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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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy weather with local rains tonight and Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning. 69; This Afternoon, 89.,
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:23; Sets, 6:09




The United States Called On By Ven Ven-izelog
izelog Ven-izelog to Use Its Influence In
Behalf of Thrace
London, Oct. 4. Former Premier
Venizelos of Greece called on Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Harvey today and asked the
ambassador to send a message to
Washington requesting the United
States government to intervene with
the Allied and ask them to occupy
Thrace, pending final disposition of
that territory.
London, Oct. 4. The Mudania con conference
ference conference between representatives of
the Turkish nationalists and Allieo
Powers is to begin in earnest today,
following the belated arrival of Gen General
eral General Mazarakis and Colonel Harry an an-nis,
nis, an-nis, Greek representatives. Yester Yesterday's
day's Yesterday's meeting was adjourned to await
the arrival of the Greeks.
London, Oct. 4. An agreement has
ben concluded between allied generals
and Ismet Pasha, Turkish nationalist
representative, who have been in con consultation
sultation consultation at Mudania over the ques question
tion question of an armistice, says an Ex Exchange
change Exchange Telegraph message from Con Constantinople.
stantinople. Constantinople. It is expected, it is add added,
ed, added, the protocol will be signed today.
Davis, in Behalf of President Harding,
Hands Out Some Pre-Election
Detroit, Oct. 4. President Harding
"believes that the railroad worker is
of such importance in our national
existence that his wages and condi conditions
tions conditions under which he works should be
such as to make his employment so
attractive that strikes will be im impossible,"
possible," impossible," Secretary of Labor Davis
declared here today, in addressing
the convention of United Brotherhood
Maintenance of Way Employes and
Railway Shop Laborers. The secre secretary
tary secretary also advocated "saving wages"
for the American worker.
Railroad Workers and Railroad Man Managers
agers Managers Have Made a Year's
Chicago, Oct. 4. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). A new agreement main maintaining
taining maintaining the old rates of pay, rules and
working conditions, was signed yes yesterday
terday yesterday by representatives of approxi approximately
mately approximately forty-nine railroads and their
subsidiaries and the Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmen and the Order of
Railway Conductors.
The agreement, which will be in ef effect
fect effect until October 21, 1923, besides
maintaining old wage levels and rules,
including time and one-half time for
overtime after eight hours, was con considered
sidered considered by the employes organizations
as favorable to them. The grievance
committees of the trainmen's organi organization
zation organization on nineteen roads entering Chi Chicago
cago Chicago had approved the agreement be before
fore before W. G. Lee, president of the train trainmen
men trainmen and L. E. Sheppard, president of
the conductors, affixed their signa signatures.
tures. signatures. MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56 U. C. V., met
October 2nd, 1922, with Commander
McGahagin presiding. Prayer by
Treasurer B. H. Norris.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
James Badger, R. A. Carlton, J. W.
Coshow, II. W. Douglas, A. W. De De-Vaney,
Vaney, De-Vaney, M. P. Frink, W. Kilpatrick, W.
E. McGahagin, B. H. Norris, C. C.
Priest, John Pasteur, J. C. Trantham
and J. C. Mathews.
Minutes of last meeting were read
and approved. General order No. 3
from Maj.-Gen. J. H. Harp was read
for the information of the camp.
The following delegates were sent
to the reunion at Tallahassee from
this camp: F. E. Harris, W. E. Mc McGahagin,
Gahagin, McGahagin, Adam White and J. W.
Folks. Alternates, M. P. Frink, B. H.
Norris and H. W. Douglas.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
We read in a morning paper that
the coal strike is unpopular in the
country. Naturally. A strike is never
a hitv New York Tribune.


Council Decides that a Bond Issue
For Improvement of the Light
And Water Plant Is Not
All members of the council, the
mayor, city manager and city attor attorney
ney attorney were present at the regular mete mete-ing
ing mete-ing of the council Tuesday night.
After reading the minutes of the
preceding meetings, Mr. Martin threw
the meeting open to those present to
see if any of them wished to address
the council but it appeared that none
of the few citizens present had any
complaints to make so the meeting
proceeded into the reading of written
A letter was read from Mrs. R. A.
Burford, resigning from the library
board and recommending that Miss
Margaret Taylor be elected to fill the
vacancy. The council accepted Mrs.
Burford's resignation with regrets
ar.d elected Miss Taylor for the office
in her stead.
The report of the rest room chair chairman
man chairman was read and showed 775 regis
tered during the month and a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory financial condition.
The report ot fhe health officer was
read. The report on dairies showed
that the Gray dairy led both in clean
liness and butter fat this month. Dr.
Watt made a talk on his report, stat stating
ing stating that the new milk ordinance was
soon to be enforced but that at pres present
ent present he was giving the dairymen time
to make the necessary improvements
at their places before requiring them
to take out a license and observe the
new law. Dr. Watt reported the epi epidemic
demic epidemic of dengue on the wane.
A letter was read from the Eureka
Fire Hose Company calling attention
to a $650 bill which would be reduced
10 per cent if paid by Sept. 1st. The
council decided that although this
date was a little past it would try to
get the 10 per cent reduction anyway
and instructed Mr. Sistrunk to send a
check for the amount less 10 per cent.
Mr. Goldman introduced an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance amending the ordinance for the
paving of N. Magnolia street with as asphalt
phalt asphalt block from the end of the pres present
ent present brick paving to Henry street and
extending the asphaltic paving to
read from the end of the present brick
street to the north side of the inter intersection
section intersection with the Kendrick road (at
the Baird store).
All bills were ordered paid upon
approval by the proper authorities.
Mr. Brumby was asked if he had
any special report to make and he
made the following report on the con condition
dition condition of the electric light plant.
City Manager's Report
Ocala, October 3rd, 1922.
To the Honorable Mayor and City
Council of Ocala:
Gentlemen: I desire to make a
special report to your honorable body
on the situation at our electric light
plant in regard to its efficiency and
need of additional machinery in the
near future. Your honorable body
has called a special election for Oct.
17th, asking the people to authorize
the expenditure of $75,000 out of the
income of the electric light plant for
At the time this election was called
it was thought advisable and of im
mediate necessity that these improve
ments be made to be able to supply
the entire city of Ocala with electric
current during the coming winter, but
since this report was made I have had
the makers of the instruments on the
switchboard at the electric light plant
adjust and calibrate these instru instruments,
ments, instruments, which were found incorrect. In
this incorrect condition they were
used to determine the necessity for
additional equipment. Now, after
having them adjusted, it is very clear
to myself as well as our electrical
engineer, Mr. Craig, and several other
engineers who have been in our city
recently making tests, that our pres present
ent present equipment can easily supply the
city with all the current it will need
during the next two or three years. Of
course, this all depends upon the
growth of the city and the increase
of the demand for electric current,
but with the normal increase which
has been occurring during the past
two or three years our present equip equipment
ment equipment should carry us at least through
the winter of 1924.
To put our electric light plant m
first class condition, to be depended
upon in any emergency, our engineer
recommends (and I desire to sanction
this recommendation), the putting of
our boilers in a better condition,
thoroughly overhauling our Harris Harris-burg
burg Harris-burg engine and putting a condenser
on the Skinner engine. These changes,
(Concluded on Page Four


