who put a tourniquet on her arm, she ments embraced in the Maxwell, this

might have bled to death. Mr. h,d. I new car has Umken iront axie as-

bearing crank

g cam shaft, bear-

friends in other parts of the country.
Eugene G. Peek, Mayor.
THE 1923 MAXWELL

R. R. Carroll, the Maxwell-Chalmers

dealer for this territory, has just re

ceived his first 1923 model Maxwell.

The new Maxwell is the last word in

light, medium-priced four-cylinder

iJ v--

if, ? X
" f -jeSW. "f
v'- -vv

CHILDRENS SHOES
REPAIRED FOR
SCHOOL WEAR

Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
youll let us repair them.
HALF SOLES
WHOLE SOLES SOLES-RUBBER
RUBBER SOLES-RUBBER HEELS
LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED

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

Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism.-Ad. Tucker took Mrs. Adams in his carjsembly, three main
land rushed her to the hospital. She 'shaft, three bearing

I i r 1 1 il 1 1 1 ?L 1 .1 1 T 1

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Mayo of Sum-J's out oi canger, out ner arm may ,ings anu suaiu neavj anu wen uwau-- i am p.easeu :o announce my return

FOR SALE One fine brood sow and nierfield expect to spend a couple of permanently crippled.

eleven pigs, cheap for cash. Apply

to L. W. Holstun, at the Union sta station,
tion, station, Ocala. 10-2t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. l-3t

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

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 Fooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished xor light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money
paving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf

weeks at Daytona Beach, going there A tew minutes later, Mr. J

this week. I Dumas, coming up tne street in nis

car, and with his dimmers on, ran into

Mrs. II. M. Hampton and children U car which was standing diagonally

arrived home Saturday from Ashe- on the north side ot tne street, suck

ville, N. C, where thev have spent the mg far out into the street. Mr. Dumas
I i i j

entire summer. was running siowiy, so no uamage

was done. The other car had no

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant lights

Food will perform wonders with your lhe man who was responsible lor
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court the accident to Mrs. Adams and im-

Pharmacy. tl J periled her lite ana mat ot ner uaugn-

ter deserves at least two years in the

666 quickly relieves a ecld. Adv. penitentiarq The Star thinks it is the

duty of Mayor Peek to put the hd on

Mr. Harry Johnson, who is studying the reckless people who are continu-

law at the University of Florida, was ally endangering other people's lives.

a week-end guest of his sister, Mrs. They should be arrested without any

Sam Leigh. regard as to who they are and put to

work on the streets. If a few of the

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis and son sports were arrested and shut in the

Malcolm returned yesterday from calaboose without bail the others

Bradentown, where they were guests would take warning. It is a regular

of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Roesch. procedure for errs., many with three,

and all with two lights blazing to

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and chase up and down the streets, Fort

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and King particularly, from dark until
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stora midnight. If some examples are not

... i i

ed: an improved oil pump, lorcmg oillto Ocala ana will devote mv entire

W. under pressure to each main and con-1 time to my ouke at 18 E. Broadway, I

FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams, St., phone
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, etc. Runs good as
new car. Ask for demonstration.
Terms. McLeod & Waters, Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker dealers. Phone 170. 2S-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. 20-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-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

necting rod bearing. The new motor I with the Weihe Company.

is unusually quiet and practically de- Office equipment complete and up-
void of vibration. The new trans- to-date as anything in the South, as- i
mission is 40 per cent over strength suring you of accurate diagnosis of j
and of new construction, with im- your eye trouble. j
proved bearings on mainshaft. The A complete shop equipment has j
speedometer is driven from gear at been installed, including lens grinding
rear of transmission instead of on equipment, which will enable me to!
front wheel as heretofore. A new give prompt service. j

special type carburetor nas proven i ine utmost care is assured you
most satisfactory. These improve-1 from the examination of your eyes to j

ments and changes remove the last I the making up of your special pre
possible objection that could be Tais- J scription in glasses.

Ocala, Fla.

made, it is only a matter of time be before
fore before valuable lives are lost.

666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv

The joke is on Henry Livingston.

