The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text

WEATHER FORECAST Showers tonight and Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning 68; This Afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:23; Sets, 6:11



i AS






Governor Hardwick Honored Georgia
When He Appointed Mrs. Felton
To Succeed Thos. E. Watson

Atlanta, Oct. 3. Mrs. W. H. Fel Felton
ton Felton of Cartersville, became the first
woman member of the United States
Senate today when she was appointed
by Governor Hardwick to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy caused by the death of Senator
Watson, until the people elect a suc successor
cessor successor in November.
Although Mrs. W. II. Felton, ap appointed
pointed appointed to succeed the late Senator
Watson of Georgia, probably will not
have an opportunity of actually serv serving
ing serving in the Senate, because of the
present recess, she will have the pay
and perquisites as well as the title of
senator until her successor is chosen.
Moving Northwest Toward the Out Outlets
lets Outlets of the Mississippi
Washington, Oct. 3. A disturbance
over the eastern part of the Gulf of
Mexico of apparently moderate in intensity
tensity intensity and moving slowly northwest northwestward
ward northwestward was reported today by the
weather bureau. Thes torm is center center-ed
ed center-ed approximately 100 miles southeast
of the mouth of the Mississippi river.
Strong northeast and east winds, pos possibly
sibly possibly gales today and tonight over
northeast Florida, Alabama and Mis Mississippi.
sissippi. Mississippi. Storm warnings are up from
Morgan City, La., to Cedar Key.
The Marion County Realtors Asso Association
ciation Association has purchased a great many

postal cards typical of Florida, and to "protect American interests" start -will
give them out free to any persofl. I ed on their voyage to the Mediterran-

who has friends in other states to
whom they would like to send cards.
I" you wish to avail yourself of this
offer will you call upon any realtor,
active or honorary, and get the cards,
which will be gladly given. Use some
such wording as "spend the winter in
Florida," "this card in typical of this
section,' 'or any appropriate wording
together with your personal greeting.
Let's all get together and observe
Post Card Day and make the day set
aside by the-mayor October Gth a
rde letter day. S. S. Savage Jr.,
Secretary Marion County Realtors.
Pleasant Hill, Oct. 3. Mr. W. R.
Blitch and son Lonnie were business
callers in Morriston Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Misses Rubie Hall and Effie Mills
and Messrs. Elbert and John Mills at attended
tended attended the sunper Friday night in
Blitchton given for the benefit of the
Sunday school class an the orphans'
Mr. Elbert Mills and son, Elbert Jr.,
were business callers in Ocala Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. A number of the young folks were
delightfully entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. Elbert Mills at their home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening. The young folks en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed dancing until a late hour when
ice cream was served by Misses Clara
Williams, Rubie Hall and Effie Mills.
Mrs. Victoria Carter and daughter,
Miss Clarice and Mrs. Neal were the
guests of Mrs. Priest for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Curry were busi business
ness business callers in Ocala Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Mills were Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon callers on their father
and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Mills.
Misses Rubie Hall and Effie Mills
and John Mills had a delightful time
at the home of Miss Willie Blitch
Monday evening.
Electra, Oct. 2. Mr. B. F. Boseman!
of Leesburg was in our section Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Messrs. Boseman and Turner of
Leesburg have bought Rev. G. W.
Brants' oranges and will begin pick picking
ing picking them this week.
Misses Annie Stebbleton and Helen
Stebbleton were guests of Miss Esther
Brant Monday.
Mr. Woody Yongue of Oklawaha
was a business caller in our section
Mr. G. M. Turnley from Leesburg
was over to look after his interests
in the Florida Fruit Company grove
on Lake Bryant Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Freer were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Brant Sr. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Mr. Bennett Avery and mother
from Pennsylvania have arrived at
their winter home in our midst. We
are glad to see them.
The song service at the church was
enjoyed very much Wednesday night.
Mr. Ford may shut down, but never
up. Roanoke World-News.

To Order Aggressive Measures By
The American Army and Navy
Against the Turks

Washington, Oct. 3. Secretary of
State Hughes declared last night in a
cable message to Dr. James Cannon,
Jr., bishop of the Methodist Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church, South, who is in Paris,
that the American government in ref reference
erence reference to the Near Eastern situation,
"has not failed in any way to make
the sentiment of the American peo people
ple people understood" and to "take every
appropriate action."
The chief executive, Mr. Hughes
added, "has no authority to go beyond
this and there has been no action by
Congress which would justify this
country by armed forces to enter the
Near East or to engage in acts of war
in order to accomplish the results you
desire with respect to the inhabitants
of that territory and to determine the
problems which have vexed Europe
for generations."
The message was in reply to one
from Bishop Cannon under date of
Sept. 30, in which he declared his
personal belief that "Christian Amer America
ica America will insist that the government of
the United States co-operate actively
to protect Christians in Asia Minor
not only diplomatically, but if neces necessary
sary necessary with army and navy to secure
this result."
On Their Way to Eastern Waters To
Protect Their Country's
Norfolk, Va., Oct. 3 The American
destroyers ordered to the Near East
ean yesterday afternoon. The flotilla,
which is under the command of Capt.
C M. Tozer, consisted of the Hop
kins, (flagship), Keyfield, Gilmer,
Fox, Cane, McFaiiand, Overton, Gait,
Sturtevant, King, Bainbridge and
Barry. The twelve destroyers were
assigned from three divisions, num
bers 40, 41 and 42.
Unless the vessesl are ordered else elsewhere
where elsewhere by radio their first stop will be
at Gibraltar. Proceeding at a speed
of about hfteen knots, the voyage
across the Atlantic is expected to
consume about ten days.
The supply ship Bridge which is to
act as tender for the flotilla, is load
ing supplies at the Hampton Roads
base and is expected to be ready for
sea tomorrow. The Bridge probably
will catch up with the smaller vessels
at Gibraltar. The flotilla of Ameri American
can American destroyers was ordered prepared
for the trip to the Near East last
week, when the situation growing out
of the Greek government's defeat at
the hands of Turkish nationalists
made it seem advisable to the navy de
p'artment that the United States in
crease its forces there.
Palermo, Sicily, Oct. 3. Former
King Constantine, of Greece, going
into exile after his second abdication,
arrived here this morning with mem members
bers members of his party on board the Greek
steamship Patria.
Irvine. Oct. 2. Mrs. Sue Mclver
and Miss Mamie Fant have returned
home after spending six weeks in
Safety Harbor.
Mrs. B. R. Blitch and daughter.
Miss Lois Blitch, of Blitchton, spent
several days this week with Mr. and
Mrs. G. M. Blitch.
Mr. Rhet Dantzler attended an ice
cream supper Wednesday night at Mr.
L E. Smoak's home in Flemington.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine and Mrs.
Kincaid Irvine of Orange Lake, called
on friends and relatives Thursday
Mr. Dug Fant and family of Flem Flemington
ington Flemington called on Dr. Davis and family
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. Frank Alderman left Thursday
for Georgia, to be with his mother,
who is very ill.
Mr. Kent Ausley of Fairfield was a
Friday caller.
Dr. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue Mclver
and Miss Mamie Fant visited Ocala
Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. J. L. Davis returned home
Saturday after spending two weeks at
Safety Harbor.
Messrs. Theodore Collins and Ches Chester
ter Chester Grubbs and Florence and Rubye
Fay Collins spent Sunday with rela relatives
tives relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards visited
Fairfield Sunday.
Miss Bessie Mae Finley of Kendrick
opened school here Monday and re reported
ported reported a very good attendance.

Several Men Wounded Last Night In

An Attempt to Take a Negro
Prisoner from the Coun County
ty County Jail
Montgomery, Ala., Oct. 3. Mont
gomery was quiet today following a
night of excitement which resulted
when a mob made rerjeated demon-
strations m an effort to storm the
county jail, where Joe Terrell, negro,
alleged slayer of George Wilson, coun-
y game warden, was imprisoned yes
terday. Before firemen and the mil
itary could disperse the mob, five men
were wounded. Ihe authorities an announced
nounced announced that Terrell had been remov
ed to another prison. The negro was
shot in the hip by the posse which
captured him near Union Springs.
negro theater in the downtown sec
tion was closed early in the night and
the negro population was warned by
the police to go home. They generally
Iowa Farmer Drove Thirteen Hun
dred Miles in a Prairia Schooner
To Marry a South Carolina
Greenville, S. C, Oct. 3 After hav
ing traveled 1300 miles in a prairie
schooner and 200 miles by rail,
George Albert Juber, sixty, a farmer
of Clinton, Iowa, arrived here last
night in time to marry Mrs. Craw Crawford
ford Crawford Benson of this city, on the date
set for the wedding. The marriage
was the culmination of a correspond correspondence
ence correspondence courtship extending over a year.
Juber abandoned the prairie schooner
at Athens, Ga., when he found he
could not arrive in time and finished
the journey by rail.
Jacksonville, Oct. 3. D. A. John
son, who nas been nem m tne uuvai
county jail without bail, charged with
implication in the murder of William
H. Wingate of Jacksonville, and Scri-
ven Wingate of Dinsmore, Nassau
county, on the night of August 11th,
was ordered released this morning
following habeas corpus proceedings
on $5000 bond.
Jacksonville, Oct. 3. Hundreds of
members of the Loyal Order of Moose
today are celebrating the opening of
Moosehaven, the "opportunity home"
of the order at Orange Park. The es establishment
tablishment establishment will be formally accepted
this afternoon by Grand Regent Rod Rodney
ney Rodney N. Brandon of Mooseheart, ni.,
following the elaborate dedication
program at which Governor Hardee,
Mayor John W. Martin and Moose
officials of national prominence are
the chief speakers.
Turner Farm, Oct. 3. Mr. D. M.
Davis and Miss Fannie Kingley of
Fort McCoy, were pleasant visitors
in our burg Sunday evening.
Rev. Mann of Citra was a visitor to
our Sunday school Sunday evening.
We were glad to have him with us
and hope that he comes again soon.
Messrs. Omar Eargle and Harvey
Waldron were combining business
with pleasure in Ocala Saturday.
We are sorry to report that Mrs.
W. M. Harper is on the sick list this
Mr. Harvey Waldron and sister,
Josephine Waldron and Mrs. France
went to Fort McCoy Sunday.
Mr. J. R. Hall and son, Mr. Hugh
Hall, called on Mr. W. M. Waldron
Thursday evening.
Mr. W. W. John made a trip to
Citra Friday.
Mrs. J. C. Waldron was combining
business with pleasure in Hawthorn
Citra school started Monday morn morning
ing morning and Mr. John was along bright
and early to take the children. We
wish him much success in this under undertaking.
taking. undertaking. A Washington commentator com complains
plains complains that Wilson listened to nobody
and Harding to everybody. This con
firms a suspicion that the former ad administration
ministration administration was conducted by note
while the latter is by ear Detroit
A contemporary correspondent asks
when fish bite best. The answer is,
"Later on." Punch.
We should like to know what Gen General
eral General Sherman would have said about
peace. New York Tribune.

