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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Friday.
TE1IPERATDRES This Moraine, 68; This Afternoon, SS
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:24; Sets, 6:08
OCALA. FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 238
ALLIES fiHC TURKS
IN A BIG GROVE
OMAHA RIVER SILVER SPRINGS
AN UGLY REPORT
I'll BE DAMMED
III PA COUNTY
Much Trouble Made By Greeks In
the Conference Held At
Constantinople, Oct. 5. The Mu Mudania
dania Mudania conference was reconvened at
10 o'clock this morning with Thrace
the chief subject for consideration.
The attitude of the Greek delegates
on this question is declared to be giv giving
ing giving the conferees considerable con concern.
cern. concern. CAVALRY AT KANDRA
British general headquatrers re reports
ports reports the appearance of Turkish cav cavalry
alry cavalry at Kandra, in the Constantinople
neutral zone. Kandra is approxi approximately
mately approximately f5 miles from Constantinople,
near the Black Sea coast of the Ismid
TOLD BY THE TURKS
According to a telegram from Turk Turkish
ish Turkish sources in Mudania the agreement
regarding the neutral zones reached
by the Allies and Turkish representa representatives
tives representatives provides that no fortification
shall be constructed on either side of
the straits of the Dardanelles and that
military operations of the British in
Turkey shall cease immediately.
MADE AN AGREEMENT
FOR TWELVE MONTHS
Southeastern Railroads and Their
Men Settle Their Difficulties
Washington, Oct. 5. The railroads
of the southeastern section of the
United States and the brotherhood
organizations of conductors and train trainmen
men trainmen today signed an agreement set settling
tling settling all outstanding differences be between
tween between them and extending the present
wage and working regulations until
October 31, 1923.
W ITH EXTINCTION
Yellowstone Park, Wyo., Oct. 4.
The American antelope is threatened
with extinction, according to officials
here of the department of the interior.
Unless extensive protective measures
are taken, officials declared, an ani animal
mal animal widely admired for its coloring,
delicate proportions and zephyr-like
movements, soon will be seen only in
Vhere are probably not more than
3,C(0 antelope remaining in the Unit United
ed United States, according to a statement,
and the total number in the park is
aLcut 350. In 1908 the number was
estimated as 2,000.
The cause of the antelope has been
taken up by the American Bison So Society
ciety Society of New York. A number of so societies
cieties societies interested in game preservat preservation
ion preservation will meet jointly in the east soon
to considerf a program to protect the
antelope. Proposed measures include
provision for an adequate winter
range for Yellowstone herds, and for
herds remaining in Oregon, Nevada,
Idaho, Wyoming, Utah and California.
Last winter nearly a third of the
Yellowstone Tark herds were lost as
a result of the heavy snows and the
depredations of coyotes, wolves and
mountain lions. A part of this loss
was made up by birth of the young
The most serious menace to their
preservation here is the absence of
suitable winter range, according to
these officials. Besides running the
risk of starvation, owing to scant for forage
age forage n the snows are deep, they are
easy prey for predatory animals.
The possible winte range for ante ante-lone
lone ante-lone here at present is about 3,000
aires, which must be shared with the
dt er, elk and other grazing animals.
The summer range covers about 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 acres.
Park nuthorities will wHhdraw part
of the summer range from tourist
use next season, as the presence of
tourists it said to Veen the nervous
anomals on the qui vive and to inter interfere
fere interfere with breeding.
FRANK A. ROLLESTON
St. Augustine, Oct. 5. Frank A.
Rolleston, secretary of the St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine board of trade and a newspaper
man in this city for more than a
score of years, died at Flagler hos hospital
pital hospital this morning following a long
illness. He 'was one of the best
known men in Florida and a leading
citizen of St. Augustine.
FARRIS SET FREE
Tampa, Oct. 5 F. P. Farris, who
is charged with manslaughter in con connection
nection connection with the death of Lawrence
Diaz and Carl Reynierson, August 13,
last, when an auto driven by Farris
was wrecked, was discharged from
custody yesterday at the preliminary
hearing before a justice of the peace.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Five Thousand People Homeless And
Feared Many Lives Lost
In the Fire
Northbay, Ont., Oct. 5. The fear
that upwards of thirty lives have been
lost in the fire which is sweeping
northern Ontario was expressed in
the latest reports available from the
effected area today. According to
one report over 500 people have been
rendered homeless. The loss of life
b considerable and still mounting.
Three trains with twenty-four cars
containing 1400 refugees left Cobalt
for Northbay. The property loss will
run into millions of dollars. There is
no prospect of rain and the fire will
have to burn itself out.
DROWNED OR TRAMPLED TO
The forest fire refugees who arriv arrived
ed arrived here today from Hailenbury re reported
ported reported that between fifty and 100
persons had been drowned when they
were crowded from the dock where
they were trying to board a rescue
ship. Another report brought by ref refugees
ugees refugees was that scores had been in injured,
jured, injured, and several trampled to death
when the flames swept the Catholic
church and caused panic among the
hundreds who gathered there for
ARMY AIRPLANE RACES
Detroit, Oct. 4. (By the Associat
ed Press). The United States Army
Air service has entered sixteen air airplanes
planes airplanes in the Pulitzer Trophy Race,
annual speed classic of America, to
be staged here Saturday October 14,
it is announced by officials. Seven
teen additional machines have been
entered in the various events preced
ing the Pulitzer race.
The Pulitzer trophy contestants
will represent the last word in me mechanical
chanical mechanical perfection, it is announced.
Many of these machines have been
built especially for this test and are
expected to develope the fastest speed
ever attained by man.
The Pulitzer entries of the army
include two new Curtiss high speed
pursuit planes piloted by Lieutenants
R. L. Maughan and L. J. Maitland of
Mather Field, Sacramento, Calif., and
Boiling Field, Washington, D. C, re respectively;
spectively; respectively; two new Liening high
speed pursuit planes piloted by Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant E. G. Whitehead of Selfridge
Field, near Detroit, and Lieutenant
C D. Schulze of Post Field, Fort Sill,
Okla; two new Thomas-Morse high
speed pursuit olanes piloted by Cap
tain F. O. D. Hunter of Selfridge
Field and Lieutenant Clayton L. Bis Bis-sell
sell Bis-sell of Washington. D. C; three new
Sperry high speed pursuit planes pi piloted
loted piloted by Captain St. Clair Street of
Boiling Field; Lieutenant Fonda B.
Johnson' of San Antonio, and Lieute Lieutenant
nant Lieutenant E. H. Barksdale of Mitchell
Field, Garden City.. N. Y
Six Thomer-Mcrse M. B.-3 biplanes
also are entered. They will be pilot piloted
ed piloted by Captain B. E. Skell, Captain H.
M. Elmendorf, Captain Oliver W.
B-ob?rg, Lieutenant Benjamin K.
McBricge, Lieutenant D. F. Stace and
Lieutenant J. D. Summers, all of
Lieutenant C. C. Moseley of Mc Mc-Cook
Cook Mc-Cook Field, Dayton, Ohio, winner of
the 1920 Puiltzer race, will pilot a
SEASON AT SANFORD
The O. H. S. Wildcats begin their
schodule in Sanford next Saturday
afternoon when they take on the San Sanford
ford Sanford high school. Coach Blitch is con confident
fident confident that his team will be able to
clean up with its opponents and is
carrying with him a bunch of enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic rooters to help the team bring
home the bacon.
The team will leave Ocala Friday
afternoon in cars for Sanford in order
that they may have a good night's rest
and be ready for a real struggle Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon. Quite a number of
car loads of rooters will go over both
on Friday afternoon and Saturday
morning. Coach Blitch suggests that
if anybody is planning to make the
trip and has an extra seat in their
car that they make an attempt to fill
it with some full-lunged, loud-voiced,
football-loving high school scholar
who can put in a good yell for the
Wildcats. Owing to a recent ruling
of the high school athletic committee
several of the team will be unable to
play in this game. A new rule calls
for entrance examinations from all
pupils who did not attend all the pre
vious year and this rule is so recent
that the examinations have not yet
Constantine's mistake was in not
stopping the Turks with an injunction.