He- sent by parcels post a box of

guavas to one of his good-looking

Mrs. L. W. Duval and daughter,

Adelaide returned home Saturday

from Kentucky, where they have been married daughters up in South Caro

spending some time with relatives. lira. When they were received, the

postmaster set them out in the yard

I .1 i 1 iV A ll .1 4.., t

Miss Minnie Gamsby returned Sat- aim rel,oueu uiem lo luv -p"'"
J I i r i J 1 j. 1 TJ

nrHnv To-fct 4W Ws cV. motnn whprp a5 naving oeen ueuu iuu ning. xiemy

month the threatens to go capture tnat postmas

tor and bring him down here and edu-

ed with the Maxwell car and with
its handsome body lines and wheels,
its easy riding qualities and fine

leather upholstering, its silent bevel
cut differential gears and 31 x 4
straight, side high grade, cord tires,

makes the Maxwell car, delivered at

$1010, a wonderful investment.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
18 E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
Phone 25

PHOTOGRAPHS AT HALF PRICE

ALL SCHOOLS OPEN

Or One Dozen for the Price of Half-

Dozen on Fifty Orders Only,
October 3-7th

Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 3rd, and

for five days ending Saturday night,

Oct. 7th, I will make for the first

The primary school opened as

scheduled this morning with an en-
..,-.11 wtsit rfi-P OH 1 minilo Tallies le on OV-

lUlllltcllb vx ir-x uuuixo line J hu - I . .
cellent showing for the first day of fifty customers entering by studio,

one dozen cabinet photographs, or

larger, in any style mounting or finish
fo rthe price of half-dozen only. Cus-

school, and the number will probably
be increased before the next two

m.z-wL-c IVTicc? "Mollis Cfmrfinc tVio offi-

. . f cvi a v,l tomers not wishing the full dozen will
cient principal of the school, and her
. A v be given a large 7x11 portrait (reg-

, ,T f j ular price $5). Remember the date,
work. Many of the parents and z,
. . Oct. 3-7. Come the first day, if you
friends were present for the opening, , ,
, -u can, and avoid the rush and give us a
but there were no exercises, only the &

SEVEN DAY SERVICE
AUTO
REPAIR
SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
6hop.
WE SELL
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,009 mile guarantee.
STANDARD PRICES

she has spent the past

guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gamsby.

cate his nose.

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

ley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf

FOR SALE OR TRADE Good cow,
$30; 2-horse wagon, $25; two sets
harness, $12; good drop-head Sin Singer
ger Singer machine, $6. Am leaving town.
See Spain Pacetti's store, R. R. and
Pine street. 30-3t

Will take pupils in violin, piano and

voice with theory lessons free. Terms

reasonable. Will offer classes in his

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray and Miss

Pearl Ray and Master Hough Ray ar-

tory of music, sight singing, dictation rived in 0cala Saturday by automobile

and ear training for small fee. Special Irom ayettevine, wner

attention given out of town pupils.

Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf

Misses Abbie and Annie Munroe and
Mr. Robert Munroe.. who have beben
spending the past two months at their
former home in Syracuse, N. Y., have
returned home.

The Woman's Auxiliary of Grace
Episcopal church will not meet until
the first of November, on account of
the illness of some of the members
and absence from the city of others.

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf

Nice line of fresn fruits and vege vegetables
tables vegetables at the Eagle Market. Phone
74. 29-2t

FOR SALE Nine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-12t

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Horrell, who
have been staying at the Arms House
since Mrs. Horrell and son returned
from Hendersonville, are moving to today
day today into their apartment in the Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell flat.

FOR SALE Two fresh Jersey cow:

Apply to Berry Carter, Route A, j

Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

Miss Eloise Bouvier has returned to

her home in Jacksonville after a nine
weeks visit to the mountains of North
Carolina and in Richburg and Ches Chester,
ter, Chester, S. C, where she was the guest of
friends. Times-Union.

have been spending the past three
weeks since leaving their summer

heme at Montreat. They are now
making their home in Ocala in their
handsome home recently completed on

East Eighth street.

assignment of classes and giving out

the lists of school books. It looks that

this year the primary school will be
bigger and better than ever before.
All the teachers were present except

one, Miss Eunice Marsh, who is sick,

Mrs. Earl Brice, who has recently

moved to Ocala from St. Petersburg,

is substituting in one of the grades.

chance to do our best.

REVEL'S STUDIO,
Room No. 5, Anderson Bldg.

30-Ct

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

JAMES ENGESSER.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533

LIFE

FIRE

To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.

Arthur Martin, accused of killing
Robert Lawrence several weeks ago,

was liberated Saturday on bond.

A. E GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENl

AUTOMOBILE

Mr. Will Taylor spent the week-end
at Daytona Beach. He will return to today
day today accompanied by Misses Mamie
and Margaret Taylor and their niece,
Martha Taylor, who has been spend spending
ing spending the past two weeks there. Mrs.
John Taylor and Mrs. G. S. Scott, who
have been staying at the beach, will
remain longer.