Dispatch from Smyrna Says Kemal Kemal-ists
ists Kemal-ists Have Fallen Back From
The Dardanelles

Paris, Oct. 3. A Havas dispatch
from Smyrna, Turkish nationalist
headquarters, says it is announced the
Kemalists have evacuated the neutral
zone along the straits of the Darda
Only Military Affairs Taken Up
Constantinople, Oct. 3. Only mili military
tary military affairs will be taken up at the
conference of allied and Turkish na nationalist
tionalist nationalist commanders at Mudania to today,
day, today, the political aspects of the situa situation
tion situation being disposed of at a later meet
ing, according to Henri Franklin
Bouillon, whose recent trip to Smyrna,
where he conversed with Mustapha
Kemal Pasha, was responsible for
summoning today's conference. Two
important questions will be discussed
today, he said, namely: demarkation
of a neutral zone on the Asiatic side
of the Dardanelles and at Ismid and
the evacuation of Thrace. He is con confident
fident confident that an agreement will be
American Woman's Report of Condi Conditions
tions Conditions at Smyrna
Constantinople, Oct. 3. (By the
Associated Press). "The cries of the
Christian refugees of Smyrna for wa water
ter water and food are met by a Turkish
lash," said "Dr. Esther Lovejoy,
of j
New York, president of the American
Woman's Hospital, who has just re-
turned here after a week's survey in
the stricken city. Dr. Lovejoy declar-
ed the world has not been told the I
real story of fire and horror.
There are still several hundred
thousand Christians in Smyrna and
the interior whose lives are in peril,"
she said. "The crowds on the quay
are so great that some of them are
pushed into the sea. Women stand
waist deep in the water holding their
babies aloft to save them from
"Turkish soldiers are systematical-
1 y robbing the men and wrenching
rings from women's fingers.
"i &1 .luiiwon ov.u.v.o
mit excesses against women and girls.
Only wrhen searchlights from the
ships in the harbor .are turned on
them do they desist. The refugees are I
packed in thousands in front of the
American consulate.
More than 100 mothers gave birth
to babies. &ome were aenverea wnue
standing. I attended many. Some of
the infants died within a few 'hours,
but the mothers clung pitifully to the
Dr. Lovejoy said that a Turkish
soiuiei mislaying nci vl a xn.
woman, struck her with a rifle and
left a mark, lhis soldier was about
to striKe again wnen an American ux-
hcer intervened.
"One of the officers," said Dr. Love-
joy, "said a Greek woman cut ner
throat and tnen nunea nerseii into
the water and drowned. Children are
being separated irom tneir motners
and fathers are being sent into the
"Greeks are sent through a series
of gates and at each gate are stripped
of all their belongings including their
money and tneir ciotning. in some
m 1
cases the women were iorcea to un-
dress so that they could not take any
funds with them. By the time a refu-
gee woman reached thejast gate her
clothes ewre m tatters."
Dr. Lovejoy described the sanitary
conditions in Smyrna as unspeakable.
I tie lurkisn omcers Ue iu,
doubtless unaware oi tne misoenaviur
of their soldiers, in many cases m
showed real compassion. She
mentioned one instance in which a
Turk threw himself across the body
of a child to save it from being tram-
pled to death
Whereas, God, in his infinite wis
dom, has called L. M. Murray, presi
dent and one of the charter members
of the Marion County Keaitors asso-
ciation, to his eternal reward, on
August 28th, 1922; therefore be it
Resolved, That while the members
of this association deeply feel our
loss in his passing, we humbly sub-
mit to the will of the Almighty;
That we shall cherish his memory,
realizing the service he has given to
this association as its first president;
That we extend to his family our

great sympathy, in their loss, andworked out bv the Hawaiians than

them to our Heavenly
Father, who is able to comfort and
aid in the time of trouble;
That these resolutions be recorded!
in our minutes and a copy sent to his
family, and to the ucaia oiar anu
Ocala Banner.
p W. Ditto, Vice President.
S. S. Savage Jr., Secretary.
Advertise in the Evening Star.

As Flagship of European Squadron
And Is Now On Its Way
Across the Atlantic

Gibraltar, Oct. 3. The United
States dreadnaught Utah with Vice
Admiral Long, commander-in-chief of
the European station, has arrived
here. She will await the arrival of
the cruiser Pittsburgh to which the
admiral's flag will be transferred. The
Pittsburgh will then become the flag flagship
ship flagship of the American naval forces in
European waters.
Many Fears in Jacksonville for Safety
Of the Katherine May
Jacksonville, Oct. 3. Fears for the
safety of the four-masted schooner
Katherine May, which sailed from
Jacksonville Sept. 9th. and was due in
Providence a week ago, are entertain entertained
ed entertained here. Aboard the schooner are
Captain and Mrs. F. T. Hardy and
their guest, Miss Lois Hodgkins, a
Bangor, Maine, society girl.
Honolulu (By Mail to the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). The kingdom that
"died" but never was conquered; the
kingdom with the smallest standing
army on record, three men; the king-
dom of Nualolo, behind its walls of
mountain and surf in an almost for-
gotten corner of the Island of Kauai,
is being "rediscovered."
This ancient doman. the only Dart
of Hawaii which King Kamehameha
the Great could not bring under his
sceDter when he routed all other riv-
als in battle and united the islands,
has been reopened. A rope ladder
once again dangles from the Nualolo
cliffs in the identical place, fastened
through the same holes cut in the
rocks by the Hawaiian warriors of
long ago.
The kingdom of Nualolo is on the
northwest coast of the Island of Kauai
J0f the Hawaiian group, in the heart
01 a wonaenui precipice section wmcn
rises abruptly from the sea in almost
perpendicular cliffs from 2500 to
more than 4000 feet in height. It
comprises nine valleys, three large
and sjx small, each ending at the sea
Im a precipice
There are only three practical ways
Qf o-ettfriP" into this old domnin. fW
i3 by a dangerous trail upward from
the ocean front, a second is by another
an(j steeper trail over the mountains
from the land sid and the third anrf
easiest, is by rope ladder from Nua
Io1o Deacn and thence over a narrow
winding pathj cut out o the rock
Wnere a misstep means a fall to death
The iatter route recently has been re
opened by the placing of a new rope
feeder where its predecessor hung
many yeara ag0-
Nualolo maintained its inde-
j pen(jence in the face of the advances
f th Great Kamehameha. before the
dayg of high eXpiosives and air planes,
I three men onlv were needed to keeD
itg gateg An oM Hawaiian med
Ku has given the foliowing graphic
description of Nuai0lo's simple but
effective method of defense
0ne guard gat at the tQp of the
Bonopu beach precipice with a pile of
rocks at his si(Je 0ny one enemy at
& time coulJ cHmb the trail and in
of attack the rd dropped a
gtone Qn thg head of each enemy ag
h red from bel or smasned
his fingers with a rock as they clutch-
ed overhanging ledge
"At Nualolo, where the trail is up a
ladder, one guard was stationed at
the top of the ladder with a stone
axe. As eacn nostiie nead appeared
th& axg came int play
"On the Kamaile trail from above
on the land side, a guard with a pole
waited in a niche in the cliff out of
sight of the approaching enemy.
When the latter came within reach
along the narrow pathway the guard
would give him a snove the pole
a 2000 foot drop did
Locked behind their barriers of
towering mountains and pounding
gurf the opte of Nualolo developed
a system of agricultural irrigation
wMcn remains to this day as a tribute
to their industry and engineering
According to Dr. H. E. Gregory, of
tQe Bisnop Museum, Honolulu, no
fi imtration svstem ever has been
that of the ancient valley kingdom.
Every available foot of the steep vales
was made productive.
Very few persons have been able to
j get int) the ol(J tiom during the
pagt three-quarters of a century, but
the recent placing of the rope ladder
near Nualolo beach is expected to end
Nualolo's decades of isolation and re
open its historic terraces and trails
once again to the foot of man.