Brooklyn Eagle. f
Prohibition Enforcement Officers Shot
,From Ambush Last Night
Near Dade City
Dade City, Oct. 5. D. C. WTaters,
federal prohibition agent of this city
and D. F. Crenshaw, constable at
Trilby, were shot to death from am ambush
bush ambush near here early last night as
they were returning to Dade City
from a raid on moonshiners, it was
discovered this morning by officers
who made an investigation. Accord According
ing According to Deputy Sheriff Smith, the
bodies of the two men were discovered
this morning by two men in au auto automobile
mobile automobile returning from Lakeland. Ap
parently both died instantly as the
car they drove was in high gear. The
officials at Dade City were notified
and an investigation is being made.
STROUP AFTER THE SHINERS
Jacksonville, Oct. 5. A. B. Stroup,
divisional chief of the federal prohi prohibition
bition prohibition force of Florida, left here at 1
o'clock to wage a relentless warfare
against the activities of moonshiners ;
in Pasco county and investigate the
killing of two dry agents last night.
FLORIDA AND FURMAN
GOING TO PLAY FOOTBALL
Greenville, S. C, Oct. 5. A squad
of twenty-two Furman University
football players in charge of Coach i
Bill Laval, left her today for Gaines
ville, Fla., where they play the Uni
versity of Florida Saturday.
Sparr, Oct. 4. Last Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon between the hours of four and
six o'clock a host of little boys and;
girls gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. D. O. Riker to help little Marvin.
Stephens celebrate his fourth birth-1
day. The little folks had a wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully good time, laughing and talking
and playing all kinds of games out of
doors. Then before going home time
Mrs. Stevens and her sister, Miss Ira c. . T
, ..... 1 lEx-Service Men at Lake City Want
Riker, served the little guests to cake
and lemonade. FIoHer S8- Cuttings Or
Miss Vera Higginbotham Sunday! Plants
went to Williston ,where she will
teach this winter. I The American Legion Auxiliary of
Last Friday night the young people Marion County Post No. 27 met last
enjoyed a very delightful mystic so-inignt in its rooms at the armory, with
cial at the Woodmen hall. jMrs- R- L- Anderson, president, pre-
Mrs. M. Walker of Jacksonville, siding,
who has been the guest of her sister, A letter from the American Red
Mrs. W. B. Pasteur, left for MossCross a the Lake City hospital was
Bluff a few days ago to visit with j read, asking for flower seeds, cuttings,
friends. j bulbs or plants suitable for planting
Mrs. M. J. Morey came up from at this time of the year. The patients
Osteen Tuesday night and will be the i of this hospital are interested in
guest of her mother and sister, Mrs. starting some flower beds on the res res-B.
B. res-B. Young and Mrs. E. W. Luffman, ervation. A content will be run be-
Mrs. W. C. Mason of Jacksonville is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. W .B.jwiU receive a prize. The auxiliary
Mrs. B. Young wTho has been spend spending
ing spending several days with her son's fam family
ily family at Wildwood, returned home today.
The ladies of the Woodmen circle
are giving a reception at the hall this
afternoon from three to five in honor
of the teacher. Miss Fay Beck, andjor other plants for transplanting,
the new ladies who have recently send these on the morning of Oct. 10
moved to Sparr, Mrs. Davis,
Bozard and Mrs. Carl Johnson.
Wacahoota, Oct. 4. We are having
some rainy days which is very bad
for the farmers who are trying to
The school just across the Levy
county line opened last Monday with
ten pupils. Miss Irene Fletcher of
Williston, is teacher. Some of the
patrons met at the school house Mon Monday
day Monday and enjoyed a basket picnic.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and daughter,
Janielie, were shopping in Gainesville
Miss Thelma Curry was a guest to
supper of Miss Edna Clyatt at Mica Mica-nopy
nopy Mica-nopy Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter Lucile, and Mr. R. S. Brad Bradley
ley Bradley were visitors to Gainesville Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma, were guests
to dinner of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Mathews of Flemington Sunday.
The many friends of Mrs. Watkins
are indeed sorry to hear of her serious
illness at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. R. P. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. William Neal and Mrs.
Jobe Smith were calling on Mrs. Jake
Feaster of the Shiloh section Sunday
Mr. C. R. Curry and daughter. Miss
Thelma, were shopping in Gainesville
Mrs. Elvin Bruton wa sa visitor to
Micanopy Saturday afternoon.
"Congressmen Pian Trip to Yap.
It should be a great home-coming.-Debs
Kenneth H. Day of New York Has
Bought the Superb Orange Grove
Property Brought Into Being
By John H. Kendig
The general impression that Marion
county is not on a boom is unfounded.
In addition to the big Silver Springs
deal, Attorney H. M. Hampton filed
for record in the clerk's office deed of
conveyance from the estate of the late
John Kendig to Kenneth H. Day of
New York, of the big Kendig groves
near Sparr. The consideration shown
by the deed is $100,000. This, we un understand,
derstand, understand, is to be taken over by a
new corporation known sa the Wissa Wissa-hickon
hickon Wissa-hickon Groves, of which Mr. Kenneth
H. Day of New York, is president.
This is one of the largest grove deals
that has been made in the state of
Big Ball Game
Fair Weather and a Large Crowd To
See the Giants and Yanks
New York, Oct. 5 There was every
j prospect at 7 o'clock this morning
that the second game of the World
Series would be played under fair
weather conditions. The day dawned
clear and slightly cooler.
The batteries are as follows: For
the Yankees, Shawkey and Schang;
Giants, Barnes and Snyder.
In the first inning Meusel for the
Giants hit a home run with two on
bases, and all three runners scored.
As the Star is obliged, on account
of its weekly edition to close early,
we cannot give a
full report of the
MEETING AUXILIARY OF
THE AMERICAN LEGION
tween the different wards and the
ward producing the best flower bed
is going to send the boys some seeds
and plants and knowing how desirous
everyone is of making life less bur burdensome
densome burdensome for the wounded and sick ex ex-service
service ex-service men, is asking that anyone
who has extra seds, geranium cut cuttings,
tings, cuttings, lily bulbs, Shasta daisy plants
to Miss Mary C. Marshall at the Mar
ion County Hospital. The auxiliary
will pack them and send them to the
Lake City hospital. This seems like
la very small thing to do for the boys
who gave so much for us but it will
mean a great deal to them and their
appreciation will more than repay
any trouble in doing this.
Miss Burford, chairman of the wel welfare
fare welfare committee,' reported that the
Marion County Auxiliary had sent a
year's subscription to the Lake City
Hospital for both the American and
the Saturday Evening Post maga magazines
zines magazines and that last month two barrels
of jellies, jams, pickles, tobacco, cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes and other groceries were
shipped to the hospital from this
Another worthy work which the
auxiliary is taking up is the care and
education of the orphans of the
World War. Anyone who knows of
any children whose father was lost in
the World War and who is in need
should notify Miss Mary Burford.
The following new members were
announced: Mrs. W. C. Ray, Miss
Pearl Ray, Miss Keeffe, Mrs. T. B
Snook, Miss Grace Snook and Miss
At the close of a very profitable and
interesting meetine. refreshments
(were served to the post and the auxil
iary by the following hostesses: Mrs.
Carl Ray, Mrs. Parker Painter, Mrs.
Parry of Lowell, Mrs. Sis trunk and
Mrs. George MacKay. M. M. M.
One hundred thousand pounds must
be obtained in the next few years to
preserve St. Paul's Cathedral from
decay, if not from absolute collapse.