Eight Carrie Nations of Tennessee
Set the Women of America
a Good Example
Chattanooga, Oct. 4. Eight women
of the little town of Mobery in Cum Cumberland
berland Cumberland county, assumed the role of
Carrie Nation, proceeded to a wildcat
still in the mountains and smashed it
to smithereens, says a dispatch today.
The women constituted themselves
into a dry squad, taking the law into
their own hands, armed with hatchets,
guns, axes and other destructive
weapons went into the mountains,
where they learned was located the
still which had been supplying their
menfolk with liquor and without pre preliminaries
liminaries preliminaries smashed everything in
Other Prominent Men Officers of The
American Bankers, Association
New York, Oct. 4. John II. Pueli Pueli-cher
cher Pueli-cher of Milwaukee, today was elected
president of the American Bankers'
Association. Walter W. Head of
Omaha, Neb., was elected first vice
president and William E. Knox of
New York, second vice president.
New York, Oct. 4. An overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming sentiment favoring America's
abandonment of her policy of isolation
from European affairs and the sub substitution
stitution substitution of a policy which might even
involve partial cancellation of the al allied
lied allied war debt, swept through the con convention
vention convention of the American Bankers'
Association yesterday.
The subject was broached by Thom Thomas
as Thomas W. Lamont, associate of J. P. Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, whose plea in behalf of Ameri American
can American "unselfishness" turned the con convention
vention convention into an uproar as the 10,000
delegates, representing 23,000 banks
in the United States, voiced their ap approval.
proval. approval. The movement gained momentum
when Mr. Lamont's plea was echoed
by Thomer B. Adams, president of the
bankers' national organization; Myron
T. Herrick, United States ambassador
to France, and other nationally known
figures, f inancial leaders who as asserted
serted asserted that until recently the question
of debt cancellation had brought only
protests from small and large bank bankers
ers bankers throughout the country, expres expressed
sed expressed great surprise at the changed at
titude evidenced today. A year ago,
they pointed out, a proposal similar
to that cautiously advanced by Mr.
Lamont, was turned down by the as association.
sociation. association. Formal action on the question of
European debts to this government
or the formulation of a definite pro program
gram program of new loans and trade con contracts,
tracts, contracts, is now expected of this con convention,
vention, convention, however. Leaders declare
they are satisfied with the evidence
that bankers of the country are
amenable to America's more active
participation in foreign financial
stabilization and will depend upon
opinion which will justify the admin administration
istration administration in making overtures to the
foreign nations concerning the pos
sibility of a basis for readjusted set settlement.
tlement. settlement. MARION COUNTY REALTORS
The Marion County Realtors Asso
ciation has purchased a great many
postal cards typical of Florida, and
will give them out free to any perso
tt-V n Vino -fripnfll in other states to
whom thev would like to send cards
If you wish to avail yourself of this
offer will you call upon any realtor,
active or honorary, and get the cards,
xcTuVh will he erladlv eiven. 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 6th a
red letter day. S. S. Savage, Jr.,
Secretary Marion County Realtors
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the American
Legion will be held tonight at the
armory. All members are urged to
attend. Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.,
President Auxiliary.

Many Small Fires Burning And a
Great Conflagration Feared In
Northern Minnesota
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 4. The North
em Minnesota forest area today con continued
tinued continued a veritable sea of sombre col colored
ored colored smoke, dotted with fires, some
under control, some admittedly be beyond
yond beyond control and the whole threaten threatening
ing threatening widespread destruction at the
slightest provocation of the elements.
In St. Louis county alone 105 fires are
burning, according to latest reports.
A call for help was sent last night
from Vineland, near Onamia, where
it was declared the fire was out of
control, one settler's home had been
destroyed and the entire town was in
Ere Their Just Claims Against Ger Germany
many Germany Are Allowed
Washington, Oct. 4. Preparations
for the first meeting early next week
o the American-German claims com commission
mission commission were said at the state depart department
ment department today to have been completed.
A large number of American claims
against Germany for war loans are
understood to have been filed in final
form with the department for presen presentation
tation presentation to the commission.
Spring Valley Minister's Antics Re Result
sult Result in His Being Put in Soak
Xenia, Ohio. Oct. 4. Walter W.
Culp, former Spring Valley minister-,
whose sensational elopement several
months ago with Esther Hughes,
eighteen, resulted in his arrest, was
indicted today charged with removing
mortgaged property from the state.
Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 4. Incom Incomplete
plete Incomplete returns received early today
from the state-wide election in Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas yesterday, indicate that the
entire state democratic ticket headed
by Governor T. C. McRae has been re reelected
elected reelected by large majorities and that
the three constitutional amendments
submitted to the voters have been
defeated by a substantial vote.
Boston, Oct. 4. Some anxiety was
expressed by close friends of Thomas
W. Lawson today as time continued to
pass without word of him. The finan
cier, who has ordered his great South
Shore estate sold to liquidate his
debts, has not been heard from since
Monday, when he left Southwest Har
bor, Maine.
The wet weather having made the
road to Palatka impassable, Mr. C. P.
Pillans has shifted his bus line to the
Ocala-Webster route. The bus will
come into Ocala via Bushnell, Cole
man, Wildwood, Oxford, Summerfield
and Belleview every morning and re
turn the same route in the late after
noon, giving passenger connection
with the trains and several hours to
stay in town. We hope this enter
prise will be successful.
The Kind's Daughters will hold
their regular monthly meeting tomor
row at four o'clock at the home of
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger. This will be the
first meeting since they disbanded
for the summer months and it is
hoped that there will be a large at
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It i3 odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
Folding army cots, $4.50; 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
Combine pleasure with business and
Merchants & Miners
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti
more and Philadelphia. Atlantic City
and New York are easily reached. It




Today's Contest Won by Johnny Mc-
Graw's Men By a Score Of
Three to Two
New Yrork, Oct. 4. The dav dawned
sugnuy cloudy and cooler but there
was every indication at seven o'clock
that the first game of the World
Series would be played under a fair
In the horseshoe shaped stadium
under Lee Coogan's bluff, John Mc Mc-Graw's
Graw's Mc-Graw's National League pennant
winners are readv to pnraw Miiw
Huggins' American League champion
Yanks in the first game of the series
for the world's baseball honors. It is
the second time these Manhattan
teams have battled for the title. Mc Mc-Graw's
Graw's Mc-Graw's relentless fiehtiner machine
brushed aside the trim Yankee band
after getting away to a noor start.
ast year. The Giants were the fav
orites then and came through, though
the battle lasted through eight games.
This year because of a great pitching
staff, composed of Bush, Shawkey,
Hoyt and Jones, the Yankees are rat
ed best. Art Nehf. the Giant left
hander, is in shape for mound duty
today and Huggins announced that
Bush would oppose him. Schang will
catch for the Yankees and Snyder for
the Giants.'
The first game of the World Series
began promptly at 2 p. m. today in
New York with the Giants as the
home team. Nehf occupied the mound
or the Giants, opposing Bush for the
Yanks. Snyder and Schang did the
receiving. The attendance was 38,000,
Yanks: Witt led off for the Yanks
and flew out to center. Dugan fol-
owed and went out third to first.
Babe Ruth fanned and retired the
Giants: Bancroft started off for the
Giants and went out second to first.
Groh hit a Texas leaguer which drop dropped
ped dropped between short and left. Frisch
singled to left and Groh went to sec second.
ond. second. Both runners advanced a base
on a passed ball. Meusel fouled out.
Young popped up a fly to first and re retired
tired retired the side. Bush worked out of a
nasty hole.
Yanks: Pipp went out to first base
unassisted. Meusel fanned. Schang
singled to right. Ward went out
third to first.
Giants : Kelley led off for the Giants
and let the third strike be called on
him. Stengle went out on a grounder.
second to first. Snyder went out third
to first when Dugan pulled in a hot
Yankees: Scott popped out to
short. Bush also flew out to short but
Bancroft had to make a run for it and
caught it while running with his back
to the ball in left center. Witt went
out second to first and retired the
Giants: Nehf went out to first un
assisted. Bancroft went out second to
first but Groh tripled to left field
fence. Frisch flew out to second and
ruined another chance for the Mc
Graw men to win.
Yanks: Dugan led off with a single
to left. Ruth hit to second, forcing
Dugan. Pipp got the count three and
two and then fanned, while Ruth was
doubled trying to steal second.
Giants: Meusel hit a grounder to
short and was thrown out at first.
Young fanned. Kelley singled to left
but was left on first when Stengle
popped out to second and retired the
Yanks: Meusel hit a hot grounder
to Bancroft on short who knocked it
down but could not field it. Schang
sacrificed a bunt to Nehf and Meusel
went to second. Ward drew a free
pass. Scott 'flew out to Meusel in
right who made a wonderful catch,
lying flat on his back when he caught
it and then doubled Meusel at second.
It was a wonderful play.
Giants: Snyder went out short to
first. Nehf popped up to second. Ban Bancroft
croft Bancroft went out short to first.
Yankees: Bush went out short to