Giants and Yankees Having Their
Final Workout and Immense
Crowds Arriving From
All Points
New York, Oct. 3. The New York
Giants and Yankees, the standard
bearers of the National and American
Leagues, were tuned up to concert
pitch today in the final workouts in
preparation for the opening tomorrow
of their second successive struggle for
premier baseball honors. Joe Bush,
the Yankees' leading pitcher, will
probably oppose Art Nehf the Giants'
star left-hander in the opening game.
The advance guard of the delega delegations
tions delegations from all parts of the United
States, Canada and outlying points
was on hand early today. The influx
is expected to reach its height to tonight.
night. tonight. There are close to five hun hundred
dred hundred newspaper men from all parts of
the continent on hand to supply mill millions
ions millions of newspaper readers with first

hand accounts of the series. The
promise of fair weather not only for
the opening game but probably the
rest of the week checkmated any un
toward moves of rain.
As will be seen in the advertising
announcement in today's Star, the
management of the Marion Hardware
Company has been changed, and Mr.
G. D. Pasteur is now in charge. The
former manager, Mr. Walter Preer
found it necessary to engage in some
out of door occupation, hense his
resignation as vice-president and
manager of the company.
Mr. Pasteur is no stranger to the
business population of Marion county,
having been connected with the firm
of Johnson & Pasteur at Anthony for
the past fifteen years in the general
merchandise business. Nor is he a
stranger to the hardware line, having
some years ago been connected with
the Baird Hardware Company at
Mr. Pasteur assures us that the en
tire 18,012 square feet of floor space
in the Marion Hardwars Company's
big building at the corner of Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and Washington streets will be
covered with the most complete line
hardware to be found in Central
Florida, and that the watchword of
the institution will be "service." He
invites his host of friends to call on
him in his new location when in need
of anything in the general hardware
line, and also those whom he has not
had the pleasure of meeting to call
and get acquainted.
The Star wishes the new manager
of one of Ocala's oldest business
houses abundant success in his new
industrial home.
Chicago, Oct. 3. Plant a tree for
every member of the family during
tree planting week, October 27 to No
vember 3, is being urged by the Plant
Another Tree Association.
Chambers of commerce and other
civic bodies throughout the country
are planning to observe the week in
planting of memory trees, birthday
trees and many other observances of
a public character, according to offi
cers of the association.
In addition, each family is urged to
observe the week by planting trees
about the home, naming each for some
member of the family, and, if possi possible,
ble, possible, making the observance a home
coming and reunion.
In a few hundred thousand years,
a new and superior variety of the hu
man species will have been evolved. In
the meantime perhaps it may not be a
mistake to cultivate a friendly feeling
for the sort already in existence.
New York Tribune.
A conservative is one
who has
his. Sharon Herald.
Right lda of "Drudgery."
The secret of success still lies in
the same old word, "drudgery." For
drudgery is the doing of one thing, one
thing, one thing, long after It ceases to
be amusing: and It is this "one thing
I do that gathers me together from my
chaos, that concentrates me from pos
sibilities to powers. C Gannett.
Arkwright's Spinning Jack.
Th Science museum. South Ken
sington, London, has acquired the only
known specimen of the original ArK
wrlght spinning Jack, which has been
In the Swain familr for 150 years. It
has 48 spindles, and Is worked by hand
with a flre-foot wooden flywheel. Ark Ark-wrlght,
wrlght, Ark-wrlght, after attempting perpetual mo-
Ooo, completed In 1768 a machine for
gpmntng cotton thread. ;

In Order to Enable It to Increase The
Scope of Its Beneficial Actions
Membership in the Alarion County
Motor Club and therefore in the Am

erican Automobile Association carries
with it support of and a part in nation-wide
activities looking to the
welfare of the motorist and the solu solution
tion solution of every problem affecting the
automobile owner. Since the special
Senate committee began its investiga investigation
tion investigation of the cost of gasoline, due .in
part to the demands of the A. A. G
the price of gas has fallen from two
to three cents. Further reduction is
promised. The A. A. A. is conducting
a campaign for more courtesy among
automobile drivers. The placing of
crude oil and asphalt, on the free list
in the tariff bill passed by Congress
is an achievement in which the A. A.
A. and its affiliated motor organiza organizations
tions organizations had an important part. "It is
estimated," says the American Motor Motorist,'
ist,' Motorist,' 'that this A. A. A, victory means
a saving of at least $150,000,000 a
year in the construction and mainte maintenance
nance maintenance of highways and in the price of
This winter, for the first time, the
American Automobile Association will
announce to its members throughout
the United States and Canada; that
the roads into Florida are in good
passable condition. This .announce .announcement
ment .announcement has, in fact, already been made.
Mr. C. G. Barnett, manager of the
Marion County Motor Club, is already
getting requests for information con-
cerning road conditions, in addition to
the regular reports that he makes to
the headquarters of the A. A. A. at
Washington, to be bulletined to clubs
throughout the country.
The Marion County Motor Club
needs more members to help "carry
on." Ocala and Marion county and
the other communities and sections of
Florida, it is pointed out, cannot ex expect
pect expect to enjoy the benefits of a national
organization like the A. A. Al unless
they do their part. And besides con contributing
tributing contributing to these nation-wide activi activities
ties activities in the interest of Ihe auto owner,
members of the nineteen motor clubs
in Florida receive free mechanical
aid, free legal aid, road information
and the courtesies of all clubs affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated with the A. A. A; r' -
Yearly Coal Production.
It is reported that about JB5.00Q
pounds of coral, worth $700,000 ars
taken each year from the coral beds
of Japan. The work is done by divers
the master diver receiving and grad grading
ing grading the coral as it Is brought in. Whole
sale and exporting 'firms keep repre representatives
sentatives representatives there to inspect the coral
and make bids for it. The color has
much to do with the value. Tne most
expensive is "boke," a pale quince,
color : next in value is pink. than
white, light red and dark, red. j
Keep Coal Dry. T J
If coal is kept In a dry, airy plaesi
It will burn much better than If placed
in a close, poorly ventilated cellar
Coal that Is excluded from the ail
soon gets rid of Its gas and the an
sence of this renders It more wasttft
ful when burned." J
He (proposing) Tve saved tss
enough to live at the rate of 110,000
a year." She-For. hew long T Hi
"Oh, six months." Boston Trans
Sufficient Anyhow,
ns this good soup, waiter? I'm te
rlbly fond of soup. xe, r. uaa
recommend it very highly, sir "Well
bring me a couple of dollars' worth'
Kansas City. Mar.
"... .-
The World-Wise Vicar.
A cantankerous person told, tha
Tfcar whom he had come to see osi
some local matter that he was an
atheist. "Bat surely,", said the vicar,
"you consider the Ten Command.
ments, broadly spearing, to De as ex excellent
cellent excellent rule of lifer- "No. I do not,
replied the man almost savagely. TA
Tfcar rang his bell. "John," said tta
to his servant, "show this man to the
door and keep your eye on him unta
he Is beyond the reach ot my hat anf
coat In the halL" London Post.
HonWry Babies Popular.
Homely babies, especially then
wita freckles and red hair, are adopfr
ed, as a rule, more quickly than pret&
babies," said the nurse in charge
a ward In one of Detroit's homes faj
orphans; "It seems that pretty babies,
relying opott their good looks, fall ti
attract the attention of prospectrfi
foster-parents, while Infants who wsrt
neglected when good looks were passsJ
out. win their way Into the heartaTJ
.ehOdless couples through their baps
smiles and flashing eyes." V
--;--r Theology and eong.
Uext to theology, I give to song W
highest place and honor; and we all
how David and all-the vI?
1 wrought their godly thoughts 153
verse, rhyme, and : wnarriather'



Ocala Evening Star
rbUkd Every Day Kxecvt Saaiay by

C J. ;BlmBr, TrnmtAtmt
H. D. UtTtifMl, Vle-Presldt

J. II. Beajamla, Edltar

in danger of being overwhelmed by
the brown, black and yellow of Asia

and Africa, America will go in hell

bent and whooping, ten time3 a3

strong as in 1918. America is a white
man's country but we can't keep it so

unless we help white men to keep this
planet a white man's world.


jssurca at Ocala. Fla.. postoz&c as

cona-elasa matter.

BaatacM Ofa Flra-Oaa

4ItOttal Depart eat Twa-Severn

mt7 Krter Flre-Oaa


Tha Associated Praia ia xdnalvelr

ntltltd (or tha u for republication of
all nwi dispatches credited to It or not

oinerwu credited in tbla paper and
;lo t local new abllsned nereis.

All rig-hta of republication of special

aiapaicae nereln Te alio reserved.


yeafc In mdtauce .i... $6.00

Tore month. La 4 ranee 3.80
Tbree months. In advance 1.50

One fcenth. in Advance



Dily Plate 15 enta per lncb for
pnaeootive Insertion. Alternate Lnser-

uona z& per cent additional. Composl

-Kn Charge an ad, that run lees tbao

lx, tlme 10 cents per lncb. Special

position 25 iper cent additional. Rate
baaed -va four-inch minimum. Leas tban
four Inches will take a hlgrher rate.

-wnicn -win te furnlsbed upon appllca appllca-lp
lp appllca-lp

Readlaa; Notices i Five cents per line
Vor'Srst Insertion; tbree cents per line
tOT leteh auhunnaTit lmrtlnn. On

enanfere a week allowed on readers with

out;, extra, composition charge.
. Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Big firm up north sent us a long

article "on shingles to be printed as

news. Much obliged for three good,

big sheets of copy paper.

, The pbstoffice department is going

to, issue an 11-cent stamp. It will

have the picture of Rutherford B

Hayes and what do you think about



High Scientific
This to Be

Authority Dsc'ares
a Possibility of

,.r tne nrst time radio has been
)roakasted across the Atlantic. A
Woman singing in Newark,. J., was

beard in London Saturday night

Hope she had a good voice.

Pep" Hornsby, star second base

man for the St. Louis Nations with

season, has succeeded "Babe" Ruth of
the New York Yankees as the "home

baseball arid grow up.
Isadora Duncan, a dancer, and her
Russian husband, trying to enter this
country are" held up at Ellis Island. If
they 'would hold up .all the dancers,
singers, etc., arid let in only the good
., plowmen and their families, how much
better eff the country would be.
It is better for the civilized nations
oi Europe to have a war with the
.Turks right now than wait a Jfew
. years mora when the Turks are strong
and have the aid of two or three rene--fade-nations.
The Turks will not re-
Ifard a concession as anything except
un act of fear.

October 3, 1914. Flanking move

ment of Allies against right wing of

German army in France met an unex

pected obstacle in a heavy German
reinforcement from Belgium. Hard

fighting going on around Douai.

French making progress in Woevre

French cruiser Conde and British

cruiser Berwick captured four neu neutral
tral neutral steamships (one American) which
had been furnishing German war

ships with coal.

Seven hundred thousand people in

Brussels facing starvation.

Immense battle on in the east.