St. Paul's is known a3 "The Parish
Curch of the British Empire."
That Is, if Congress Will Grant Money
To Carry Out Plans and Specifica Specifications
tions Specifications of War Department
The Times-Union of Wednesday an announces
nounces announces that the war department has
approved the plans and specifications
for the construction of the locks and
dam across the Oklawaha river at
Moss Bluff in this county. The plans
have been returned from Washington
to the office of Lieut.-Col. Gilbert A.
Youngberg, United States engineer
for this district. Announcement has
been made that proposals for the
construction of the dam will be asked
for at an early date. The carrying out
of the project will result in a greater
depth of water in the Oklawaha and
will make the river navigable to its
head waters in the beautiful lakes of
O. HENRY'S INSPIRATION
Lithopolis, O., Oct. 4. Lithopolians
of O. Henry fame, characters upon
whom he loved to dwell in facetious
manner, are no more, but it has the
same "business district", the same
four churches and its stone quarry
remotely resembling an industry. You
will look in vain for Lithopolis in the
railroad tables, but the paling fences
on Columbus, South and Main Streets
do not bar neighborly conversations.
The village's scenic atmosphere has
changed but little in the years that
have passed since O. Henry's "Letters
to Lithopolis" were inspired back in
The recipient of these letters was
Miss Mabel Wagnalls, whose mother,
Mrs. Hester Wagnalls, and grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Mary Willis are buried
in the beautiful little cemetery "on
the hill on the road out of town".
Miss WagnaH's father, at one time
a Lutheran minister, is the senior
member of the publishing firm that
bears his name. Miss Wagnalls now
is Mrs. Richard Jones of New York.
Alta Jungkurth, the "tombstone lady",
is in Columbus. The Willis home
stead, where Mabel Wagnalls visited,
has burned down and the Lutheran
church, which adjoined it, is building
a parsonage on its site.
The drug store is still operated by
L. S. Bennett and 'indulges in litera
ture on the side". The butcher and
barber shops still grace the "business
district" and the postoffice remains
the social center of the town.
One objection is voiced over the
statement in the preface of the letters
by Lithopolis people that written by
Mabel Wagnalls saying "a new house
is never added. Rather than do this,
people leave the town, or die it is
Lithopolis people are proud of their
town for its stimulus to the imagin imagination
ation imagination of a genius even for so brief
a period! and they are proud of their
former townspeople that so became
noted. They live here because they
love the town, they declare; the grave
yard on the hill is held in reverent
esteem, and they tell you that when
they die, no matter where, they'd like
to be buried in Lithopolis.
Tampa. Oct. 3. Mr. and Mrs. R.
C. Sutherland of this city announce
the marriage at their home of their
sister, Mrs. Myrtle Hall, to Mr. W. M.
Harris, at Tampa, Fla., Sunday, Oc
tober 1st, 1922, at 7 o'clock p. m. Rev.
L. D. Love, pastor of the Bartow
Methodist church, officiated.
The bride was lovely in a becoming
gown of torquoise blue and white,
with accessories to match.
The room in which the ceremony
took place was handsomely decorated
in blue and white and large ferns.
Carrying a large bouquet of roses the
tride looked unusually lovely as she
stood beneath the large bell of blue
After the wedding, the guests were
invited to the dining room, in which
the same colors were used. Here ice
cream and cake were served for re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments. The bride and groom left after the
festivities for their home in Jackson
Heights, one of the suburbs of Tampa.
The bride's former home was in
Ocala, from where she went to Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, taking up the work of a trained
nurse. She spent two years in Geor
gia, then in the hospital at Muscle
Shoals, and since has been in the of office
fice office of Doctors E. W. Holloway and
W H. Dver. Tampa.
Mr. Harris has made Tampa his
home for eighteen years, being em employed
ployed employed by one of the largest business
firms of Tampa for sixteen years.
Their friends wish them a long and
The Near East seems to be getting
closer all the time. Indianapolis Star
With It Goes a Large Tract of Land
And the Daylight Line Prospects
Of Large Improvements Being
Made in the Near Future,
Mr. Columbus Carmichael, eeneral-
jly known as Ed, closed with the Sil
ver Springs Company, a Delaware
corporation recently formed, yester yesterday
day yesterday a deal whereby this company be
comes the purchaser of all of the
property known as Silver Springs, in
cluding the Carmichael farm and the
Daylight Line of boats to Palatka.
According to the deed filed for re
cord, it shows a consideration of
$225,000, and it is our understanding
that Mr. Carmichael also acquires cer
tain stock in the company in addition
WTe were unable to confer with any
officer of the new company or Mr.
Carmichael about it, but it has been
rumored here for some time that this
transaction would be closed, and that
the new company would put up a
large tourist hotel on the property,
together with the largest and best
golf links and tennis courts in the
state, and it is generally understood
that work will begin very soon.
A reporter conferred with Mr. H
M. Hampton, attorney for Mr. Car
michael, and he informed us that
there was no question that the trans
action was closed, and that the new
company proposed large and extensive
improvements, but he was unable to
discuss the nature and extent of them
or to advise as to the personnel of the
new company, except to say that Mr.
Robert F. Smallwood of New York
was president, and Mr. R. E. Grabel
of Orlando was secretary-treasurer,
This deal was effected by and throueh
Dr. E. J. Bryan, formerly of Ocala,
now of Jacksonville.
Oak Vale, Oct. 4. Mr. W. H. An
derson was one of the committee from
Marion county to attend the good
roads meeting held in Dunnellon last
Prof. O'Hara and his older pupils
gave a bog supper at the school house
last Saturday night. Everybody en
joyed the evening, especially those
who were fortunate enough to secure
a box. The proceeds, $21.50, will be
used for the benefit of the school.
Mr. Patrick Anderson, wife and lit
tle Pat spent the week-end with Mr.
Anderson's parents, W. H. and Mrs.
We were pleased to see the honor
roll of the Ebenezer school in the
Star. Hope to see a longer list of
names in the next report.
Bert Britt of Central entered our
school Monday, there being no school
Mr. Griffin moved his sawmill this
week to Mr. O. P. Britt's place.
Mr. C. W. Boyer and Mr. Randall
Reddick were summoned to Bronson
Monday for jury duty. They were on
the grand jury and returned home
Miss Ethel Strickland left Satur
day to take her school near Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, but in Levy county, near the
Mrs. W. H. Anderson came borne
Sunday night. Her daughter. Mrs.
Charles Phinney, who has been quite
sick with dengue fever, is much bet
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell and
Mrs. Howell's .sister. Miss Hazel
Naftzer and their grandfather, Mr.
Runkle of Gainesville, called on Mr.
and Mrs. M. A. Clancy Sunday after
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest and
daughter, Hilma and Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Godwin of Morriston spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Clancy.
In the early eighties at a charity
bazaar in Baltimore, patrons were al allowed
lowed allowed to talk over Mr. Bell's tele telephone
phone telephone for 10 cents. Only $10 was
realized, however, as most people ridi ridiculed
culed ridiculed the invention.
A hole of 70 feet in diameter and
226 feet deep suddenly appeared in a
wheat field of a farmer living near
Bland, Missouri. Water to a depth
of 112 feet promptly filled the hole.
Those who have descended to water
level report no apparent inlet or out outlet.
let. outlet. The highest point of Mont Blanc,
the highest mountain in Europe, Is -in
France. It has an altitude of 15,700
Sweden has placed a $2,000,000 con contract
tract contract in the United States for a radio
plant of "tremendous power" near
Gothenburg, on the west coast.
The republicans appear to have been
successful in the Encyclopedia Britan-
nica. Philadelphia Record.