A Citrus Fruit Imported from China
And Evoluted Into High Ex Excellence
cellence Excellence in America
Nothing has created more favorable
comment among citrus fruit men of
the state for a number of years than
the Wanurco tangerine which is beim?
handled exclusively by the Wartmann
Nursery Company of this city. The
Wanurco tangerine orieinallv came
from China and has been propagated
by experts for a number of years. It
has now reached a stage of perfection
and is eagerly sought by people plant planting
ing planting groves all over the state. It is a
larger fruit than the well known
Dancy, and is said to be much more
delicious. It has less "rag" than the
Dancy, ripens about the same time.
but holds its juice much longer. The
Wanurco has been known to pack
out, when packed as round oranges,
126 to the box, and it is believed that
it will pack out an average of 200
when packed as a round orange. The
fruit is round and of a deep yellow
color when ripe. It should be packed,
however, like other varieties of tan
gerines are packed.
The parent tree from which all the
buds have been secured, and which as
above stated has been worked to its
present state of perfection after years
of study, has grown to be an ex extremely
tremely extremely hardy one. It is now twelve
years old and a most prolific bearer.
One of the Wanurco trees adorns
the lobby of the Holder building in
which the Wartmann Nursery Com
pany's offices are located, and is at
tracting a great deal of attention of
everybody interested in fancy citrus
first. Witt came up and attempted to 4
bunt but fouled back. On the next
ball he trippled to right. Dugan
grounded to short who ran Witt down
between third and home, short to
catcher to third to catcher, and Dugan
went to second on the play. Ruth
singled to right, scoring Dugan when
Meusel juggled the ball and Ruth went
to second. Pipp went out to first un
Giants: Groh led off with a walk.
Frisch fouled out to catcher. Bush
got a warning from the umpire be because
cause because he was taking his foot out of
box before delivery of ball. Groh got
out attempting to steal second. Meu
sel fanned and retired the side.
Yanks: Meusel singled to left.
Schang grounded to Nehf who threw
wild to short in an attempt to catch
Meusel at second and Meusel went to
third and Schang to second. Ward hit
a sacrifice fly to center and Meusel
scored. Scott flew out to center. Bush
grounded to third who touched Schang
for the third out.
Giants: Young flew out to right.
Kelley beat out a slow one between
pitcher and third. Stengel singled to
left and Kelley went to second. Sny Snyder
der Snyder singled to deep short who knocked
the ball down but couldn't field the
ball, filling the bases. Smith batted
for Nehf and hit to short who forced
Snyder at second and Smith was dou
bled at first.
Yankees: Ryan now pitching for
Giants. Witt led off and fanned, Du Dugan
gan Dugan flew out to center. Ruth fanned.
Giants: Bancroft singled to right.
Groh singled to right. Bancroft went
to second. Frisch singled to left, fill
ing the bases. Meusel singled, scor scoring
ing scoring Bancroft and Groh. Frisch went
to third. (Hoyt replaced Bush for the
Yanks). Young hit a sacrifice fly to
center, scoring Frisch. Kelley fanned.
Stengel fanned.
Yanks: Pipp singled to left. Meusel
hit a line drive to second, doubling
Pipp at first. Schang went out sec second
ond second to first.
Score by innings: E. H. E.
Yankees 000 001 1002 7 0
Giants 000 000 03x 3 9 2
There seems to be a great impres impression
sion impression in Germany that losing the war
was quite a mistake. New York Tri
You wouldn't expert humor in a
dictionary, but it defines "allies" as
persons or states united. Mitchell
We hope it's true the ex-Kaiser in intends
tends intends to marry a young widow. We
think that chap deserves a whole lot
more in the way of punishment than
he is getting. Philadelphia Inquired.


Ocala Evening Star
PafclUfced Every Dmj Except Saaday by

H. J. BlttUser, Prcafdeat
H. D. Learensood, Vlee-Presldeat

narrow in reapportionment as certain
South Floridians claim they will be.
, They can see the handwriting on the
wall. They know the day will come
when they will be too much in the
minority to control any longer and
jthen the predominant part of the
i state will retaliate for what it has had

to endure. They are not anxious to

Baalaeaa Of tee Flve-Oa
Editorial Department Tw-8
Saelety Reporter FlTe-Oae
The Associated Press ia exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
Display i Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-Inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Readlas N'atlveai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

r. w. eavea.o, secre wry-eaaurer tfcat retaliation unless the ut
J. H. Beajaaila, Editor
Iterances of South Florid Lans convince

Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce at them that thev might as well be kill-

aecond-class matter. I , ,

eu xur a sneep as a imuu.
Some South Floridians are oppos opposing
ing opposing reapportionment because they
want state division.
We are not going to divide Florida.
The vast majority of the people are
against it. It would be a great mis mistake,
take, mistake, from the standard of both sen sentiment
timent sentiment and economy. Our taxes are
high enough now without splitting
our resources and doubling our state
expenses. So that phantasmagoria
may as well be wiped off the screen.
Let us amend our constitution and
amend it again and again, until the
people are satisfied with it, but let us
put aside the idea of there being but
one Florida.


other riders and frightened the horse ttJ
the negro boy was riding so that it
became unmanageable and ran into

William Camp's big touring car.

The negro boy was thrown over the j
fence and bruised badly. One of the

rear fenders was torn from the auto

mobile. Otherwise it was not dam-j

aged. The horse was cut in one or two i

places but not badly. Joe McCorklej

and Hansel Leavengood were stand- J :
ing on the fender opposite the one hit

practice and when the horse hit the

Camp car the shock threw them toi

the ground but with the exception of i

a bruise on Joe's head they were un



The Star advises the citizens of
Marion county to vote for the reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment amendment in the No November
vember November election.
Reapportionment will be to the di direct
rect direct advantage of Marion county, as
it will make it a state senatorial dis district
trict district in itself. The Star, however,
would not advise the people of Mar Marion
ion Marion to vote for reapportionment for
their selfish advantage alone. It be

lieves reapportionment will improve
legislative affairs for the entire state.
It will give Florida a larger senate,
and a senate of thirty-two members
for a state of a million people is too
small. Also, the smaller our senate
or any other legislative body may be,
the less it represents the people and
the more it resembles a closed corpora
ation or a club. The evil of our too
scarce senate has been felt for the last