Austro-German front, 600,000 Ger Germans
mans Germans and 300,000 Austrians, occupy

ing a curved line from Thorn to Cra

cow faces Russian armies believed to

aggregate a million men.
The Fort Lauderdale Herald hits
the mark as follows: After reading
some of the numerous editorials op opposing
posing opposing and advocating adoption of
the proposed constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment providing for reapportionment,
we are reminded of the conversation
said to have taken place between a
minister and a boy whom the former
found fishing on Sunday. "Don't you
know it's a sin to fish on Sunday, my
little man?" asked the preacher.
"Why suppose you were to fall in and

drown, or suppose an alligator came

along and caught you, or suppose you
caught a whale and he pulled you in
and carried you out to sea? . ."

"Aw, sposin' this, sposin' that spos spos-in'
in' spos-in' hell! Let me do some sposin'!" re retorted
torted retorted the young sinner. "Sposin'
you was out on the plain and a great
big buffalo wuster swallow you and
leave your head stickin' out, do you
snosin' vou'd bite his tail and make

him run faster?"


Fraternal Orders 'ockiawaba vauey r. r. go


Venus Is possibly Inhabited by
human beings, and communication with
planetary neighbors by wireless "may
be possible, although the cost would
be Immense," In the opinion of C. G.
Abbot, assistant secretary of the
Smithsonian institution, who dlscu-ise
various scientific phases of the 'habit 'habit-ability
ability 'habit-ability of other worlds" in the annual
report of the institution.
Mr. Abbot says Venus reflects light
as If it were surrounded with clouds,
and so probably "it contains plenty of

"Its temperature is about the same
as that of the earth," he added, "and
all other conditions are apparently
compatible with the existence of In Intelligent
telligent Intelligent life." Many popular writers

have claimed great things for Mars
as an abode of life. Mr. Abbot says,
"but I cannot accept this view."

Commenting on suggestions that we

are already receiving wireless signals

from intelligent beings outside of the
earth," Mr. Abbot declares the best In

formation seems to be that the "wire

less indications referred to are merely
disturbances Introduced by solar or

terrestrial causes as yet imperfectly


The moon, our nearest neighbor, Is

a waterless, airless, mountainous
desert, and there Is no probability of
intelligent beings there; the probability

is even less on the sun, whose Intense
heat would not allow any living being
to exist there. This leaves as possible
abodes of life In our solar system the
seven great planets, Mars, Venus,
Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Ne.p"tune and
Mercury. The outer four of these
planets, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and
Neptune, are, as shown by their low
density, mainly in a gaseous state.
Mercury, like the moon, is an air

less, waterless, waste, besides being

baked with terrific heat, so this planet
also is out of tire running. The prob probable
able probable average temperature of Mars Is

GO degrees below zero, and its climate

is drier than the Sahara desert.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.


Fastest and Host Direct Route

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets j
the second and fourth Tuesday eve-s

nings of each month. Visiting breth- j

ren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.

W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway. Secretary.

Trains 71 and 72

Leave Palatka Daily 8:00 A.
Arrive Ocala Daily 11:00 A.
Leave Ocala Daily 1:25 P.

Arrive Palatka Daily 4:zo r.




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.

On page 125 of the current issue of

the Saturday Evening Post there is a

picture labeled: "Spanish Moss, near

Dead River. Tavares, Florida." The

space this occupies is unpurchasable,

for the Post does not allow advertise

ments to appear following reading
matter, but at regular current rates
for advertising the 80 agate lines
the mcture and the caption cover

would cost about $1600 for the one in

sertion. This attractive scene will be

ooked upon by five million or more

readers of the Post. Lake County

LAKE COnics.

Pitv the Post didn't pick out a

more attractive scene ana more at

tractive name.

Rear Admiral Charles E. Clark, U.
S. N. retired, who when a captain in
'1898 commanded the battleship Ore Ore-.
. Ore-. gon on its fnmous voyage from San

Francisco to Key West, and later in
the Spanish-American war, died at

the home of his daughter in Long
"Beach, Calif,, Sunday. He was 79

'years xld.


The Palm Beach Post has a picture

Joe Barman,' municipal judge of

West' Palm Beach, dolled up in an

old-fashioned wig and gown, standing

erect on his tribunal and proclaiming

"No technicalities." sVeU have to
'bave the' picture' framed. Pity that

-Joe's- common sense and dislike .of
technicalities are not more prevalent

-mong the judiciary.

The list of subscribers to the

World 'Series fund, at the Court Phar

macy, is growing- mighty slowly. It
fTrnxst be said that while Ocaia likes

baseball, yet from a financial stand

'loint it is a slacker town. A few good

sports" have to stand a greatly dis

proportionate amount of t!ie expense,
while a large number of people who
"'don't' pay a nickel hear the story of
the gfime almost as soon as those who

footJthe bill.

Eternal vigilance is the price of an
editor's safety and then he isn't
safe. Was reading a spiel by one of
those famous special writers in a
valued exchange the other night. It
. closed with a highly effectual para paragraph.'
graph.' paragraph.' Two or three nights later was
' wading a later issue of the same con-

"temporary. It had an editorial mucn
the line of its special correspond correspondent's
ent's correspondent's article of a short time before
J Vnd closed with the same highly ef effectual
fectual effectual paragraph.
This proposition by our eccentric
-'friend, Dobson, of the Titusville Star Star-"Advocate
"Advocate Star-"Advocate for Sotith Florida to nomi-

' """nibs' a' No. 2 Grover Cleveland for
''WA.tinr would be' of more value if it

''. wasn't for the unremovable fact- that

we don't know whether a governor is
- Vrsarine Mr. Cleveland's mantle or
- ... --im t. :

.-aw ..a. a a. ei nun vir. i.

"nus until nis ivcui
""probable that there are some men of

: the "Grover Cleveland type m fcoutn

'FrdrldA.'btit so far as the Star knows

'j,kJ' ii ;n mihlic life.

A dispatch from Chicago Sunday

says: "William Meecnan, wno leit m

dianapolis a week ago today on a high

bicycle to attend the opening session

of the American Electrical Railway

convention, arrived at the outskirts of

Chicago tonight after a 240-mile trip

Save for the fact that he lost 23
pounds in weight, fell four times from

his 57-inch seat elevation, walked 20

miles through fresh gravel and caus

ed several horses to try to climb trees

the trip was without incident."


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at

30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

His Idea of Wealth.

The late E. LI. Harriman of railroad
fame personally interested himself in

an East bide boys' club In New York.
George Kennan, author of the recently

published biography of Mr. narriman,
Interviewed some of the younger boys

who had come in contact with the
financier to get their impressions of

him. One twelve-year-old youngster

had this to say: "Mr. Ilarriman's a

great man. He's president of a rail railroad
road railroad and he's worth a couple of thou thousand
sand thousand anyhow. He's a quiet man and

never tells anybody down here any

thing about his business. He Isn't
what I would call a good-looking man.

but I'll bet he could put up a good
fight. He lives 'way up town some somewhere
where somewhere in a house all to himself." Be

ing "worth a couple of thousand any anyhow"
how" anyhow" and living In "a house all to him himself"
self" himself" seemed to the tenement-house
boy of the East side the acme of

wealth and luxury.

Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
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.


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 7:30

o'clock at the castle halL A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.

L U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

Masonic Hall.


Ocala Command-

ery Number 19,

Knights Templar
meets every sec

ond Friday night

in each month at
8 o'clock at the

. L. Lucas, E. C.

B. L. Adams, Recorder.


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 stcry of the Gary block. A

warm welcome always extended to

visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.


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


(Evening Star Oct. 3, 1902)
Last right at the residence of Mr.
D. W. Mark, Mr. Harry Lapham was
united in marriage to Miss Ethel B.
Mark. It was a quiet home wedding,
only the relatives and close friends
of the family being present.
County Treasurer Thomas Pasteur,
who took in the Jacksonville excur excursion
sion excursion Monday, returned yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. He was greatly impressed
with the rapid rebuilding of the me metropolis
tropolis metropolis of the state and the handsome
and substantial buildings erected.
Miss Blanche Hall of Candle r, came
up this afternoon to be on hand Mon Monday
day Monday to assume her duties as an assist assistant
ant assistant teacher in the primary school de department,
partment, department, of the Ocala high school
Miss Hall will make her home with

Miss Nellie Stevens.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 3., 1912)
The custom of the Ocala banks giv giving
ing giving their employes a weekly half half-holiday
holiday half-holiday every Thursday began today.
Miss Annie Laurie Perry came n
today from Citra, where she has a
music class.
Mr. C. Y. Miller's building across
from Judge Warner's home is rapidly
advancing and will be completed in a
short time.
Mr. William Hocker, who returned
last week from his extended western
trip, is expecting Mrs. Hocker and
daughters today. They have had a
delightful summer with friends and
relatives in Kentucky.

Why Farming Should Pay.
The National City bank, of New
York, after analyzing the census .fig .figures
ures .figures for 1920, declares that for the
first time in the history of our coun country
try country there are more people working in
factories than on fanns. Fifty years
ago there were more than twice as
many country workers as city workers.
This not only means that the farmer
has a bigger market for his product,
but that he is a greater buyer of man man-factured
factured man-factured goods, because an increasing increasingly
ly increasingly large proportion of the factory
hands are making things for the com comfort
fort comfort and convenience of people in the
country. If we forget the year or two
of hard times, now happily passing, we
can see that fanning is not a crowded
business, and we can be sure that It
will be generally prosperous In the fu future.
ture. future. The man who gets discouraged
now and leaves the farm because he
thinks farming "doesn't pay" is mak making
ing making a mistake. Farm Life.

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory

at 8 o'clock p. m.