Story that an American War Vessel
Was Made the Target For -Turkish
Washington, Oct. 5. The renort
that an American destroyer was bom
barded by the Turks while taking off
refugees at Aivali, a town north of
Smyrna, first carried in a Reuters
dispatch from Athens, is repeated i
a dispatch from Athens received to
day by the Greek legation. The lega
tion dispatch gave no details. Neither
the navy nor state departments had
any confirmation of the reported at
CAUGHT ESCAPED CONVICT
Officer Morgan of the city police
force made a clever catch the other
night. A store belonging to a colored
man, out on West First street, was
raided and a sum of money carried
off. The theft was reported to Mr.
Morgan, who soon caught the thief.
who proved to be a man recently
escaped from one of the state convict
C. E. CONVENTION NOTICE
All those having provisions for con
vention picnic kindly leave at church
between 3 and 4 p. m. Saturday;
Mrs. E. G. Peek,
Chmn Entertainment Committee.
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
will meet tomorrow evening at the
Methodist church at eight o'clock. All
members, old and new," are cordially
invited to attend, this being the first
meeting of the fall season.
5-2t Mrs. Wilson. Teacher.
Term Gasoline Is Modern. -The
geological survey says that
there were some materials like oar
present gasoline used as far back as
the Second century, but the name
gasoline was coined within the last
twenty or thirty years.
One of the common diseases of
adult life Is old age, another Is middle
age. These are not limited to adult
life. Youth, actually. Is not a function
of time, but a physical state. Eugene?
An Argument for Order.
The Importance of hpimr nrri i-
hown In the trouble flint crenoratla
results from misplaced confidence.-
H ornery Babies Popular.
"Homely babies, especially, these
with freckles and red hair, are adopt adopted,
ed, adopted, as a rule, more quickly than pretty
babies," said the nurse In charge. ef
a ward In one of Detroit's homes for
orphans. "It seems that pretty babies.
relying upon their good looks, fall ts
attract the attention of prospective
foster-parents, while infants who were
neglected when good looks were passed
out, win their way Into the hearts of
childless couples through their ha;.py
smiles and flashing eyes."
Right Idea of "Drudgery."
The secret of success still lies In
the same old word, "drudgery." For
drudgery is the doing of one thlnz. one
thing, one thing, long after it ceases
be amusing; and It is this "one thlnf
I do that gathers me together from my
chaos, that concentrates me from noe.
sibilltles to powers. W. C. Gannett.
Our. Oyster Beds.
There are oyster beds along the At At-antic
antic At-antic all the way from Cape Cod to
Mexico, but the bivalves are not found
In the open sea. The oysters would
have been exterminated if It had not
been for the practice of planting the
Find Highest Capability.
Try thyself unweariedly till thoa
fihdest the highest thing thou art
capable of doing, faculties and ont
ward circumstances being duly con considered,
sidered, considered, and then do itJohn Stuart
Stage Tragedian's Joke.
They used to say of the late Loafs
James that he was one of the greatest
humorists and practical jokers la
stage history. It is recounted, of him
that on a certain occasion, in one of
the Shakespearean tragedies, having
to shake hands with a brother tragedi
an, he left clutched inescapably in the
latters fist a fat, raw oyster, which
the unfortunate individual was obliged
to keep by htm through the remainder
of the scene.
The Art of Giving.
The art of giving is an integral part
of the art of living.
Bears Most Powerful.
Neither the lion nor the tiger la
equal in muscular power to the bear
triDe, or wnicn tne polar and the
grizzly are the strongest.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1922
Ocala Evening St
rbllh4 Every Day Except Saaday hj
STAR .PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Batterer, Prcaldeat
P- Itmymm, Viee-Prcaldeat
V. LaveaffV Seretary-Taaarr
J. H. Ueajaatla, Edltar
Entered at Oca!. Fla., pottofflc as
BaafaeM Of flea FItc-Ob
Kdltarial Uepartateat Twa-Sevea
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nUUad tor the uaa for republication of
all HIWI HBTaAha wA t m.A I, tw Tin,
otherwise credited la this paper and
mm me iocai newa puDUsnea nereis.
A. Vlahta- of republication of special
Aim, m aK.. 1 r i m
v,iici uerem are aiso reaerveo.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
one year, in advance $6.00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months, In advance 1.50
Ona month, in advance 60
DUalari Plate 15 cents per Inch for
aonsacutlve insertions. Alternate lnser-
wwji per cent additional, composi composition
tion composition Char area on idi that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
tatja on four-inch minimum. Less than
.r. "win taice a niner rate
arnica, j will he furnished upon appltca-tlos
- ReadlssT Net lee t Five cents per line
w inseruon; inree cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
ut extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
MORE DEMOCRATIC MONEY
Mr. J. W. Hunter has handed us a
democratic dollar, and we are begin
riing to be sure that we shall make
up at least $50 for the good cause.
The. list now stands:
Summerfield Chronicle ........ S1.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr. 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Star Publishing Company 2.00
W. L. Colbert 1.00
R. A. Burford 5.00
J."E' Chace . 1.00
Wm. D. Taylor 1.00
Countess von Schimon 5.00
James P. Taylor 1.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
Logan, N. P. Davis, L. P. Wilson,
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Carl
Rose, J. C. Johnson, H. M. Hampton,
E, L. Martin and G. II. Morthland.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
Rotarians, quitters quit, while fight fighters
ers fighters fight and win. Be on hand next
Tuesday. John Taylor wants to see
MAY BE ORGANIZED
There has been talk for some time
of the necessity of a military company
for Ocala, and at its meeting last
night the members of the Legion Post
endorsed the movement. If the com
pany is organized, it will probably be
OF HARD SURFACE
East Oklawaha avenue is beginning
to look like a street again after sev several
eral several weeks of disembowelment. The
asphalt block pavement has been laid
as far west as the Simmons home
beginning at Torrey street. Unless
more rain causes delay the work will
advance rapidly from now to completion.
HELP THE SCHOOLS
Tax Collector Stripling says that as
this 3 ;the end of the county's fiscal
year, money is running short and
some, of the schools may have to close
for a month or two. He says that if
any of the taxpayers, the bigger the
better, will come right in and hand
hini the coin, that it will help out
amazingly. Taxes are due Nov. 1,
and he, hopes people will be prompt,
and there is no objection to their pay paying
ing paying in advance if they want to.
DEBATE ON REAPPORTIONMENT
Mr. Frederick Van Roy of Citrus
county is an opponent of reapportion
ment. Senator W. W. Phillips (States
man Bill), is for it. Mr. Phillips has
signified his willingness to meet Mr.
Van Roy in debate on the subject, and
Mr. Van Roy says nothing would suit
him better. It is to be hoped that the
two can arrange to meet in Ocala as
soon as Mr. Phillips returns from
(Evening Star Oct. 5, 1902)
J. C. Howell, one of the successful
Anthony truckers, was in the city to today.
day. today. He said that he was now asso associated
ciated associated with Mr. McDowell in the saw
The following G. A. R. men of the
Ocala post left this afternoon for
Washington: T. J. Owens, command commander
er commander of the post, Joe Brumby of Marsh Marsh-ville,
ville, Marsh-ville, adjutant, Comrades W. F. Cline
and E. S. Upham of South Lake Weir,
H. C. Jones of the Ocala Bottling
Works and R. E. Yonge Sr. of the
Ocala city council. L. F. Ballard was
also of the party and the only Spanish
War veteran from this city.
J. O. LaFontisee of Gainesville, who
went to Tampa a few days ago to visit
his sister, returned to Ocala today at
noon and took the A. C. L. train for
his home this afternoon. Mr. LaFon
tisee will assume charge of the edi
torial work on the Gainesville Sun to
Mr. Chas. V. Miller is attending to
the work in the tax collector's office
during the absence of Mr. E. P. Thag-
ard, who has gone to Carthage, N. C,
to see his aged mother, and will also
look in on Washington during the G.