twenty years, and this is a good
chance to enlarge it. There are other
large counties beside Marion that
should each be a senatorial district.
Also there are counties Duval and
Hillsborough that should each have
three representatives, and Dade should
have two, and there are probably
others that have grown so much in
population that they need another
representative apiece.
There is no good argument against
reapportionment. The proposed reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment is not what the Star
wants. It is not fair and square to
all the state, but it is better than the
apportionment we now have, and we
should therefore adopt it and as
soon as possible adopt another and a
better one. This can be done. If the
people put pressure on the legislature
of 1925, they can compel it to submit
another amendment in 1926. In fact,
the legislature of next year, whether

this amendment is adopted or not, can

call for another to be submitted to

the people in 1924. But it is very

likely that if this amendment is re

jected, there will be no change for

ten or twelve years.
There has been no sensible argu
ment advanced against reapportion

ment. A number of South Florida
newspapers and politicians, because

the amendment is not framed exactly
to suit them because it does not put

their section in the saddle and make
all the rest of the state walk are act

ing like a spoiled little boy who

won't play unless his playmates play
his way. Oblivious to the fact that all

improvements in government have
been made by compromise, they insist
that the control of the state be put in
their hands at once, or it all be left
in its present ill-proportioned condi

tion. They are acting in the manner
best calculated to anger and frighten

West Florida into retaining its unfair

hold on the state as long as possible,

Anybody to read some of the South
Florida papers can't help feeling that
if the power swings into their hands

they will boss the state as unmerci

fully as West Florida does now.

The Star doesn't believe in any sec

tion of the state having a dispropor

tionate advantage over the others

but if one section is to have a monop

oly, we can't see that South Florida

would be any better than West Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The Star doesn't believe in sec sectionalism
tionalism sectionalism in the state any more than
it believes in it in the United States.
The Star has never known any
party, faction, clique or section to
voluntarily give up power. The Star
doesn't expect West and North Flor Florida
ida Florida to hand the full control of the
state over to South Florida. The Star
believes, however, that the public men
of West and North Florida have
some sense and some public spirit. In
fact, we don't see as they differ from
men of other parts of the state. We
don't believe they are going to be as

Oct. 4, 1914. Allies admit having
to give ground at some points on the
front in Northern France.
Prayers for peace in all the churches
in America the day before. Not an answered
swered answered until four years later, when
America won peace by fighting for it.
Many Americans have forgotten the


Maybe you hear those little jj
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet- H
ter have us listen to them for S
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec-
trical troubles. 5
We Sell 1


(Miami Herald)

The average citizen of the United

States believes that the only thing

which Mexico desires of this country I

is recognition of the present govern

ment. A statement recently made by ;

a Mexican of American birth indi indicates
cates indicates that there is a large element in
Mexico which does not want recogni-
tion. This man is evidently cultured
and educated. He comes of one of the
aristocratic families of Mexico which

has been driven from a large estate ; fij M Recommended by

& ... ..feV,..
ing land. He declares that the only

thing that Mexico needs is to be let



The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'


Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Business Man Always Welcome

James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway


The Tallahassee Democrat mildly
derides the South Florida papers who
oppose apportionment because it won't
give them all they want first dash out
of the box. We think ourself the
South Florida papers are acting like
a bunch of cry-babies. Ocala Star.
Only a baby that has been doped
refrains from crying when something
hurts it, especially if that something
has been sticking into its flesh for a
long-time. Whenever you see a baby
with one of his pins sticking into the
tender little skin and he just lying
supine and uttering no protest, you
may suspect that baby has been given
a dose of somebody's "soothing sy syrup."
rup." syrup." Tampa Tribune.

Now, we'll leave it to any unpreju

diced person if the foregoing line of

baby talk from the Tribune doesn't
bear out what the Star said.

That remark we made the other

day about friends of the industrial

school contributing toward its Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree before the ides of December

has met response. Two wide-hearted,

representative men handed over a dol-

ar apiece this morning, and the scads

have gone into the little old sock to

await the holiday season.

Mr. R. L. Turner, state supervisor

of elementary education, is in the
city. "Dick" informs us that he and
his colleague, Mr. M. P. Geiger, are

going to put on in this county next
week an educational survey, the first
work of the sort tried in the state. It
will be most beneficial to our county


an Arkansas Farmer Who Has
Used IL When Needed.

alone for a while. f ?C V
If the United States would just for-' lor Iear
get for a time that there is such a
land as Mexico, he says, there would Hatfield, Ark. Mr. Q. W. Parsons, a
in six months be set up a government well-known farmer on Route 1, this place,
which would really govern. He states says: "I keep Black-Draught in my home
that the intelligent population of j all the time. It is the best all-around
Mexico constitutes about one-fourth medicine I have ever found for the liver
of the total. This faction is largely' and for constipation. We began using it
made up of those who are naturally 25 or more years ago and have used it
monarchists. They do not seek to' whenever needed since. 1 have never

re-establish the monarchy, but they Kuntl any otner meacine as gooa ior
believe that the onlv government I constipation, and that was what I suffer-

which will really rule Mexico is die-! ea wiiniiu i ocgan using Did-raugni.

tatorship, and thev are certain that, Diacn-urdugni wnctu u. wuumun,

in Mexico and the United States are f "u" "s"? , ""

control the affairs of that country if j
they are let alone. j

The other three-fourths, this man

declares, are not capable of self-gov

ernment. The present government is :
not representative of the best ele-1

ment of the country. Obregon holds j constipation, and Black-Draught, if taken

a sway mat axmost consuiuie a u:-, nght, will correct this condition."
tatorship, but is not the right kind.; Qet fhedford's, the original and only
It seeks to give the Indian an idea of j genuine Black-Draught powdered liver
his own rights, which is not good for : medicine. Sold everywhere. NC-150
him, and it seeks to suppress the old j
white Mexican families. J Will take pupils in violin, piano and
"Cut out your Tom Mix pictures voice with theory lessons free. Terms
which are a caricature of Mexican life. reasonable. Will offer classes in his his-Do
Do his-Do away with your lurid newspaper tory of music, sight singing, dictation

accounts of affairs in Mexico which and ear training for small fee. Special
never really happen. Watch your attention given out of town pupils,
southern border and see that no arms Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
are shipped in. If bandits cross the, Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf
line, shoot them. If American crooks I
come into Mexico, let us deal with J The more you see of our methods of
them. Send your merchants down handling fresh meats the better you
to trade with us, but do not send any like it. Come and see us. Main Street

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.
CCAIA !CE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.

t;rrtmtnm intrntn raiisntrrmttr; numraassm

after meals, for bad taste in the mouth
and sour stomach.
"My wife uses it for headache ana

i biliousness. It sets on our shelf and we

don't let it get out. It has been a great
help to us. I believe a great deal of
sickness is caused by hurried eating and

243 and 174

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

We have forwarded to the Demo

cratic National Committee the money

received up to Saturday twenty-two
dollars. And now Mr. James P. Tay

lor comes, in on the second round with

a dollar. O, we find a democrat once

in awhile. About forty-nine 'of you
follow Jim's example.
There is at least one thing we
should credit the Turks with. Our
own people who have been among
them say that with few exceptions
they have confidence in Americans
and respect the American flag.