C. V. Roberts, Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.

"Safety First."
She was a bright little girl about
three, taking her first trip west to visit
her grandfather. There was not much
that failed to interest the baby mind
and questions and answers kept her
parents pretty busy. When they ar arrived
rived arrived In one of the Middle West cities
it was decided to break the trip there
and stay over until the next day. The
usual rivalry was evident between
the taxi and hotel bus drivers, and
Betty was an Interested and curious
spectator until two of the men started
some friendly sparring that seemed
pretty serious to Betty. Her mother
felt a tug at her skirt and looked
down to se, the cause a loud whisper
followed from Betty: "Muver get
duddy let's wun. that man over
there hits !v-ve one who duthn't go
to his nous'?." Exchange.


Regular conventions of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.

A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.



Geo. MacKay X Co.
Ocala, Fla.


W. W. Stripling. Tax Collector, Marlon
County, Fla., for Ivy

MONEY TO LOAN on Ocala real
estate, preferably for not less than
three years. Address P. O. Box 577,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t


Some of these namby-pamby Amer- needs

ftans. who believe a live coward is
betierlhan a dead hero, and the dol dollar
lar dollar mark is better than the eagle, are
Jumping up and down and shouting
'"taatthe troubles in the east are none
of our business and we shall not and
W not mix with them. They make
lot of fuss, but they are only the
skimmings of America, after all. If
white people of Europe are ever

received, Ballard's Obelisk
Let us supply your grocer
Main Street Market. Phor.e

108. S. Main street. 22-tf

Apparently the Irish can lick eveiy eveiy-body
body eveiy-body but the Irish. New York Tribune.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone S0M. 10-tf

Their Choice.
"Where nlll poor Mrs. Gabbins go
now that both her daugliters are mar married
ried married and l'.ving in different cities'"
"Well, jne son-in-law would like to
have hev go to Springfield and the
other t Brooklyn."
"Whit dutiful sons-in-law I"
"No; at ail. You see. It's the one
in Brooklyn who wishes she'd go to
Springfield and the one in Springfield
who wishes she'd go to Brooklyn."
Boston Evening Transcript.

How to Be Fashionable.
Mrs. Rux Some of the most fash fashionable
ionable fashionable people are wearing their last
year's clothes.
Mr. Rox Yes. I told my tailor to be
careful to put a patrh !n my new
raincoat where it wonM show. In In-don
don In-don Answers.

General Fund
Licenses collected

By depository



Balance uncollected
School Fund
Balance 53.851.59
Kxtra polls collected 551.00

$ 3,354.05

By depository


Balance uncollected
District Fund
Balance 22.857.88

By depository

receipt o.i.'.oi

Balance uncollected
Dunnellon Special
Road OiiL 2 Fund
Balance 8,085.41
By depository
receipt 7,100.83

Balance uncollected
Conntr Road Fund
Balance 38.819.08
By depository
receipt 33.895.47

Balance uncollected
Balance 2,587.92
By depository
receipt 2,259.72

Balance uncollected
Indebtedness Fund
Balance 10

jEy depository


Travelo Knit Jartcets and 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'3 wear
department this week. 27-tf
Every mother knows the advantage
of two pair of pants with each suit
for her sturdy boy. We offer this ad advantage
vantage advantage at no extra cost. JORDAN'S
Clothing Department. 27-tf

Balance uncollected
Bond Interest and
SlnklnK Fund
Balance 38.S18.96

iBy depository


Advertise in the Evening Star.



Balance uncollected


ZQ. S7



328 20



Total uncollected 526,361.19
I. T. D. Lancaster Jr.. clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court of said county and state,
hereby certify that the above is a true
and correct copy of the account of the
tax collector o Marioa county in ac account
count account with the county and the sub sub-school
school sub-school and sub-road districts as the
same aprars upon the books In my
Witness my hand and seal this Octo October
ber October 29th. 1922.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR., Cleric.

Ironizod Yeasf Will
Ironize Your Herves
To Produce Great Natural Nerve
Strength, Yeast Should Be Iron Iron-ized
ized Iron-ized and Not Merely Mixed
With Iron. There is
Only One Ironlzed
Yeast In the
Now, Mr. Man, tighten your fist
and clamp your jaws. Tighter. Now
still tighter. As tigrht as you can.
Notice how weak is the tightest you
can go? Vitamines and iron in your
body made it possible for you to do
these two things. If you had still

Is lie Run-Down, Exhausted T See
That lie Takes Ironlxed Yeast!
more vitamines, ironlzed, you could
tighten your fist and your jaws al almost
most almost as tight as a vise. Ironized
Yeast will enable you to do It, be because
cause because ironized yeast combines con concentrated
centrated concentrated vitamines with natural or organic
ganic organic iron, in such strength that it
gives amazing power to nerves and
organs in half the usual time. It ia
the most powerful reconstructive in
the world today for tired, exhausted
men and women. It is not a mere
mixture of yeast and iron, but ia
yeast ironized, which is a substanco
all by itself. Give your nerves the
natural food-strength they lack.
They do not need stimulation, they
need natural force. Here it is, Iron Ironized
ized Ironized Yeast! This will give you great
blood power, great nerve power, an
avalanche of energy, brain clearness,
Etronerer muscle, firmer flesh, a clear
eye and memory. and you'll smile
the smile of health and power. Iron Ironized
ized Ironized Yeast is sold at all drug stores,
at $1.00 a package. Each package
contains 60 tablets, each tablet is
sealed. They never lose their power.
M'f d by Ironized Yeast Co., Atlanta,
Ga, Just try it. It will prove itself.


Or One Dozen for the Price of Half-

Dozen on Fifty Orders Only,

October 3-7th

Beeinniner luesday. Uct. ird, and

for five days ending Saturday night

Oct. 7th. I will make for the first

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
tomers not wishing the full dozen wil
be given a large 7 x 11 portrait (reg

ular price $5). Remember the date.

Oct. 3-7. Come the hrst day, it you
can, and avoid the rush and give us a

chance to do our best.

Room No. 5, Anderson Bldg. 30-6t



and 174



Each tim you pott
down your cup,youU
echo tli slogan -"Good
to th test drop"






Large Fire Proof Building
Cars Washed and Polished
Florida Auto Supply Company
314-320 N. MAIN STREET

MM r

Hi! ,:


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

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51


The early settlers bar bartered
tered bartered beads and trinkets
for corn and Virginia

No man can want for more
than Virginia tobacco gives
a natural purity and
sweetness of taste at once
pleasing and different.
For dgarttla VtrpmA
tobacco is tie best.

Liggett Se Myers Tobacco Co.

tMnia Cigarette

4 til
. -I



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,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Hodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
We are equipped to give com
plete renovation and repair g
service on your car. We get it if
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
Phone 25S Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
a i
111153 1311! fl!II53 JI in,"" fliCSI
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from I
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;jn j
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm 1
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Careful estimates made on all con-
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontr actor in the city.
One quart New Honey,
per jar
Irish Potatoes
per peck
Palm Olive Soap,
throe cakes for
Heinz Small Can
40 c
Cream of Wheat,
Shredded Wheat
Biscuit, package.
Corn Flakes
three for


Pint Jars Orange Marmalade

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



Win dsoY



Rev. H. G. Scoggint, Former Buck
Private, Head Strong Amerloar
Legion Organization.
A Texas county somewhat larger I
than the state of Rhode Island has I
been discovered
which contribu contributed
ted contributed no commis commissioned
sioned commissioned officer to
the World war.
not even a
"shavetail." The
highest ranking
ex-soldier In the
county Is a for former
mer former sergeant of
The command commander
er commander of the local
Legion post at
' Moran, the county seat, Is Rev. H. O.
Kcoj-'srins, truck driver, Methodist
j minister and former buck private of
Infantry. He was a corporal once,
! but like the immortal Mulvaney, he
I was "rejuoed." Under his leading the
, Moran post has a membership In the
' county 99 per cent of "possible."
His Affliction.
A new disease has been discovered
at least so one of the workers of
the Pittsburgh chapter of the Ameri American
can American Tied Cross reports. It developed
the other day when a veteran called
for aid.
"What ran we do for you?" anx anxiously
iously anxiously inquired the worker as she
i looked into the rather dejected coun coun-I
I coun-I tenanee of the World war soldier.
"I need some assistance."
"What does your doctor say is the
"I dunno just what it is, but he says
'formation of the diagnosis.'
An effort is being made to ascertain

I the nature of this new ailment. Med Med-I
I Med-I leal Itecord.

Smashes Egg Laying Record.
An Anaconda ho:i recently owned by
i Nels Pierson. who lives in the Mas Mas-t
t Mas-t cotte section, lias smashed the world s
j record for e production in one year
bv laving IV.VJ egs. Mr. IMerson had
another hen of the same breed which
laid 333 eggs during the year 19U1.
Tin- -hh-kci'S were pt::--'iasi'd from
a poultry breeder at Korea, O., and
when the breeder learned of the re re-mai'cablo
mai'cablo re-mai'cablo record of the two birds he
came all the way from his Ohio home,
purchased them and took them back
north for exhibition purposes. Eusti&
Lake. (Fin.) Region
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
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing
Department. 27-tf
I A Word
1 To the Wise! I
jl There's a time for all things. B
pa p
H It's now time to have your j
B car painted and topped. The
B fall season's here and a paint
H job done now will stay a year.
j Bring your car to us and be
M satisfied. When better paint
B jobs are done Spencer-Ped-
j rick Motor Company will do
M them.
Jello 12c. package,
three for
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg.,
three for
Post Toasties,
three for
Premier Salad
three for
Octagon Soap,
three for
Senate Coffee,
per pound. .
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.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.