A. R. convention.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 5, 1912)
Mrs. Peter Ingram passed away
yesterday afternoon. She had been a
resident of Ocala twenty-two years
Silver Springs continues to rise and
is now only a few inches below the
platform of the pavilion. The high
water has caused many large fish to
come up the stream, and every day
several are caught.
Judge Bell has issued a marriage
license to Mr. H. A. Reynolds and
Miss Anna M. McDonald.
Moss Bluff, Oct. 4. At her home
at Electra Mrs. J. C. Pillans enter
tained a number of the younger set
Wednesday evening, in honor of her
granddaughter, Miss Hoyt Martin,
who left Saturday for Federal Point,
where she expects to teach this win
ter. The merry party played games
and enjoyed refreshments of lemonade
and cake until a late hour.
Mrs. E. C. Jordan and daughter,
Frances Eleanor, of Ocala, accom
panied by Miss Pearl Johnson of An
thony were guests of relatives here
part of last week.
Friends of Mrs. Oliver Fort will be
glad to know that she is recovering
after several days of illness.
Miss Mabel Squires spent a few
days last week with her friend, Miss
Mr. Hugh Meadows had a painful
accident last week, while cranking his
flivver. It kicked and broke his arm.
Messrs. Wiley and Smith of Uma
tilla spent Tuesday here, guests of
Mr. Albert Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White, Misses
Mabel Squires and Vernice Martin and
Mr. Stuart Hall motored to Leesburg
Saturday evening and attended the
There will be services at the Con Congregational
gregational Congregational church Sunday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock. Every one invited.
Mr. Sidney Fort and sister, Miss
Martha Fort, and her guest. Miss
Pearl Johnson of Anthony, spent Fri Friday
day Friday at Higley.
Miss Olive Griggs has returned
home after spending the summer at
Electra with Mr. and Mrs. Toke Caldwell.
Belleview, Oct. 4. Mr. and Mrs.
Ledbetter returned to Eustis Thurs
day. Mr. Virgil Pratt delivered their
piano and other household goods
Miss Marjorie Meyer spent a few!
days at Lake Weir with Mrs. Wilson i
Mr. Potter and family have moved :
into the Ledbetter cottage. They are!
from Lowell and expect to go into the t
grocery business in Mr. J. A. Free
man's store soon.
Quite a lot of work has besn done
towards cleaning up our attractive
little town the past few weeks, trim trimming
ming trimming of trees, burning weeds on va
cant lots, etc., which has improved the
looks of things a great deal.
We are sorry to hear of so many j
on the sick list the past week, but glad j
to report Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thomas,:
Mrs. Guy Smith, Mrs. Harley Lucius,
Mrs. S. N. Smith and Mrs. Carl Bowen
Mr. A. L. Nott and Mr. Jones are
working in Leesburg.
Mr. I. I. Strong has recently pur purchased
chased purchased a very fine bird dog.
Will Abshier and son, Alfred and
Roy Goolsby are packing oranges in
Mrs. Maggie McClendon came home
from Jacksonville Saturday and has
been caring for Mr. and Mrs. Thomas,
who have been quite ill with the den dengue
gue dengue fever.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland re returned
turned returned to their winter home here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from a pleasant summer spent
in the north.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove deliv delivered
ered delivered two excellent sermons at the
Baptist church Sunday.
The Shady B. Y. P. U. gave a very
interesting program at the Baptist
church Sunday evening. This is a live
union with Mr. Jones as president
and Miss Douglas as leader. This
union also has a junior union and the
members did their parts well. Their
singing can not be beat. We hope you
will come again Shady.
Mrs. O. M. Gale entertained the
thimble social at her home Tuesday
afternoon. About twenty-five persons
were present and all enjoyed a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant afternoon. Ice ceram and cake
Tomorrow, Friday, is Postcard Day
in Ocala. Mayor Peek has issued a
proclamation urging the people of the
city' to mail as many postcards as
'possible to their friends in other
states reminding them of the advant advantages
ages advantages and attractions of Florida and
of the opening of another season.
Communities throughout the state are
staging postcard days and millions of
ea'rds are being mailed. The Marion
County Realtors Association is co co-oneratW
oneratW co-oneratW with the mayor. The real
tors are irivinc oostcards free to those
. who will mail them. The supply of
..the association is. of course, limited
and already many have obtained these
cards. A lone as the supply lasts,
the people of the city are urged to
obtain and mail them. Those wno ao
not obtain these cards are urged to
. Purchase as many as possible from
the ntnoo them. Every one
WW. .O O w
should maii at least a dozen. This
would insure the mailing of many
thousands of views to people through
OBt tho TTniQ Stat AS.
I IttW SwJ W r- mm
Pflftt.i,1. nKfainprf from the
WVM1 VS Vail KTV VWKV-
following members and associate
members of the realtors association
P. W. TV-f T T Tt TToll s S
Savage Jr., W. B. Thorn, W. M. Wil-
SOT) TiVJ w V T" P..,nl Xfiirar-
Elmer DeCamp, George Taylor, F. H.
Conner, Oct. 4. Rev. J. C. Boat Boat-wright
wright Boat-wright of Ocala came out Saturday,
visited among his members and filled
his regular appointment at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday. At this time Mr.
Boatwright was unanimously re recalled
called recalled to the pastorate of the church
for the ensuing year. The officers of
the church and Sunday school were
re-elected just as they stood.
J. W. Richardson, wife and children
and Miss Agnes Connre of Tavares,
motored to Conner Sunday and were
guests of their relatives, the families
of Jack Wellhoner and Eric Mills.
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Gnann
on Thursday. Sept. 2Sth, a fine boy,
who will be called R. O. Gnann Jr.
J. H. Hulburt and wife and "Uncle
Ned" Williamson and wife of Lake
Kerr, attended services at the Okla
waha Baptist church last Sunday.
Miss Alice Cordrey will entertain
the B. Y. P. U. with a social at her
home on Fridav evening.
While out fishing Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon Reed Garrettson killed a diamond-back
rattler measuring a little
over five feet. Reed will cure the
skin and keep is at a souvenir.
The union high school at Lynne
will be opened Monday, Oct. 9th. It
i3 understood that the dedication ex
ercises will take place on Tuesday.
following at which time a picnic din dinner
ner dinner will be spread on the grounds.
The patrons and the public generally
are invited and expected to be present.
Shady, Oct. 4. Mr. W. B. Jones
was a visitor to Gainesville Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wiggins of Ly Lyons.
ons. Lyons. Ga., arrived last week at the
home of Mr. L. A. Jones and will re remain
main remain probably all winter.
Mr. H. W. Douglas who has spent
the summer at Lake Weir with his
children, returned to Shady Saturday
.Mrs. George Buhl has named her in infant
fant infant son James DeWitt.
Mr. VanNess Seckinger and Miss
Rebecca Seckinger of Martel were
visitors here Friday afternoon.
We must correct the statement in
our last week's letter that said sev several
eral several new homes were to be built in
Shady soon. It should have been
barns instead of homes. However,
some tenant houses are to be erected
soon and one colored man is building
a rather nice looking residence.
Mrs. Joe Usher's baby was seriously
sick Monday and an Ocala physician
was called in. The baby is a little
The Shady B. Y. P. U. enjoyed a
visit to the Belleview union Sunday
evening. Those people are the most
cordial friends we have been among
for some time and we are hoping for
them success in all their undertak undertakings.
ings. undertakings. Upon the arrival of our union,
we were greeted by these people, and
served delicious punch and cake and
after the rendering of our program,
we had the pleasure of hearing Rev.