County Judge Futch has issued
marriage license to Mr. Wiley Enon
Howze and Miss Gracie Estelle Ellis
of Citra; also to Mr. A. L. Wimberly
and Miss Margaret Rayborn of Or Orange
ange Orange Springs. The judge performed
the wedding ceremony for the latter
couple.

Mr. Hubert Ten Eyck returned to today
day today from a visit to Mrs. Ten Eyck,
who is visiting her sister at Sorrento.
The Star regrets to learn she has
been quite ill. It hopes for her speedy
recovery and return to Ocala.

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
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
305. 15-tf

Every mother knows the advantage
of two pair of pants with each suit
for her sturdy boy. We offer this ad-

j vantage at no extra cost. JORDAN'S

Clothing Department. 27-tf

666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brennan have re returned
turned returned from Daytona Beach and a trip
down the East Coast. They have rent

ed the house on East Second street

Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green, well
known in Ocala, who have been spend spending
ing spending the summer in Asheville, have re returned
turned returned to Jacksonville and are com comfortably
fortably comfortably located at their new -home,
which they purchased this spring.

Mr. J. W. Melton and family are
moving today from the house that
they have been occupying on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha to the house of Mrs. Emily
Green recently vacated by Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Borland.

Mr. John L. Edwards of the Ocala
National Bank, left last night for New
York, to attend the meeting of the

rmrnoH Vv Mr Stfr.Vipn .Tpwptt anil n-

-

centlv occupied by E. C Staley and i

family.

..'American Bankers' Association.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Mr. M. Terry of Dothan, Ala., was

in the city over Sunday, a guest of the

Layton Hotel.

SPANISH WAR VETERANS

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United

Spanish War Veterans, meets the

third Friday of each month at armory

at 8 o'clock p. m.

C. V. Roberts, Commtader.

L. T. Craft, Adjutant.

STORAGE BATTEK&

Guaranteed 1 Yean

we also specialize in
intelligent Service fox jail
rnakes of batteries,
BLAL0CK BROTHERS
Cor.Maio & Oklawaha
e an

ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Regular conventions of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth

Friday in every month at 8 p jn.

A. L. Lucas, H. P.

B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Specials for Tlaree Pays!

Saturday, Monday, Tuesday

NOTICE

On account of special election to be

Cabbage,

per pound.

4 j Maxwell House Coffee,
C j per pound

held in and for the city of Ocala on Potatoes 0
October 17th, 1922, the city council nnS 3 '2 C Six-pound
held a special meeting on this the Per Pouna I Crisco f

60c

rish Potatoes,
a peck
White Ring Flour,
24-lb sack

Two packages of

Macaroni for. .

16th day of September, 1922, and re

vised the registration books of said

city, the following names being stnek

en therefrom:
Ward One

Baker. T. W., Brinson, J. H., Coody,

C. E-, Colbert, J. Gertrude, Harris, C. Lighthouse Flour,

A., Skyles, W. H., Stuart, George. 24-lb sack

Ward Two

Chambers, Geo. C, Murray, L More- Kingan's Bacon,

ten, Landers, M. C, Nugent, P. H., per pound

Peyser, Charles, Rogers, R. S., Rogers,
Theresa G., Stevens, Isaac, Thomas,
J. M., Woodrow, D. S., Woodrow,
Blair, Wolf, William, Young, George

F.
Ward Three

Griffin, George, Mcintosh, Hugo,

Hurst, Li.
Ward Four

Falana, M. C, Hadley, S. H., Mat

tox, Curtis, McGee, Sam, Pelot, J. F

Simmons, Synobly, Spencer, Barney

The council will hear complaints
for the restoration of names stricken,
at regular meeting to be held Octo October
ber October 3rd, 1922, 8 o'clock p. m.
This the ICth day of September, A.
D. 1922. H. C. SISTRUNK,
Clerk and Ex-Officio Supervisor of
Registration. 18-3t-Mon

No. 2 Tomatoes,

two cans for. .

No. 1 Tomatoes,

three cans for.

Three packages
Corn Flakes for.

$1.20
$1.15
32c
15c
24c
.. 24c
. 24c

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. .

39c

$1.30

75c
60c
39c
. 39c

39d

.. 18d

.. 18d

THIS IS CASH ON DELIVERY GOODS
.
CRESCENT GROCERY COMPANY

i



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