The Name of a

122. by McClure Nwp.per syndicate.
"No, he is not a bit handsome, but
don't you agree he looks distinguished!
I couldn't btar a beauty dog," Mrs.
gelden said, waving languidly toward
the object in her lap. Anna Field
laughed softly, answering: "Marvelous
lady, with most dog owners 'beauty
llesjn the ey of the gazer.' How do
you manage to escape?"
"Maybe I don't escape, fully." Mrs.
Selden said. "What does he look like
to you?'
"Plain mutt," from Anna promptly
she was a trine given to slang in
the face of the over-precise.
"Why I find marvelous resemblances
In his sweet little face to so many
of the great men pictured In the news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. All of them, indeed, who wear
whiskers. Only last night I smoothed
back puppy's ear and there he was,
the very model of Secretary Hughes,"
was answered.
"Credible," said the irrepressible
Anna. "Newspaper Illustration has
added a new terror to life, a new pang
to death. If you look hard enough you
can find anybody in anybody else's pic picture.
ture. picture. But why puppy? Haven't you
named your possession?"
Mrs. Sel den's head shook. "Nothing
seems to fit him," said the head's
owner. "First I meant to call him
Prince for the adorable Prince of
Wales; but he is so good looking it
would seem sarcasm on the doggie."
"What about Cerberus? Only dog doggie
gie doggie hasn't three heads," from Anna.
Mrs. SeTden's lips pursed. "I don't
think much of that name," she said.
"What I want is something strong and
strange with a distinguished Un plica
"Such as the Akoond of Swat?" An Anna
na Anna queried. Mrs. Selden's lips curled
faintly as she said: "I heard that
twenty years back when I was quite
small, in fact."
"It is a classic, like ourselves," An Anna
na Anna flung back with bright malice that
Mrs. Selden must look back to see forty-five
; this affectation of youth roused
the ire of her contemporary, who,
however, after a minute ran on: "I
see something individual. We must
have a name for doggie. I have it,
B-o-t-h-e-r spells bother and holds the
initials of Brown, Oliver, Thompson,
Edwards and Root your whole roster
of adorers. None of them can accuse
you of playing favorites, and each will
pat himself on the back that he Is not
left out in the cold."
"How flippant! Anna, you are real really
ly really giddy at times," Mrs. Selden re reproved
proved reproved with yet a gracious intona intonation.
tion. intonation. Anna was sure the name had
stuck, so went on with sprlghtllness :
"Make each godfather furnish a silver
link for the collar, duly engraved. Buy
a lock for it yourself; thus you keep
things even. Also Intimate gently,
subtly, that you have great faith In
Instincts, so are likely to be influenced
by Bother's attitude in small things
and great."
"A clever idea. My dear, I really
am Intuitional," Mrs. Selden paused.
"And this dear doggie Is the same
he growled fiercely at a ragamuffin In
the park yesterday. But when we met
the Boone's big police dog he was a
real little gentleman jumped up Into
my arms, and lay still a a mouse."
"Some dogs are like that also some
men," Anna said oracularly. "I don't
like their sort. By looks, shagginess,
whiskers and all, Bother should be a
real dog of sorts. What breed Is he?
I never saw one of It before."
"I I have forgottea It's a very
long name but Mr. Brown imported
it specially for me from the Duchess
of Something's own kennels. The man
who brought it over lost the papers,
or else the name would have been set settled
tled settled offhand. I'm glad it was not
you know I like my own Impress on
everything about me. Mr. Brown did
not tell me so but I have heard (this
mysteriously) that he paid a frightful
price because he wanted me to have
something no other woman could get.
Dear of him, wasn't it? He under understands
stands understands me wonderfully some way
others are well closed to him. I
wish they were not." j
"Wherefore?" asked downright An Anna.
na. Anna. Mrs. Selden tried to blush. "Oh I"
she said. "We on this side are so
crude with so little manner and no
repose. I think I should love London,
and adore county society. He tells me
the Browns have lived for ages In the
midlands, refusing titles because they
knew themselves too distinguished for
"How considerate I" Anna interject interjected.
ed. interjected. "I hope the dukes and all are
properly grateful."
"No doubt they are," from Mrs.
Selden, who was impervious to gen gentle
tle gentle sarcasm. "But do you know, I am
almost sorry B has come first. Pup
Bother, I mean bears Mr. Brown a
grudge I think it is really against
the rude fellow who brought him
"What becomes of Instinct, let alone
Intuition?" Anna was rude enough to
ask. But her hand was on the door as
she did It, so she did not catch the
angry look that followed her out
The noble army of godfathers took
Bother to their hearts jubilantly
save and except Lawyer Herbert, who
complained to that dreadful Anna that
he had been counted in, rather than
elected. She answered him with a
wink that seemed to pacify him. so
the dog was truly lionized by the Sel Selden
den Selden set. Also he was featured In the
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
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

papers, evening and Sunday. And see
lag that B led all the reel, gossip hac
it that Mrs. Selden was by way oi
becoming Mrs. Brown. There wa
nothing definitely settled parti it
must be confessed because Bother re refused
fused refused to make friends with his first
godfather. Mrs. Selden was acutely
superstitious, also acutely distrustful
of any who might possibly have de
signs on her money. Since it was the
pedestal that lifted her above th
herd, small wonder at her vigilance,
Brown, bluff and ruddy and hearty,
affected scorn of it, saying: D n
your dollars, Missy. Keep 'em in two
old stockin's if 1 suits ye." He was
sketched, as was Mrs. Selden, in com company
pany company with Bother, but his name was
printed in small type, and his pedi pedigree
gree pedigree fell below the supposititious ona
supplied for his partial namesake.
One morning in spring Bother sur

prised everyone by leaping through an
open car window, and disporting hlm-
self madly on the lawns In the park.
There was such hue and cry after him
when Mrs. Selden cried loudly a hun hundred
dred hundred dollar reward to his captor, the
police joined In to the disgust of the
small boys, nursemaids and gentlemen
of elegant leisure.
But no bluecoat had the luck to lay
hands upon Bother he had run frisk,
ily and wagging his ridiculous tail
madly to the arms of a heavy-Jowled
man seated rather In ambush, who
hailed the creature gruffly: "So yert
back Mut! Well! How do!
Came the chase explaining, went
the captor exultant. He brought up
before the agitated Mrs. Selden with
Bother swung tippet-fashion about
shoulders, and laughing as dog
laugh. To her he said : "Why, Mann
I'd know whose got the best right
This yere mutt and me was pals, sho'
'nough pals I picked him up down
ferry-way when he'd go eenamost In
my mouth, and I kep' him, though
sometimes neither one eat much, until
I was sent to the horspltal mutt fol fol-lered
lered fol-lered and some cuss swiped him out outside.
side. outside. The cuss must-a sold him to you
so I can't say a word agin youi
claim. But ef you paid no mor'n five
dollars fer 'im I'll pay his price. I'm
working steady now a night watch watchman,
man, watchman, ye see and he would be seen
company down whar there ain't much
but rats and rogues."
"Then keep him he was gives to
me." Mrs. Selden said muffledly. Her
Brown air castle hurt In its toppling.
But Anna slipped off the lettered col collar,
lar, collar, and slipped instead of it, twice its
price, saying to herself: "Herbert will
like this for a birthday present after
he has heard the story."
Scottish Law Gave Authority, but Pui
Limitation on the Instrument
of Correction.
The greater part of the medieval
lady's time and intelligence was de devoted
voted devoted to works of piety. Almsgiving
was strongly encouraged by the church
and diligently practiced by the faith faithful.
ful. faithful. There is a French legend which
speaks of a certain countess of Mana
who cared for 30 fatherless children,
and who at her death was 'seen sur
rounded by a cloud of light in which
were small children.
Insincerity is said to have been
great fault of the medieval lady 1J
the fierce attacks of satirists of tht
times are indicative of her character.
An old bard sings, "There were three,
wily, three wily there were, a fox, a
friar, and a woman." Woman wai
depicted as a chattering, fickle crea
ture, and her grotesque headdress,
particularly, called forth the anger o
monkish chroniclers.
In the Middle ages a Scotch law
held that a woman who committed
trespass without the knowledge of her
husband was liable to be chastised
"like a child under age"; and there
was also a law that no man should
beat his wife with a stick thicker than
his little finger.
"Clock" TakerVFrom French "CIoh
The first actual clock, according to
Harry O. Brearley, was produced
about 990 A. D., by Gerbert, the monk,
who was the most accomplished schol scholar
ar scholar of his age. The days of the monks,
who at that time were the only people
to whom science and learning meant
anything at all, were divided off by
bells into various periods, and the
resounding of these bells was de depended
pended depended upon by all the people.
And that explains why the word
"clock" was taken from the French
word "cloche" and the Saxon word
"clugga," both of which originally
meant a belL At any rate, at the end
of the Thirteenth century a clock was
set up In St. Paul's cathedral in Lon London,
don, London, and In 1581, Galileo, an Italian
youth of seventeen years, discovered
the principle of the pendulum while
watching a swinging lamp in the cath cathedral
edral cathedral at Pisa.
Master ef Style.
I confess that it moves my spleen
to see these things in books' clothing
perched upon shelves, like false saints,
usurpers of true shrines, intruders in into
to into the sanctuary, thrusting out the
legitimate occupants. To reach down
the well-bound semblance of a volume.
and hope it some kind-hearted play-
book, then, opening what seems Its
leaves, to come bolt upon a withering
E'opulation Essay! To expect a Steele
or a Farquhar, and find Adam Smith.
To view a well-arranged assortment
of block-headed Encyclopedias set out
in an array of Russia or Morocco,
when a tithe of that good leather
would comfortably reclothe my shiver shivering
ing shivering folios, would renovate Paracelsus
himself, and enable old Raymond Lully
to look like hl.r.self again In the world.
CLnrles Lamb.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
The man looking for trouble doesn't
have to take out a search warrant. warrant.-Greenville
Greenville warrant.-Greenville Piedmont.
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick -Motor 6Cm-
pany. 2-tf