J. H. Martin preach one of his good
sermons. The Belleview union has
consented to put on a program at j
Shady church the fifth Sunday eve- i
ning in October and we are looking j
forward to a real treat. Keep this I
date ni mind and be there, friends. j
Now, friend Oxford, let me put you j
right about Mr. Home and Calvary, j
Fla. They are both in and a big part j
of Shady. Mr. Home has not gone to i
Georgia, either. The magical sand of
Shady has been in his shoes for years
and we believe he and his family are!
established here. Calvary is the 1
name of one of the three schools in i
Shady and a fine community.
The regular preaching services will
be conducted by the pastor here -next
Sunday morning and evening. The
Lord's Supper will be served at the
morning service. All members are
requested to be present.
CLYATT. IS SATISFIED
WITH PRESENT CONDITIONS
Editor Star: All of the proposed
amendments to the constitution are
for the purpose of, or will result in
more offices and jobs, increased ex
pense of government and more taxes.
The present constitution provides
for apportionment and has been ignor ignored
ed ignored for thirty five years, what assur assurance
ance assurance have we that any amendment
will be obeyed? It will increase the
membership about thirty per cent.
The senate from 32 to 38 members,
and as the last legislature created
so many little pocket borough tax
ridden counties, that the house will
have about 99 members. When you
increase the bulk the efficiency will be
decreased in proportion, and I don't
see how we can stand much more re reduction
duction reduction in that direction. But the
most serious objection has been point pointed
ed pointed out by the Bronson Times-Democrat,
which is that the amendment
instead of fixing a limitation for the
special session to be called by the
governor after the regular session
has failed or refused to pass an ap apportionment
portionment apportionment bill and you can rest
assured that no apportionment bill
will be passed at the regular session
if the amendment carries, but adds a
section repealing the present consti constitutional
tutional constitutional limitation of twenty days for
a special session. So under this
amendment with its repealing section,
a special session called to pass an
apportionment bill, might last longer
than the regular session, in fact I see
no constitutional way to get rid of it.
It may be ridiculous for a layman to
discuss grave constitutional questions,
and I suppose smart lawyers prepared
this amendment, but I would like for
some lawyer who is not too smart, to
explain the object or sense of putting
that section 2 in this proposed amend amendment.
ment. amendment. A repealing clause is a habit or
fad in passing statutes and are harm harmless,
less, harmless, but in this case it removes a
safeguard that by all means should
be retained. W. W. Clyatt.
Do you want substantial shoes for
yourself and children. If so, try
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
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
Possibly the Germans developed all
this "glider" skill by four years' ex experience
perience experience in gliding out of their prom promises
ises promises to pay. Boston Transcript.
You can get your garbage cans in
three sizes at B. GOLDMAN'S. 4-6t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, lhi
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothins
Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
If so the most helpful thing you can do now Is to contribute to
the Democratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the education educational
al educational work of the Letnocratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of getting the record of failure of this repub republican
lican republican Do-Nutiiing Congress and .Do-Nothing Administration before
tilt? people .and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the Si'AK to receive and receipt for contributions. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head-
GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or moneybunds to appeal to. it represents
only the people, therefore It appeals only to thenn.
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC YKAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was $185,000,000,000; it increased to
$.500,000,000,000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $115. $115.-odu.OOD.OOO.
odu.OOD.OOO. $115.-odu.OOD.OOO. The present estimated wealth of the United States Is
J225.o00.000.000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 In fifteen months under
isince the Republican party was voted into power in November.
1P-0, the American farmers alone have suffered a loss of near $30, $30,-000,000.000.
000,000.000. $30,-000,000.000. SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Re-publicans promised the country PROSPERITY; ther
have given it ADVERSITY.
They promised to stimulate agriculture and business; they
have given an Industrial panic and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 in 1920 to near $,000. $,000.-000.000
000.000 $,000.-000.000 in 1922.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes of the
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
Profits tax relieved the Big Interests of paying $450,000,000 In
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
They promised to reduce the blgh cost of living; they hare
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, and makes the farmer pay $5 on everything he buys for each
$1 of "protection" he gets.
They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; they
have increased the expenses of running the various departmemts of
the government (1923 budget), three years after the war IS3S.000. IS3S.000.-,000
,000 IS3S.000.-,000 compared to 1915. three years before the war with an estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 In addition or $1,000,000,060 Increase.
$1550 IIB !iCJ
Let Us Show You the Difference!
Vibration is destructive. It shortens
the life of a car. It takes the pleasure
out of riding because it causes rattles,
squeaks and other irritating noises.
Vibration is particularly annoying in
There is no perceptible period of vibra vibration
tion vibration in the Studebaker Light-Six at any
speed. This is due in part to Studebaker's
method of machining the crankshaft and
connecting rods on all surfaces. No other
car, at anywhere near the price, follows
Lack of vibration and the quiet,
smooth-running motor find quick ap approval
proval approval from everyone who rides in the
And every driver is similarly enthusi
astic over the way it throttles down to a
walking gait in high gear and the quick
response that follows the touch of the
Aside from its mechanical excellence,
the Light-Six Sedan is notable for its
sterling coach work. The substantial
body, like the chassis, is built complete
in Studebaker plants. Materials and
workmanship are of highest grade.
Long, semi-elliptic springs and deep,
restful, nine-inch cushions afford genuine
comfort. Upholstery is of a rich mohair
velvet plush good-looking and durable.
Today's price is the lowest at which
the Light-Six Sedan has ever been sold.
The name Studebaker on your car is
the best protection you can have!
Exhaust heater Bight-day clock. Thief-proof transmission lock. Cowl ventilator. Side coach lamps. Rain
visor and windshield cleaner. Inside locks on three doers and cutsu
Zir lock on right-hand front door.
Four door that swing wide open. Doie light. Mohair velvet plush upholstery.
MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories
5-Paa.. liV W. B., 40 H. P.
5-Pas:. 119' VT. B.. SO H. P.
7 -Pat., 126 W. B.. 60 H. P.
Sedan (Special), 2650
Cord Tirea Standard Equipment
Fort King Are. and Osceola Street.
PHOTOGRAPHS AT HALF PRICE
Or One Dozen for the Price of Half Half-Dozen
Dozen Half-Dozen on Fifty Orders Only,
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
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
Florida Auto Supply Company
TIRES AND TUBES
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,080
rciles. W e make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
314-320 N. Main St. OCAL.A, FI.A
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
Primitive thtugk it
VMSythis method of trottf
porting Firgima tobacco
ttr-ved thttarfy pLmUrt
Liggett & Mrcss Tobacco Co.
There's a natural sweetness
and purity of taste distinctive
to Virginia tobacco. It's a dif difference
ference difference you'll enjoy.
For cigarrtta Vhrpma
tabaca is tht best.
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1922
Leave Palalka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 H.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Pciaika .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Rente via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped- Pf
rick Motor Company will do M
When Blood Gets Yeast-Vitaminet-Ironized,
Then Pimples, Black
heads, Eruptions, Large
Here i3 a law of Nature, and you
can't get away from it. It never
fails. If you had enough ironized-yeast-vitamines
in your blood,
your skin would be remarkably
clear. But remember one thine, all
Ye. TTorrorw! Bnt Don't Worry, Iron
ized Yeant W ill Clear Your Skin
Quickly of All Kruptlona!
yeast vitamines must be Ironized
to produce these results. That's an another
other another fact you can't gret away from,
You Bet these necessary two things
when you take Ironized Yeast.
There is only one Ironized Yeast
produced in the world. It is not a
mere mixture of yeast and iron, but
Is yeast ironized. which is a sub substance
stance substance all by itself. Use the natural
method. Use Ironized Yeast. Cupid
makes faces at pimples. Eruptions,
blackheads and pimples are a social
and business disaster to thousands
of men and women. Get rid of that
breeder of disliko, a spotty face.
Ironized Yeast will make your skin
clear as a rose, increase the red
cells in your blood. Your organs
will work with more vigor, your
whole system feel new strength,
your nerves will pull up and work.