(Evening Star Oct. 4, 1902)
Mr. J. P. Galloway, who came from

Conant a few days ago, has rented
one of the Duebel houses near the

school building, which Mr. Galloway's
family will occupy. He returned to today
day today to the turpentine camp.
J. W. Pearson in speaking of his oil
well this morning stated that of the
700 feet they had drilled, the first
thirty feet was through sand and the
balance lime rock. They are prepar preparing
ing preparing to go 3000 feet.
Wm. T. Wheeler, of the Wheeler &
McKean Lumber Company, has been
in Gainesville for the past three days,
buying pine lumber from the mills of
that section. He started out to buy
500,000 feet and up to noon yester yesterday
day yesterday had bought the greater portion
of it.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 4, 1912)
Every day now there are a number
of horses exercised at the race track
in preparation for the races which
will be held during the fair this year.
Yesterday four horses were on the
track, two being ridden by white men,
one by a negro man and one by a ne negro
gro negro boy. In passing the other horse,
one of the white men yelled at the

more military missions to hunt down Market

our bandits, and do not interfere with j
our government. Let the aristocratic
elpiripnt. in Mexico have its way. It

will assume the functions of govern

ment without bloodshed. It will train
such of the Indians as are capable of
being trained. It will keep the others
in their Droper place. Order will be

restored if you will let us alone."

This is the request that comes

from one Mexican, and which he j

claims represents the will of the only

group in Mexico which is capable of
spttine- ud the necessary benevolent

' o r
dictatorship. This man states that

Portirio Diaz accomplished much for
his land but that he fell far short of

the point. Diaz built too many pal

aces and not enough schoolhouses.
He maintained aristocratic rule, but
did not seek through his power to i

elevate the people to a capacity for
self-eovernment. The small group of

what may be called the aristocracy of
Mexico can rule, he declares, if they

are let alone to rule their own way,

and they will rule properly. They
will solve the problem of Mexico, tho
in doing so they may have to do some

things which will not please the senti

mentalists of the United States.

The statements of this man are not

given as authority. They are at least j
a voice from a neighbor land which is
in great distress and they may .be
worth considering. The interest that

the United States has taken in Mexico

in recent years has not helped much.

Perhaps it will be better to let them

alone and see what will happen.

Phone 108.


Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Our picture framing department is
again open. iNew mouiamg and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.


Those who are doing business with without
out without a 1922-23 license are violating the
law and subject to a fine.
W. W. Stripling,
3-3t Tax Collector, Marion County.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

. .. -,,j0'1



I'-i BETTER .yr
V"i cigarettes

for il ( C'5- tw

AMP -better
rW better
S better

Every cigarette full
weight and full size

Coptricht 1922, Liggett & MrEits Tobacco Co.




i i

Leave Faiatka ... 8:90 A
Arrive Ocala 12:00 fti.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Patetks . (:O0P.M.
Ocala Leaving Pomt, Otula House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Afilcon;', Sparr,
Citra, Orange Spr: js, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and tfodcian.
C. P. PILLMS, Prop.
Ocala. Fhoe 527
Many Ocala People Ito.ay to This
You can't sleep at night
With aches anl pains 14 a bad back,
When you have to gvi up from uri urinary
nary urinary troubles.
If the kidneys are at fault
Set them working rig in vith Doan's
Kidney Pills.
Here is Ocala proof of heir merit.
O. Flack, grocer, 325 M. Magnolia
St., says: "A short time ;.go I suffer suffered
ed suffered from kidney disorder. I got up
several times at night to puss the kid kidney
ney kidney secretions. They wr" scanty and
burned like fire. The sec etions were
also as clear as spring wx.ler. Every Everything
thing Everything turned black bofo.-? my eyes
and I had to grasp huU i something
in order to keep from lading. After
using one box of Doan's Kidney Pills
I was rid of thu Ji.'y spells. My kid kidneys
neys kidneys acted regularly ain! I was cured
of the attack."
Price COc. at all dealers. Don't
frimply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills-- fro same that
Mr. Flack had. Koster-Milburn Co.
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 3.
A Word
To Ihc Viisc!
There's a time for things.
It's now time to h'.ve your B
car painted and to; 4-2d. The m
fall season's here an 1 a paint J
job done now will Kt:-.y a year, g
Bring your car to us and be jf
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spe. cer-Ped-
rick Motor Company will do
them. Fl
Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wear-in?
in? wear-in? this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let us repair them.
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
on tractor in the city.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf


1 fl E'kfl Abu

fUiiOi IHf Ii IkH 1
(Copy for ThU Department Suppiud by
the American Lgion S'W! Service.)
Pillar From Altar of Church in Ruined
village of Beiieau at National i
neaaquarxera. ;
One of the most treasured of the
many World war relics being gathered

ii &LtGK)NCl

! at the American Legion's national i home towns send the nome-town
; headquarters, Indianapolis, Ind.. is newspaper to them, either every day
; that just received from the battlefields : or every week
: of France. It is a pillar from the There are not more five er alx
j altar of a church which once stood in J ex-service men from any average-sized
j the ruined village of Delleau, adjacent ; town m hospitals, the Legion esti esti-i
i esti-i the famed wood of that name, near mate8i and asklng newSpaper editors
i Chateau-Thierry. to send free copies of thejr paper8 to
The wooden pillar bears honorable theIr bome-town boys In hospital is
j scars, those suffered when scores of 1 not aUlT1r tnn ,.h mnP thRT

uermun ui-exp.osive sneus crasnea
into the little churr'.. One shell frag-
a i
Belleau Church Pillar.
ment all but tore the pillar in halves,
but when the marines and the infan infantry
try infantry had driven back the enemy and
recaptured the town, far beneath the
mass of stone and mortar the altar
was found intact.
Upon returning to their devastated
home the French villagers looked upon
the little altar as a good omen and
set about to clear up their ruined
church building. Later they removed
one of the altar pillars, and after ap appropriate
propriate appropriate ceremonies, sent it to Amer America
ica America as the gift of appreciation of the
commune of Belleau to the Yankee
regiments, through their organization
of the Legion. The pillar is carefully
preserved at the Legion's headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, protected by the French and
American flags.
Robert Roberts, Former Commander
of Ohio Department, Will Di Direct
rect Direct Disbursement.
The payment of $25,000,000 to near nearly
ly nearly a quarter of a million of ex-service
men is tne task
which has beeq
assigned to Rob Robert
ert Robert R. Roberts of
Toungstown, O.,
former vice-commander
of the
Ohio department
of the American
Legion. Mr. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts is director of
adjusted compen compensation
sation compensation in Ohio.
A sergeant ma major
jor major in the Thlrty-
seveiitii 'livisi.'ii
during the World
war, Mr. Roberts has been employed
in the Carnegie Steel mills in Younjs Younjs-town.
town. Younjs-town. His selection by the state sink sinking
ing sinking fund commission was regarded as
a victory for the American Legion,
which has endeavored to keep the pay payment
ment payment operations of the compensation
law out of politics.
Ohio is paying $10 for every month's
service to a maximum of $250 to all
World war fighters.
"Listened In" on MacNidw.
"Listening in' a thousand miles
away, American Legion men at Chat Chat-field,
field, Chat-field, Sliim., heard Ilanford MacNi MacNi-der
der MacNi-der deliver an address on adjusted
compensation before an audience in
Pittsburgh, Pa. If the speaker had
known how large his audience really
was he probably would have spoken
The Silent Partner.
"Does yo' take- this woman for thy
lawfully wedded wife?" asked the
colored-parson, glancing at the diminu diminutive,
tive, diminutive, watery-eyed, bow-legged bride bridegroom,
groom, bridegroom, who stid beside two hundred
and ten iouii(is f feminine assurance.
"Ah takes uothin'," gloomily re responded
sponded responded the bridegroom. "Ah's bein
tooked." American Legion 'Weekly.