(Copr for ThU Department SappUaS ?
th American Legion News Serrte.)
Statuette of Archangel Michael, Pre Presented
sented Presented by General Diaz to
the Lesion Commander.
Wars are at an end when the Arch Archangel
angel Archangel Michael sheathes his sword. This
Is the hope expressed in the silver
statuette presented by Gen. Armando
Diaz, the hero of Italy, to Commander
Hanford MacNlder of the American
Legion, and now preserved in the na national
tional national trophy room of the Legion.
Replica of Famous Bronze Statue.
The statue Is a replica in miniature
of the great bronze statue of St.
Michael that crowns the fortress ol
San Angelo in Rome. San Angelo Is
also known as Hadrian's Tomb, having
been built in the Second century A. D.
by the Emperor Hadrian for hi
mausoleum and later converted into
fortress. Twelve hundred years ago
Pope Gregory dreamed he saw the
Archangel about to sheath his sword,
and soon afterward a great pestilence
disappeared. The statue was cast to
commemorate the event.
President Illinois Federation of Labor
Proposes Arrangement in Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation With Legion.
John H. Walker, president for the
last eight years of the Illinois State
Federation of La Labor,
bor, Labor, has proposed
an official ar-
ran gement be between
tween between organized
labor and the
American Legion
for the relief ol
the sick and
wounded of the
World war and
their dependents.
Commander Mac MacNlder
Nlder MacNlder of the Le Legion
gion Legion has respond
ed to this heartily and the matter is
under consideration.
Walker started work in the Illinois
mines before he was ten years old
and at eleven was a member of the
Knights of Labor. At some time or
other he has served in practically
every subordinate office in the min miners'
ers' miners' organizations of Illinois.
Steel Helmet Inventor Dead.
The man who saved numberless lives
through his introduction of the steel
helmet in the World war died recentl
in Paris. He was Doctor Monprofit, a
member of the chamber of deputies of
France and a veteran of the French
ambulance corps. Had the war con continued
tinued continued it is very possible that the
struggling armies would have gone out
in steel boOy armor as well as hel helmets,
mets, helmets, for the plans of Doctor Mon Monprofit
profit Monprofit for the use of breastplates of
steel had been practically perfected at
the time of the armistice. Doctor non nonprofit
profit nonprofit conceived the idea of the "tin
hat" while campaigning In the Bal Balkans
kans Balkans In 1914.
Keeping It Dark.
"Go right back and tell your boss,
roared a squire In a New England
town, "that net a blinked fool, and
that he's to come here right away and
tix up that carpentering job and fix it
The apprentice vanished, and a few
minutes later the boss carpenter ap appeared,
peared, appeared, aching for a fight.
"Do I understand," he bellowed.
"that you told my apprentice that I
was a blinked fool?"
"Why, yes," replied the squire,
beaming. "Didn't you want him to
know it?" American Legion weekly.
Correspondence Courses.
Correspondence courses in cavalry,
infantry and artillery work is the
latest thing in the War department.
These courses have been established
in accordance with the movement for
citizen training backed by the Ameri American
can American Legion. A national plan has been
worked out for their application all
over the country. Five courses of in instruction
struction instruction are offered In each branch of
the service.
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 Gibbons, North Os
ceola street. 30-tf
W. K. Lane, M. physician tad
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose mad
throat. Office over 5 and It cent star,
Ocala, Fla- tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.

that's the Mg tlteg Ssi
successful hatilmQ
It determines failure or suc success
cess success in baking, more
than any other ingredient

If you do not always have
satisfactory baMngs,change
to Calumet for just one triaL
It is pure: containing only
such ingredients as have
been officially approved by
U. S. Food Authorities.
Within the Calumet factor

ies the largest and most
sanitary on earth hundreds
of skilled workers clad in
white are busily engaged in
producing the baking powder
that is used by millions.
Human hands never touch it.
Its sale is 2 times as much as
that of any other brand. Pure in
the making--pureinthebaking.

A pound i ;i of Calumet con
tain full 16 ounces. Some
baking powders come in 12
ounce instead of 16 ounce
cans. Be sure you get a
pound when you want it.


Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, AntomoblleaEte

Bat's Phytlcar Limitation.
bat cannot rise from a perfectly
Ierel surface. These winged mam mammals
mals mammals are remarkably nimble in their
flight when once on the wing and can
By for many hours at a time without
rest, but if placed on a floor or flat
ground they are utterly unable to use
their wings. The only thing a bat can
do In such a situation is to shuffle
helplessly and doubtless painfully
long until it reaches some trifling ele elevation
vation elevation from which it can throw Itself
into the air. Then at cute It is off
like a flash.
Ask the average man If he prfrf
blondes or brunettes and he will say,
Tea. I do."


Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business


CMCMn" m m





Phone 288
American Playing Cards.', v
Early American playing cards,
cording tu an article in the America
Printer. shoeed the national antipathy
to kings and queens by presenting, hv
stead of the -onventlonal figures with
which playing cards are now adorned,
the following pictures; ?Pre8ident' of
hearts, George Washington; of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, John Adams; of clubs, Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin rYankiln ; of spades, Lafayette,
The "queens" were Venus, Fortune,
Ceres and Minerva. The knaves wert
represented appropriately reflectinj
the general feeling among the whites,
by pictures of Indian chiefs.- Outlook.
Dally Thought. -The
world is ft comedy to those that
think, a tragedy te thosa that fL
Walpole. v
Of course you are if you i
are interested in getting y
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex ex-cept
cept ex-cept what is right in every
detail. Then get your job Jl
printing where they take a ":
pride in doing every detail
I : ir 4rW -


-: i
t f



(RATES under tbls heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
B6c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month 33.00. All accounts parable im
4vaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

Naming Friday, October 6th, as Post-

Card Day for Ocala

FOR SALE Surplus stock of thor thoroughbred
oughbred thoroughbred White Leghorn roosters.
Some worth o, will sell for $3. K.

Wilson, Silver Springs road, half-

mile from springs. 3-6t


rooms and bath, running water and

gas range in kitchen; suitable for

two adults; two blocks from post

office. Inquire at the Elite Shop, tf

FOR SALE White Leghorn and
Barred Rock cockerels, spring

hatched from the Frank Foy Poul

try Yards, Crandle, Ind; $2 each

while they last. Miss Addie Taylor,

W. 12th street near Hospital. l-3t

Whereas, the various communities
- ... 1 L jl.

m rionaa are setting asiae at xms
time certain days as "Post Card Day,"
and are urging everyone to mail post

card3 to all of their friends in other

states to make better known the at attractions
tractions attractions and advantages of our won wonderful
derful wonderful state and to serve as a re

minder of the opening of another win

ter season, therefore I, as mayor oi

Ocala, do officially proclaim Friday,

October 6th. as "Post Card Day" in
Ocala, and do respectfully urge all
of our people to mail on that day as

many post cards as possible to their
friends in other parts of the country.

Eugene G. Peek, Mayor.

LOST Saturday afternoon from au automobile,
tomobile, automobile, a ladies' black umbrella

with black knob handle and silver

band around handle. Lost some
where between Star office and Hel

venston's store, going by the south
ide of postoffice and down South

Magnolia street. Finder please re

turn to the Star office and receive

reward. 2-3t

FOR SALE One fine brood sow and

eleven pigs, cheap for cash. Apply

to L. W. Holstun, at the Union sta
tion, Ocala. 10-2t

uk kh,jnt Two lurnisnea 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

run K&JNT Un l-ort King avenue

close in, furnished rooms. Phone

182. 9-29-tf

ti r ir t a t n

u sali!, 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

ance 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
with hot and cold water in baths

Aooms are reasonable and a money

saving proposition- Call at the

Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf


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

Council meets this evening.
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims spent

the week-end in Waldo with their sis

ter, Mrs. W. H. Swindell.

Miss Maude Blalock has returned
from a short trip to Tampa, where
she visited Miss Dollie Jones.


Starting today we will receive Apa-

lachicola oysters every day. Phone

i62. Delivery. Crescent Fish Mar

ket. 3-6t


Those who are doing business with

out a 1922-23 license are violating the
law and subject to a fine.

W. W. Stripling,

3-3t Tax Collector, Marion County.

Wonderful days and nights at sea

refresh the mind for years with pleas

ant memories. Merchants & Miners
have frequent sailings from Jackson

ville to Baltimore and Philadelphia. It

Miss Dorothy Adams, who attends

the Cathedral School in Orlando, left

today to resume her studies there.

Mr. Charles rishel has returned to
Ealtimore after a six weeks' visit in
Ocala with his mother and brothers

and sister.

Let us take the case of a writer
who is sitting In his room, getting
what may properly be called an inspi inspiration,
ration, inspiration, writes Winston Churchill In the
Yale Review. According to our sup supposition,
position, supposition, he is being played upon by
his "right hand" In the unseen. This
means that his conscious mind, with
the will-energy derived from the
player, is using unique experience rec records
ords records to translate in the note of his
personality the emotions which also
come from the player. The emotions
are translated Into thoughts, ideas,
and these are constructed by the will will-energy
energy will-energy into a work of art a theme.

In such a situation the writer,

posing In happiness or ecstasy, may be

At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night, Messrs. II P. Johnson, C. A.

Savage Jr. and H. A. Owens were ad
mitted to the rank of page.

Air. and Mrs. Lester Lucas expect

to go to Jacksonville tomorrow, espe

cially to see 'Lasses WTiite's Minstrel

They will return Saturday.
T71 j:

ruiumg army cots, $4.ou; army
blankets, all wool, $3.25; full size cot

pad, $3; cotton blankets per pair, $2

Mail orders filled. B. Goldman

Ocala, Fla. 3-2t

Mr. Hackley of the Commercia

Bank, who has been sick for severa

days with dengue, has been taken to

the hospital.

Mrs. Skipper and children of Zolfo

arrived in Ocala yesterday and have
taken possession of the apartment

com- which they rented from Mr. John


said to be "in love," realizing and ex expressing
pressing expressing his desires, the fruit of his
love, although he may not suspect the
existence of the person In the unseen


Mrs. Maude A. Home announces

the marriage of her son, Wheeler
Norman Home and Miss Callie Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, in New York city, Monday

The news of the wedding of this

popular young couple will be some

what of a surprise to their Ocala
friends, for while their engagement

was known it was supposed the mar marriage
riage marriage would take place later in the

The bride, a niece of the lamented
M. Thomas, made her home with
m 1

mm in ucaia ior several years, ana

was justly popular among her friends,

in school and with the younger society

set, of which she was one oi the pret

tiest and brightest members. After :

the death of her uncle, she accom

panied her sister, Mrs. O. H. Berger,
to the latter's home in Little Rock,
Ark., and remained there until a few
days ago, when she went to New York

for her wedding.