Ironized Yeast is sold at all drug
stores at $1.00 a package. Each pack package
age package contnins 60 tablets, each tablet
pealed. They never lose their power.
See that you get Ironized Yeast,
nothing else. M f'd only by Ironized
Yeast Co.. Atlanta. Ga. Pimples cost
money; cut out the cost!
When You Feel
WiH tone you up. For 50 years
a most successful remedy for
malarial fevers and a reKabla
general invigorating Tonic.
It will help to keep you well.
II aot told by year diUCTwt. write
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for thn roey than aij other
Kendrick, Oct. 4. Though we are
not heard from very often, we are
alive and quite a thriving little town.
The late rains are quite a blessing
upon the fall gardens and as yet there
has not been a super-abundance.
Mrs. Benson of Wildwood is visit visiting
ing visiting her sister, Mrs. J. N. Tiller.
Miss Laura Tyler, our efficient pri primary
mary primary teacher, spent last week-end at
her home in Summer-field.
The Irvine school has robbed us of
an attractive young lady, Miss Bessie
Mae Finley, who opened its doors on
Monday morning of this week. We
shall miss her from our midst but our
loss will be Irvine's gain.
Mr. C. G. Rose of Ocala is often
seen in town while looking after his
lime interests here.
Misses Geneva McCully and Leone
Brooks and Mr. James Rawls of Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship and Mr. S. B. Williams of
Terra Ceia, were callers on Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. McCully last Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb made a
business trip to Ocala Tuesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. We are sorry to report the illness of
Mrs. D. Chisena, and we hope that
she will soon be well again.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
ame Stricken from the Rfrftration
lAnt of Marina County
The Board of .'ounty Commissioners
will meet at their office in the Marion
county court houe at Ocala, Florida,
Friday. October 20th, 1922,
to hear complaints and to restore any
of the names erroneously stricken
from the registration lists, which are
Precinct Xo. 1
J. A. Rouvier. K. I1. Hollinrake.
J. II. Krinson. (Stephen Jewett.
L. K. Benjamin. Geo. G. Chambers.
U K. Brad dock.
A. J. Brigance.
Tobe V. Brown.
H. C. Bilbro.
Frank I. Butler.
W. II. Dodson.
I. R. Duffy.
J. O. Dekle.
G. W. Easterlins-
B. C. Greenwood.
G. G. Maynard.
JO. A. Mabley.
R. F. Mock.
P. G. Murphy.
J. C. Osteen.
I. K. Robinson.
W. A. Sessoms.
M. H. Temple.
J. 10. Van Horn.
F. Van Horn.
J. 10. Arntt.
G. I. Anderson.
Geo. V. Carpenter.
Geo. T. Condrey.
W. 8. Grimes.
J. C. Havis.
B. JO. Martin.
Precinct No. 2
J. B. Nichols.
Danne A. Oney.
Harriet A. Oney.
J. S. Pyle.
G. H. Pendleton.
I. H. Sumner.
M. J. Timmons Jr.
R. L. Timmons.
B. F. Timmons.
Precinct -o. 2.'t
J. B. Bias. J. P. Matlock".
Lloyd Dowd. Maud A. Matlock.
James Franklin. B. F. Swearingen.
A. B. Grannis. T. C. West.
J. W. Lolly.
Precinct No. 25
II. W. Batxer. I. N DeLong.
Precinct No. 2S
J. L. DeVon. Dan Monroe.
By order of the board.
T. D. LANCASTER Jr.. Clerk.
Those- who are doing business with without
out without a 1022-2:; license are violating the
law and subject to a tine.
W. W. Stripling.
3-3t Tax Collector, Marion County.
Candler, Oct. 4. Mrs. S. II. Mallett
of St. Petersburg, spent several days
last week visiting at the home of J.
Miss Nellie Brogden, after several
weeks visit here, has returned to
Rev. J. L. Jones of Belleview filled
the pulpit at the Methodist church
Sunday morning. The pastor. Rev.
W. E. Searles, now in New York, will
return next week.
Mrs. A. Sylvester is quite sick with
something like the grip, but there has
not been a case of dengue here yet.
Work began today on Mrs. Alice
Johnson's cottage she is going to
build near the school house.
Mr. John Mathews is picking and
shipping his oranges to the citrus ex exchange
change exchange packing house in Ocala. The
fruit is beginning to show some color
and several crops have been sold and
the fruit is being sent to Leesburg to
be packed. The packing house here
has not started yet.
Mr. John Haller has returned home
from a month's visit in the north.
Mr. Haller is not well, being confined
to the house.
Albert Marshall, George Pritchett
and Phil Fort Jr. are packing oranges
The public school at this place is
getting on fine under the care of an
experienced teacher. Mrs. Cora Moore
of St. Petersburg. Not in many years
has the school been as large as it is
this term, about thirty pupils.
Little Miss Dorothy Williams, after
a visit at the home of her grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. McClain, has
returned to her home in Tampa.
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf
Nam en Of InMpectorx anil Clerk To
Serve In General Klectlon
November 7th, 1022
Precinct No. 1
A to L: N. P. Davis. N. R. Dehon. TO.
C. Jordan, inspectors: M. C Izlar, clerk.
M to Z: M. U Reynolds, A. A. Van-
denbrock, C. K. Winston, inspectors;
D. B. Mayo, clerk.
Precinct No. 2
D. S. Cromartie. J. B. Devoe, J. C.
Dupree, inspectors; W. H. Bishop,
Precinct No. 3
C. M. iMathews, H. W. Mixson. F. E.
Smoak, inspectors; J. M. Mathews,
Precinct No. 4
Newcomb Barco, J. L. B. Hudgens,
Geo. V. Mills, inspectors; C. R. Veal,
Precinct No. 5
J. T. Hutchins, T. 10. Hutchins, T. F.
Morgan, inspectors; J. D. Moon, clerk.
Precinct No. 6
Alex Brooks, Sam W. Jordan, J. T.
Ross, inspectors; and II. A. Ross, clerk.
Precinct No. 7
George- Buhl. J. M. Goin. William
Leak, inspetcors; L. L. Home, clerk.
Precinct No. 8
J. E. Branch, J. T. Hough, A. D. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, inspectors; C. P. Davis, clerk.
Precinct No. O
John T. Lewis, 10. Hall. John J.
Smith, inspectors; A. W. Young, clerk.
Precinct No. lft
J. F. Hornbeck, J. C. Pillans. S. J.
Martin, inspectors; G. W. Brant Jr.,
Precinct No. 11
X. A. Fort. William Godwin. Eric R.
Mill.s inspectors; F. C Smith, clerk.
Precinct No. 12
W. P. Williamson, Calvin Long. John
McQuaig, inspectors; T. S. Crossley,
Precinct No. 13
W. D. Cowart, J. S. Grantham, Har Harmon
mon Harmon Hall, inspectors; W. H. Cook,
Precinct No. 14
J. E. Coleman. C. J. Rast. Will Groff,
inspectors; D. B. Brinson. clerk.
Precinct No. 15
John W. Ethridge. Mitchell Rigdon,
Frank E. Riley, inspectors; Claude Mc Mc-Craney,
Craney, Mc-Craney, clerk.
Precinct No. 16
A. J. Douglas, IX O. Ellis, R. N.
Moody, inspectors: W. J. Crosby, clerk.
Precinct No. 17
R. A. Baskin. R. H. Connell, B. F.
Forbes, inspectors; W. C. Credle, clerk.
Precinct No. IS
J. E. Turnipseed, E. G. Reiff. S. V.
Knoblock, inspectors; N. J. Townsend,
Precinct No. 19
Ed. C. Albertson. W. C. Black. J. P.
Devaney, inspectors; Robt D. Douglas,
Precinct No. 20
P.. R. Elitch. Gary V. Blitch, J. T.