, fejaay2a y'?tZjL-4?iti. febixr&p&izaA


American Legion and Auxiliary Erv-
deavoring to Supply News to DIs-
bled Men in Hospital,
There are 30.0X young Americana
who were wounded while fighting dur dur-'
' dur-' ing the World war or who have be be-i
i be-i come sick following their service in
i field and camp, now confined to hos-
i r.lffllK
" w 1
Of them are hundreds Of thOU-
sands of miles from their home town.
friends and relatives. Many of them
can do nothing but read to pass away
the time.
Tne American Legion auxiliary.
composed of the wives, mothers and j
sisters of service men. is endeavoring
to have personal, cheerful letters
written to these men. Now the Legion
!g trvlnjr tn Wp ni 1n thA mpn.a
citizens would be willing to do. The
Legi0n Is forwarding to its officials in
each state lists of names of men from
! that state in hospital, and asking that
I local newspaper editors send their pa
pers to these men. Newspaper edi-
tors who are interested, the Legion an
nounces, are asked to signify their
willingness and to request lists of
names of men from their towns, from
national headquarters, Indianapolis,
Bill Franklin, Washington (D. C.) Post
Commander, Assists Men Seeking
Claim Adjustments.
Every stranded ex-soldier who drifts
Into Washington, D. C, in hope of
getting a com compensation
pensation compensation claim
adjusted, swears
by Bill Franklin,
local post com commander
mander commander of the
American Legion.
These men are
caught in govern governmental
mental governmental red tape
sometimes in the
matter of their
claims and go
broke while wait waiting.
ing. waiting. Bill Frank
lin hunts them up and if their com compensation
pensation compensation claims have a chance of set settlement
tlement settlement they are tided over by Frank Franklin
lin Franklin and his unit, the Vincent B. Cos Cos-tello
tello Cos-tello post of Washington.
Taking care of these men stands the
post an average expense of over $5 a
man. If men come in with hopeless
claims they are helped in getting home.
The District of Columbia has recently
taken over a large share of this work.
"The Walking Encyclopedia," Unoffi Unofficial
cial Unofficial Army Title of Marion E.
Pollock of A. E. F.
"The Walking Encyclopedia" Is the
unofficial army title of Marion E. Pol Pollock
lock Pollock of the A. E.
F. and the Amer American
ican American Legion, now
chief of the per personnel
sonnel personnel division of
the United States
Veterans' bureau
in Washington, D.
O. Though an
enlisted man, Pol Pollock
lock Pollock was the ad admitted
mitted admitted expert of
the A. E. F. on
army paper work.
and colonels, and
even second lieutenants addressed him
with deep respect.
Pollock served in France as chief of
the orders division of the adjutant
general's department. After the arm armistice
istice armistice he could quote practically word
for word every order issued from gen general
eral general headquarters during the war.
j Carrying On With the
American Legion
The famed "blue devils" of France
have been chosen to occupy the Rhine-
land areas now being evacuated by
the American forces.
To receive a compensation check
for $2,500 on a $250 claim was the ex experience
perience experience of David Phillips of Dover,
O., an ex-soldier. Phillips refunded
the $2,250 at once,
Japanese tenants on farms of the
Yakima (Wash.) Indian reservation
have been ousted in favor of service
men, official Washington has informed
the American Legion.
Nebraska posts of the Legion will
report directly to their state head headquarters
quarters headquarters by radiophone. They also
project community entertainments all
over the state by radio.
The aggregate Insurance now carried
by ex-soldiers on the government war
risk policy amounts to $3.500.0fjo.000.
according to Charles R. Forbes, di director
rector director of the United States veterans'
One year more has been decidea
upon by congress for the granting of
medals for gallantry in the World
war. Army officers contend that many
deeds of valor by enlisted men have
not yet been recognized.


(Conducted br Nation! Council ot th Boy
Scouts of America.)

Boy scouts of Terre Haute, Ind,
have provided the furnishings for a
room In the new Union hospital of
that city. The Terre Haute Star in
an editorial commenting on this good
turn makes the following statement:
"The gift of the scouts is particu particularly
larly particularly appropriate since It represents
an effort on the part of the various
troops to enlarge their work. It has
meant a sacrifice on the part of the
boys. To some it was merely refrain refraining
ing refraining from contemplated pleasure in rec recreation
reation recreation to devote the time in earning
money for the troop's contribution.
Other boys have engaged in various
enterprises to raise troop funds. They
have adhered strictly to scout tra traditions
ditions traditions and asked no contributions of
the public for their funds.
"The gift means more to the hos hospital
pital hospital than the amount of money pro provided
vided provided to furnish the room. It has
brought the boys into intimate relation relationship
ship relationship with the humanitarian enterprise
and their interest in such work will con continue.
tinue. continue. They will realize the good their
contribution has done and will be
ready to give their efforts to other
worthy causes. The gift is an encour encouragement
agement encouragement to the directors of the hos hospital.
pital. hospital. It proves a larger public inter interest
est interest in the welfare work. It is an in inspiration
spiration inspiration and suggestion to other or organizations
ganizations organizations that are inclined to as assist
sist assist in supporting helpful movements.'
The Automobile Club of Southern
California la offering a trophy to the
boy scout troop, under the Pasadena
council, which turns in the largest
number of articles gleaned from the
atreets, which might be dangerous to
tires. During the first six weeks of
this campaign the scouts had turned
In 81,849 pieces of glass, tin, wire,
nails, bolts and so forth.
One of the many interesting stories
related at the National Council meet meeting
ing meeting at Chicago, Is the tale of the boy
scout handbook told by Doctor Elson,
of the University of Wisconsin. The
doctor was stationed at one of the
largest reconstruction hospitals and
listened to the confidences of many
wounded doughboys. In the course of
a conversation, two of them told him
how they "snitched" a boy scout hand handbook
book handbook which they found on board ship
on their way overseas because Its eon-
tents appealed to them. "Do you know.
Doc," said one of them, "we took that
book all through France? We carried
it with us into the trenches. We had
it with us always and we got more
out of it than we ever got out of any
other book." The doctor asked to see
the cherished volume and the boy
fished it up from under his pillow. It
was muddy, thumb marked, dogeared.
blood stained a disreputable looking
affair, but like the wounded lad wfco
loved It, it had done Its bit.
Arco bov scouts having learned that
President Harding might pass through
Idaho in Julv. on his way to tne wa
tional Editorial association meeting at
Missoula. Montana, extended an invita
tion to their Honorary Chief to stop
over and visit, under their guidance,
the weird "Crater of the Moon" which
is considered one of the natural won wonders
ders wonders of the country. These same
enterprising youngsters are promoting
an active local tree planting campaign
under the direction of the University
of Idaho. One hundred silver maples
are to be planted by the scouts at
Here are a few of the long list of
good rams reported anonymously
from Milwaukee scouts during Boy
Sccut week last April:
"Worked an hour helping a man
get hi? auto out of the mud."
"Helped my mother with her spring
"Stopped boys from teasing dog."
"Peddled a boy friend's paper route
while he was sick."
Picked a broken milk boitle out
W tin roiLd.

Ceo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Minors' Land
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
9th day of October, A. D .1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E.
Futch, county judge of Marion county
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell ct private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61, town of Mcintosh, Marion
county, Florida, said block being in
section 16, township 12 south, range
21 east.
Said land to be sold for the best
interest of said minors.
C. A. Holloway,
9-6-wed Guardian.
Travelo Knit Jackets ana vest, New New-Knit
Knit New-Knit and Grenadine neckties and
heavy cord knit slip-over sweaters,
school day kind, are among the new
arrivals at JORDAN'S men's wear
department this week. 27-tf
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


Cash Prices on Meat

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

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

sell for CASH. We deliver to any part of the
City. Call and see us. Phone 562.