Norman Horne has lived in Ocala

ever since his childhood, is one of our

city s best boys, ana numpers nis

friends by his acquaintances. His
education has been in the Ocala

schols, George Tech and the Univers University
ity University of Florida, in all of which he was

proficient in his studies and well liked

by his teachers and school mates, and
he is now taking a business course in
the Eastman Business College, Pough-

keepsie, N. Y., where he and his bride
will make their home for the present.

Mr. and Mrs. Horne have the best

wishes of their Ocala friends, and it

is hoped that the time will not be
-ong before they again make our city
their home.



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. 28-6t
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

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn

flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold

in zoc, bUc. and ?2 packages at the

of whom he is a member- since they Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

are both In the same emotion tones

wun Dienaea wins, lie is in "iiie Miss Musie Bullock has returned

everlasting," In some manner outside from a very pleasant visit in Ashe

of time, unconscious of the passing of ville. While there she was the guest
the hours; living, Indeed, in the un-Lf Mrs. H. M. Hanmton. who sDent

..... .. ...i

seen witn that other, aitnougn nis the summer in Asheville

body is expressing the emotions phe

nomenally here. Mr. W. J. Tillman, who went to Co

lumbia, S. C, Saturday, returned yes-

In a world all made to order there terday afternoon with his wife and

would be neither "peaks" nor "hoi- babv. who have been in Cnlnmhia for

lows" in business things would move the past two months

along evenly, expanding slowly to

meet the needs of increasing popula population
tion population and higher standards of living,

says the New York Tribune. But the
world isn't made to order, so we have

periods of frenzied activity, followed

by depression, dullness and great Miss Ola Sims has severed her con

activity again, unfortunately, no one nection with Frank's, Inc., and has
has succeeded in devising a formula accepted a position with the Edge

by which the various pnases oi uie Mercantile Companv of Groveland.

cycle can be measured with exactl- for which place she leaves tonight

tude. So we cannot give statistical

data to snow precisely wnen me turns Mr Mack Tayior went to jackson-

for the better or worse will come. vil th: aftpninr, to attend n meet

Our people should not forget the
almost destitute family from Arizona,
camped in the tourist camp ground.
TJe father of the family is ill and un unable
able unable to work. They are living in a
tent, not a very good tent, and poor
protection against the heavy rains.
The Star has had a couple of small

contributions for them not enough to

pay for a doctor's visit. For the honor

of the town, people, don't let them


G. D. Pasteur, of Anthony, has been elected
Vice-President and General Manager, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding W. P. Preer, whose retirement from
the management of the business was made
necessary by ill health. Under our new
management the stock wilt be increased to
meet the requirements of improving condi
tions in Marion County. Mr. Pasteur will be
glad to meet his foimer friends and to make
new ones in his new location. He promises
the best service it is possible to give the public.


$30; 2-horse wagon, $25; two sets
harness, $12; good drop-head Sin Singer
ger Singer machine, $6. Am leaving town.

See Soain Pacetti's store, R. R. and

Pine street. 30-3t

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

FOR SALE Desirable residence

property in Ocala. Four room house

with bath on North Tuscawilla St

six room house with all modern im

provements on North Sanchez St

five room house with all modern
improvements on North Magnolia

St.; six room cottage with modern
improvements on North Magnolia
St.. Must be sold as a whole. An

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

Nevertheless, there is one infallible

way to forecast the coming of depres

sion as well as the return of pros pros-Derltv.
Derltv. pros-Derltv. When the great majority of

us are wildly optimistic an early crash

In business Is Inevitable. And when
the majority are pessimistic and ready
to consign the country to the dogs it
is as certain as anything can be that

prosperity is just around the economic


ing of the Dodge Bros, dealers of the

state. He expects to return home tomorrow.

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 wells, 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

ed 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

ment is deemed a violation of this or


Mr. R. C. Coale of Baltimore has

purchased and moved into the new

bungalow built by Chas. S. Painter on

twenty acres of his farm on the west

Anthony road.

When a man sits down to wait for

his ship to come in, it usually turns
out to be a receivership. Tacoma


The Vogt Correspondence makes

the announcement that the ex-crown

prince is anxious to go back to Ger

many. This rather suggests that

Germany is not so poor as some peo

ple imagine. Punch.

Mrs. A. L. Quaintance, who has

been the guest of her mother, Mrs

Yocum, and her sister, Mrs. W. T.

Gary, left yesterday for her home in

Washington, D. C. En route she will
stop in Jacksonvill&jto visit relatives.

The best way to handle Turkish

atrocities is to use a very long amber

holder so you can't smell them so

well. Greenville News.



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

You have never seen such an array
of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE
SUITS as we have just received received-Jordan's
Jordan's received-Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.

What a Man Seeks.
What a man seeks through his edu education
cation education Is to get to know himself and
the world; next, that for his knowl knowledge
edge knowledge it is before all things necessary
thut he acquaint himself with the best
which has been thought and said in
the world; finally, that of this best
the classics of Greece and Rome form
a very chief portion, and the portion
most entirely satisfactory. With these
conclusions lodged safe in one's mind,
one is stanch on the side of humani humanities.
ties. humanities. Matthew Arnold.

Easy to Tap Vein of Humor.
John Keudrick Bart.'s. the hi:mnr hi:mnr-lst,
lst, hi:mnr-lst, long enj yod the repctation of
being one oi the most consistent qual quality
ity quality producers of jokes In the trade.
"I've trained myself so that I can.
get up from the dinner tsibie, lock my myself
self myself in my roo:n, and write 23 Jokes
any evening," 1-e oace told a friend.

Needham Motor Co
General Auto
Sewing Machines Repaired

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


opportunity for some one. Price

reasonable if sold at once. Write
J. T. Moore, Box 456, Tampa,

Fla. 9-12-4t-Tues

FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude

baker and one Ford light truck.

Williams Garage. 3-tf

Mr. T. T. Munroe, Mrs. Allen Walk-

ley and two children and Mrs. W. W,

Clyatt and Mrs. Walkley's sister, Miss

Vesta Jarrett, arrived yesterday from

Asheville, making the trip in Mr.

Munroe's car. Mrs. Walkley's aunt,

Miss Murray and little Marion and

Margaret Ann Walkley, returned!

home by train. Miss Jarrett of Little

Rock, has been visiting Mrs. Walkley

in Asheville and will be her guest
here before returning home.

FOR SALE Dahlias. Call 550. 3-3t

WANTED Boarders;
room $7.50 per week.
Fifth street.

meals and

No. 15 West


Cash Prices 01 Meat

Mr. C. C. Arms, who has been at

Black Mountain, the guest of Mrs.

Arnold for several weeks this sum summer,
mer, summer, is now in Jacksonville. Her
friends will regret to hear that on ac account
count account of poor health she will not re

sume the management of her popular

boarding house. She expects to come

to Ocala soon for a short stay but
will return to Jacksonville, where she

is under the care of a physician. Her

friends hope that she will soon regain
her health and return to Ocala.

Best Steak 20c
Roast 18c
Stew 8c
Shoulder Steak 15c
Veal Cutlets 30c
Veal Chops 30c
Veal Roast 25c

Veal Stew.... 12c
Pork Chops 20c
Pork Ham 25c
Pork Stew 15c
Pork Sausage.. 20c

Mrs. R. T. Adams has sufficiently
recovered from the effects of Sunday
night's accident to return home from
the hospital. Mrs. Adams' left arm is
badly injured, some of the nerves that
control the muscles being severed, but

her physician hopes they will heal.

Pork and Beef SaUSagel5C The report that Miss Dorothy Adam

was driving her car without lights

was erroneous, lhe lights on the car

went out while it was climbing the

.We have cut the price on Meats and Groceries, and

sell tor UAbri. we, deliver to any part oi tne jthe light of the coming car so that

City. Call and see us. Phone 562.

Crescent Grocery & Meat Market

she could not see where she was going.

Berlin should exercise self-control
by adopting this motto, "All the mon money
ey money that's fit to print." The American

Fifty-Fifty for Progress

The big obvious need of this country to today
day today is psychological the disposition to go
ahead. We have here a vast ability to
produce, and a vast ability to consume
the products of industry. Potentially,
Supply and Demand are pretty well match matched.
ed. matched. The main trouble is that people don't
demand enough things to justify industry
in doing its most to produce.
The result is that a great amount of
energy is being spent on trying to get a
lion's share of the existing demand, and
not enough is spent on trying to create
the demand so there will be enough to
keep everybody busy supplying it.
This brings about a period of keen com competition.
petition. competition. It means that everybody must
work harder and accept less in order to
overcome the sales resistance of a curtail curtailed
ed curtailed demand.
Demand is largely a created thing. The
actual needs of humaniiy are only a fract fraction
ion fraction of the general demand. It is always a
simple matter to get along with less than

one would like to have. When the pub
lie gets a streak of economy it curtails
the demand for everything that is produc produced.
ed. produced. Advertising is a prime mover in creat creating
ing creating business. It arouses people out ot
lethargy, makes them want to live more
fully, and to possess the means of living
more comfortably and more enjoyably.
When sales are hard to get, then most
people who have things for sale increase
their efforts to sell. The harder they try
to sell, the harder their competitors try to
sell. But no amount of selling effort in
the usual sense of the word can create
demand; it can only take advantage of the
demand that has been otherwise created.
Advertising and Selling ought to be con considered
sidered considered as 'fifty-fifty" in importance. Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising creates the consumer demand.
Selling connects this demand with the
supply, Eace needs the other to make its its-work
work its-work complete.

( Published by the Star Publishing Company, in co-operation )
with the American Association of Advertising Agencies.


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Marion County (Fla.)
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