Crescent Grocery & Meat Market

Guaranteed 1 Years


Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles Ete

Win dsor



Fastest and Most Direct Roste
Trains 71 and 72
Leave Palatka Daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala Daily 11:00 A- M.
Leave Ocala Daily 1:25 P. M.
Arrive Palatka Daily 4:25 P. M.
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.
Or One Dozen for the Price of Half Half-Dozen
Dozen Half-Dozen on Fifty Orders Only,
October 3-7th
Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 3rd, and
for five days ending Saturday night,
Oct. 7th, I will make for the first
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 Customers
tomers Customers not wishing the full dozen will
be given a large 7 x 11 portrait (reg (regular
ular (regular price $5). Remember the date,
Oct. 3-7. Come the first day, if you
can, and avoid the rush and give us a
chance to do our best.
Room No. 5, Anderson Bldg. 30-6t
Advertise in the Evening Star.

Veal Stew 12c
Pork Chops 20c
Pork Ham 25c
Pork Stew 15c
Pork Sausage .20c
Pork and Beef Sausagel5c

. makes of batteries,
Tnr ftlafn SL mr14Urf,a I
waiuuuj a w nxi n aua
- AN I
WhTO fk OM?

PROOF w3 il HJTimrWiiLJ

Phone 296
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern eonreni eonreni-ence
ence eonreni-ence in each room. Dining
room service Is second to none.
iOBERT M. MEYER, Manaser.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor



(RATES under this heading are' aa
follows: Maximum of six linea one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
aavaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Auto sheZ Inquire of
Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 4-6t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
or unfurnished for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Apply at 316 E. Fifth St. 4-3t
TAILORING Am in a position to do
ladies' tailoring. Have had three
years experience with lady tailors
in large city, also general experi experience
ence experience in town. Mrs. H. J. Willard,
at Affleck Millinery Parlor. 4-6t
FOR SALE Surplus stock of thor thoroughbred
oughbred thoroughbred White Leghorn roosters.
Some worth $5, will sell for $3. K.
Wilson, Silver Springs road, half half-mile
mile half-mile from springs. 3-6t
rooms and bath, running water and
gas range in kitchen; suitable for
two adults; two blocks from post post-office.
office. post-office. Inquire at the Elite Shop, tf
FOR SALE White Leghorn and
Barred Rock cockerels, spring
hatched from the Frank Foy Poul Poultry
try Poultry Yards, Crandle, Ind; $2 each
while they last. Miss Addie Taylor,
W. 12th street near Hospital. l-3t
LOST Saturday afternoon from au automobile,
tomobile, automobile, a ladies' black umbrella
with black knob handle and silver
band around handle. Lost some somewhere
where somewhere between Star office and Hel Hel-venston's
venston's Hel-venston's store, going by the south
iide of postoffice and down South
Magnolia street. Finder please re return
turn return 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 station,
tion, station, Ocala. 10-2t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. l-3t
REWARD For return of bird dog.
White with liver colored spots;
about one year old; answers to the
name of Jack. William Bullock or
phone 300. 29-6t
FOR RENT On Fort King avenue,
close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf
FOR SALE Forty acres land noe
mile west of Ocala. Price $1000.
Eighty rods from hard road. W. H.
Crigler, Ocala, Fla. 29-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring in
good condition, tires practically
new. Small cash payment down, bal balance
ance balance easy terms. Priced low for
quick sale. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers. Phone 170. 28 6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 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
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 One 7-passenger Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-tf
FOR SALE Dahlias. Call 550. 3-3t
WANTED Boarders; meals and
room $7.50 per week. No. 15 West
Fifth street. 10-3-6t
When the average consumer pays
his coal bills this year, he will have a
fresh understanding of what is meant
by peace at any price. Coal Trade
"What shall be the Permanent Seat
of the League of Nations?" asks a
New York paper. Seems as tho it
ought to be at least reinforced leath leather.
er. leather. New York American.
The race to the crossing often is a
dead heat. Greenville Piedmont.

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

Rotarians, 100 per cent attendance
next Tuesday. Important.
Mrs. R. H. Floyd returned home to today
day today from Jacksonville, where she has
spent several days.
W. K. Lane, 31. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ani
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
You can get your garbage cans in
three sizes at B. GOLDMAN'S. 4-6t
The friends of Mrs. J. J. Neighbour
will regret to hear that she has been
sick for the past week.
J. T. Parker of Cotton Plant was a
visitor in Ocala today and paid the
Star office a pleasant call.
MONEY TO LOAN on Ocala real
estate, preferably for not less than
three years. Address P. O. Box 577,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
Miss Evelyn Thompson is home
again after a pleasant visit with her
sisters in Kissimmee and Sanford.
Mrs. Walter Marsh who has been
enjoying the past two months at
Blowing Rock and Lenore, N. C, re returned
turned returned home Monday night.
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing
Department. 27-tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Miss Mary McDowell returned home
yesterday from Daytona Beach, where
she remained a few days after her
sister and mother returned home.
Miss Emily Stotesbury, who has
ben in Macon, Ga., with her niece,
Mrs. Ralph Birdsey, has gone to Can Canada,
ada, Canada, wher she will visit Mrs. Joseph
Kilgore, before returning to Ocala.
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
You have never seen such an array
of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE
SUITS as we have just received.
Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf
The public library has just received
a box of books from the library of
the late Judge Wynne of Eastlake.
There are forty-eight volumes, thirty thirty-one
one thirty-one of fiction and seventeen of non non-fiction.
fiction. non-fiction. The friends of Rev. J. J. Neighbour
will be glad to hear that he is re regaining
gaining regaining his health. He left the hos hospital
pital hospital yesterday and went to his home
at North Lake Weir, where he expects
to remain for the next two or three
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. White left this
morning for DeLand to attend the
State Federation of Wesleyan classes.
They were accompanied in their car
by Mrs. Burhman and Mrs. Parker, of
Cotton Plant. The party will return
to Ocala Friday afternoon. Another
car going from Ocala to the meeting
was occupied by Mr. C. S. Waldron,
Rev Waldron, Miss Maude Lillian Lit Little,
tle, Little, Mrs. Baxter and Mrs. George
Mrs. Henry Krueger and son Clif Clifford
ford Clifford returned Saturday so Clifford
could enter school at its opening.
They have spent the last two months
with Mr. Krueger in Toledo, O. Mr.
Krueger expects to come to Ocala in
November to look after his interests
in the southern part of Marion county.
On account of the high price of coal
and difficulty in obtaining a good sup supply,
ply, supply, he may close his greenhouses and
arrange to stay in Marion county per permanently,
manently, permanently, and look after his large in interests
terests interests in land and groves.
Mr. and Mrs. Leitner of Sanford
arrived in Ocala Monday and have
taken an apartment at the Ocala
House. Mr. Leitner will take the
place of Mr. Howard Clark in the O.
K. Teapot under the new ownership,
and will take charge in about a week.
Mr. Howard Clark expects to spend a
week at Lake Weir with his parents
before going west. His friends regret
to hear that he expects to make
Texas his home, having taken that
territory in representing the Vitamine
Food Corporation of New York city.
Although it is Mr. Clark's intention
to make Texas his home, we hope that
some day he will return to Ocala to J


(Continued from First Page)
with a different type pump in one of
our deep wells, will cost approximate approximately
ly approximately $9000 and should this be done our
plant would be in the highest class
operating condition, and we could de depend
pend depend upon an output of 450 to 500 K.
W. continuous current in duplicate
unit, the Harrisburg and Skinner en engines
gines engines being able to carry a load equal
t. that of the turbine; the three units
together should generate at all times
sufficient current for the present needs
of the city.
You will recall that the present
election was called feeling that the
need of these improvements was im im-peartive
peartive im-peartive and had to be make as quick quickly
ly quickly as was reasonably possible. Now
since this emergency does not exist
and we were fortunate enough to find
this out prior to the expenditure of
this sum of money on our plant, if
you will allow me to suggest, I would
advise that the election be called off
at this time and that the question of
extension of water mains and water
softener be left to a later date. This
not being an emergency, will give me
more time to estimate the actual cost
of the water mains necessary and I
will be able to give the public a more
definite idea exactly where these
mains are to be placed and the reason
for their increase in size and such
other information as the people are
entitled to know prior to voting on
the question. It would also enable
me to more closely consider the soft softening
ening softening of our water and I could show
exactly what advantage the city
would have and how much would be
saved to the citizens by using soft
water instead of hard water.
I did not mention the fact that the
error in the instruments at the plant
was not the instruments used in
figuring the cost in producing current
and the original figures in Mr. Craig's
report are still correct. The instru instruments
ments instruments in error were those that indi indicate
cate indicate the total load on the machines
and not the output in K. W. hours
that the machines are producing. It
might be well to state that the antic anticipated
ipated anticipated load in Mr. Craig's original re report
port report was 618 K. W. and the revised
report only anticipates a maximum
load of 490 K. W., and as we are
equipped to generate 500 K. W. with
one unit and 400 with the other two
units, you can readily see that in any
emergency we are well equipped to
care for the city's needs.
Respectfully submitted,
J. R. Brumby Jr., City Manager.
After listening to this report and a
discussion of it, Dr. Henry introduc introduced
ed introduced the following resolution, which
was adopted:
Dr. Henry's Resolution
Whereas, early in the present year
it was suggested to this council by
Mr. R. A. Burford Jr., and others, that
the machinery of the city light plant
at peak load was running very close
to its maximum capacity, and this
council was further advised that the
consumption of electric current in the
city during the preceding twelve
months had enormously increased, and
that the addition of a new unit to the
said plant would be immediately nec
essary to take care of the city's im imperative
perative imperative needs in the near future; and,
Whereas, after the matter had been
thus called to the council's attention,
the council employed Mr. J. E. Craig,
an engineer of excellent reputation,
to make a survey of the light and wa water
ter water plant, and recommend to the coun council
cil council what, if any, additional machinery
and improvements should be provided,
which engineer after an apparently
thorough investigation reported to the
council his conclusions, and recom recommended,
mended, recommended, among other things, the in installation
stallation installation of a new unit at an approxi approximate
mate approximate cost of $40,000 for the purpose
of taking care of the city's probable
immediate future needs; and,
Whereas, upon consideration of the
said Craig's report this council did
heretofore call an election to be held
on the 17th day of October, 1922, for
the purpose of authorizing the expen expenditure
diture expenditure by this council of not exceed exceeding
ing exceeding $75,000 for the purpose of mak making
ing making improvements to the said light
and water plant, some of which im improvements
provements improvements were considered immedi immediately
ately immediately necessary for the city's comfort
and safety, and all of which were rec recommended
ommended recommended by the said Craig; and,
WTiereas, it now appears that after
the said Craig had made his report,
the city manager, with the approval
of the council, caused the meters at
the plant to be tested and corrected
by a representative of the manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer thereof, the Westinghouse Elec Electric
tric Electric Company; and,
Whereas, the said electric com company's
pany's company's representative found some of
the meters to be very inaccurate; and,
Whereas, since the said meters have
been tested and corrected the said
Craig has revised his report and now
advises the council that his previous
report was based on the readings of
the meters at that time, and that
since their testing and correction it
appears that the peak load of the city
does not nearly equal the maximum
capacity of the plant, and that, there

fore, the installation of a new unit at i
this time is not necessary or advis- :
able; and, ;
Whereas, the chief purpose of the
said election was to secure from the
people of the city authority to pur purchase
chase purchase and install such new machinery,
now, therefore, be it i
Resolved, that it is the sense of
this council that the purchase of such"
additional unit for said light plant at
this time is unnecessary and inadvis inadvisable,
able, inadvisable, and that, therefore, the holding
of the said election is also unneces

Resolved further, that the call for
said election be and the same is here hereby
by hereby cancelled and annulled, and that
the same be not held.
The date for the panhandle election
was set for Dec. 7th and the follow following
ing following inspectors and clerks were ap appointed:
pointed: appointed: Ocala, box A to M: O. B. Howse, F.
W. Ditto. E. DeCamp, inspectors;
Mrs. J. W. Hood, clerk. Box M to Z:
H. Whetstone. J. W. Johnson, S. S.
Savage Jr., inspectors; Miss Annie
Davis, clerk. Silver Springs: C. Car Car-michael,
michael, Car-michael, D. N. Waldron, J. H. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, inspectors; C. C. Bryant, clerk.
Mr. Brumby reported that the A. C.
L. railroad and the Metropolitan
Bank were willing for S. Fourth
street from Main to Osceola to be
closed as outlined at the last meeting
of the council.
The tax books were accepted, sign signed
ed signed and turned over to the city tax
collector, Mr. Clyatt, to begin collec collections.
tions. collections. OUR FRIENDS FROM ARKANSAS
The needy family on the tourist
camp ground is that of Mr. George
Tripp from McRae, Ark. The first
report that it was from Arizona was
an error.
A Star reporter commandeered the
every helpful Jim Taylor and his car
and went to see the newcomers this
morning. He found them living in a
covered wagon a condensed edition
of a nrairie schooner with a small
tent flap attached to its side very
poor protection against bad weather, i
The older children sleep under the
flap with thin bedding between them
and the ground. Most of the children ;
look sturdy and healthy, but their j
mother seems worried and worn. Mr. J
Tripp had gone up town and the re reporter
porter reporter did not see him. The family
seemed ill supplied in everything.
They have a fairly good team of
horses one a really fine-looking ani animal
mal animal which they are depending on to
pull them out of their difficulties.
Mrs. Tripp said that they were a
farming family, and it is the Star's
opinion that any of our leading farm farmers
ers farmers would find it would pay to look up
the Tripps and engage their services.
In the meantime, our people should
give them help enough to tide them
over their present difficulty. They do
not seem like mendicants, but rather
like good people who have run into a
streak of hard luck. Now is a good
time to toss some bread on the waters
and let your conscience treat itself to
a quiet smile.
Three good citizens, none of them
loaded with cash, have handed the
Star two dollars for these people, and
if there are any more givers, let them
come across soon.
Mr. John A. Fambo Jr., of Rock Rock-mart,
mart, Rock-mart, Ga., has accepted a position
with the Commercial Bank. Mr.
Fambo is replacing Mr. John Hackley,
who is leaving Ocala for Orlando as
soon as he has sufficiently recovered
from his attack of dengue.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kemp of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are in Ocala renewing former
Dr. E. J. Bryan of Orlando is a vis visitor
itor visitor in the city.
Mrs. T. E. Bridges, who spent the
sammer in Asheville and Dula
Springs, has returned home.
Arrival and departure of passenger
fhe following schedule figures pnb pnb-ished
ished pnb-ished as information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-NTfork 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 NTfork-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


Main Street Market
C. V.Roberts Co.
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Willys Knight 1919
Chevrolet 1920
Buick 6, 1920
Dodge 1920

r i



Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business


Needham Motor Co
General Auto
Sewing Machines Reoaircd

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 Bottlina Works
Phone 167
Ocala, Florida
j Advertise in the Evening Star.
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail, Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail


Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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