Burgess, inspectors; Landis Blitch,
Precinct No. 21
J. E. Pelot. James J. Nelson, A. L.
Xott, inspectors, O. M. Gale, clerk.
Precinct No. 22
W. B. Brabham, W. E. Christian. II.
L. Dickson, inspectors: C. H. Bateman,
Precinct No. 23
R. J. Perry, Robert Shaw, J. H. La Lanier,
nier, Lanier, inspectors: M. M. Proctor, clerk.
Precinct No. 24
L. A. Bridges, B. J. Benson. C. E.
Hood, inspectors; C. P. Hood, clerk.
Precinct No. 25
P.en D. Belcher, J. X. Marshall, J. II.
Mathews, inspectors; Albert tMcClaln,
Precinct No. 26
John F. Carlton, Will Pasteur. J. W.
Luff man, inspectors; L. B. Burton,
Precinct No. 27
J. P. Dudley. John R. Hogan, R. A.
Hogan, inspectors; R. L. Brinson, clerk.
Precinct No. 25
E. W. Crider, C. E. Lucius. J. A.
Scroggie, inspectors; J. W. Piatt, clerk.
Precinct No. 20
W. B. L-vingston. Ernest Lee, Geo.
X. Shealy, inspectors; J. B. Mallov,
Precinct No. 30
X. J. Seckinger, J. H. 4?eckinger, D.
A. Walker, inspectors; H. L. Shearer,
Precinct No. 31
E. H. Hogan. B. i5. Jennings. D. M.
Kinard, inspectors: A. D. Carter, clerk.
I Precinct No. 32
r. n. irpner, J. v. Feaster. J. H.
Gbtdney, inspectors: W. D. Mixson.
Precinct No. 33
S. B. Brook. T. H. Pniiips. W. M
Rawls. inspectors: S. J. McCullv, clerk.
The foregoing were appointed in inspectors
spectors inspectors and clerks by the board of
county commissioners at their meeting
October 2nd, 1922, to serve at election
to be held Xov ember 7th. 1922.
T. D. LANCASTER Jr., Clerk:.
Oxford, Oct. 4. Yes, been down to
Webster. Mr. Getzen who was report reported
ed reported some time ago as having ginned
the first bale of cotton July 15th, that
weighed over a thousand pounds (Gee,
that was some bale of cotton), has
now really ginned his first bale, and
is doing good business in that line,
considering the wet season. Saw some
good looking fall cucumbers and un understand
derstand understand that some few are being
shipped and the growers are realizing
good prices for same. Mr. John F.
Hayes has withdrawn some of his in interest
terest interest from Webster and moved to
Tarry town, a few miles south, and is
now in the mercantile business, which
is auite an improvement to the little
burg, as that is the first business to
be established there.
Saw several Colemanites mingling
with the Webster people., among them
ex-Commissioner Ed Curington., Mrs.
J. J. Caruthers and daughter, Miss
Mr. T. M. Curington and family of
Coleman have located at Webster for
the present, while their son. Prof.
Orel Curington is holding the prin prin-cipalship
cipalship prin-cipalship of the Webster school.
"Quite a few?" wonder how many
that was? went to Salt Springs from
Oxford last Saturday, returning late
Mrs. Clara Nichols and Mr. W. L.
Brinson of Oxford and Mr. A. L.
Caruthers and Mr. Walter Nichols of
Long Hammock, went to Center Hill
last Tuesday to attend the Baptist
You all have heard of protracted
meetings, of course you have; but we
have here in Oxford protracted car-
Denters in the persons of Mr. H. J.
Eyres and Mr. Starkweathers. They
have been holding on now for about
three weeks and inform us that they
will soon have all the lumber convert
ed into a dwelling.
Several parties went from Oxford
to Webster last Sunday visiting, and
several from Webster came to Oxford
on the same mission. What a saving
there might be, if each party would
get the others to do their visiting for
them. But, poor simps, few ever
study that kind of economy.
Don't be too hard on the T.-U. and
Mr. Harrell, Mr. Editor, about their
spelling. We hear certificate holders
say such things as "I don't know
nothing," "I ain't going nowhere,"
"mere is it at?" "Where are you
going to," "I don't want nothing," etc.
Blitchton, Oct. 4. The county
agent, Mr. C. A. Moore, visited some
or our farmers last week.
Rev. Burnette of Williston preached
at. the Baptist church Sunday after
Our school opened Monday at Fel
lowship with 83 pupils. Miss Parrish
is making her home with Mrs. klla
Crumpton, Miss Dodd is with Mrs.
S. B. Brooks, Miss Turner is staying
with Mrs. F. E. Fant and Miss Guess
is at the home of Mrs. Minnie Ham Ham-mons.
mons. Ham-mons. Mr. Davis Fant is on the sick list.
A number of our young people en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a picnic at Silver Springs Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Loonis Blitch spent Sunday at
his home here.
Dr. Nichols of Ocala was a Tuesday
Several of our people attended re
vival services at Morriston Tuesday
There was a sing at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Blitch Sunday
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
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
Letters Of A Florida Citrus
Grower To His Nephew
From Jonas Arland at Hammock
roves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, BentonvUle, Mich.
Old Miss Brown has her nephew hero tor a visit. Yesterday she confided
that she didn't now whether Willie was corrupting her parrot or the parrot
was corrupting Willie; but there were evident fallings from Grace on the part
of both, and she either was going to hare to send Willie home or send the
parrot away for the rest of Wane's stay.
This along with my receipt of your letter to the effect you had been
pretty strongly sold on the idea of turning your fruit over to a national mar marketing
keting marketing organization to be sold under their Pink Parrot brand is rather a co coincidence.
incidence. coincidence. It is evident that the Pink Parrot folks have been trying to cor corrupt
rupt corrupt you, but I sincerely hope they have not gone very far with It.
2 am not inclined to underestimate them; but I would point out thjat
they have a great many irons in the fire, so that their organization is not
so large in proportion to their undertakings as one might at first think.
If you decide to turn your fruit over to them, you can only help
building up prestige for the Pink Parrot brand, which belongs solely to them.
If, on the contrary, you take my advice and join the Florida Citrus Exchange,
you at once become part owner in the Sealdsweet trademark, which distin distinguishes
guishes distinguishes our fruit, and no one can take the ownership away from you. The
more we build up the prestige of the Sealdsweet trademark with the fruit
trade, and with consumers through oar national advertising, the more we
are building for ourselves.
Already we have done a great deal by establishing a reputation for the
Sealdsweet trademark. That is best shown by figures of the auction markets
where all sales are a matter of definite record. They show conclusively that
in recent years we have obtained higher averages for fruit of each grade than
have been obtained for all other Florida citrus fruit sold in competition, with
Sealdsweet. There is no doubt this same condition holds good in outside
private sales markets, but we have made no claims in connection with these
because sales in these markets are not a matter of definite record. They
might be disputed; but no one has yet challenged the accuracy of the figures
compiled from the auction markets. I believe Sealdsweet must be a better
trademark with a better reputation than any other in use in Florida, else
why these better prices paid for Sealdsweet?
Again, the Florida Citrus Exchange is an Institution of Florida growers,
by Florida growers, and for Florida growers. It is Inseparable from Florida.
Its operations benefit purely Florida growers and owners of property in
Florida. The Pink Parrot folks are spread out over the country. They cannot
make any -special effort in behalf of Florida for that reason. If they wished,
they could withdraw entirely from Florida and SOU not affect their total
operations very much.
These things are aside from the fact that the Pink Parrot organization
is a commercial one operating for profit, which must be obtained somewhere
between the growers and the markets. The Florida Citrus Exchange being
a co-operative organization, owned by the growers whose fruit it handles,
makes no profit between the growers and the markets, but returns to the
producers every cent which their fruit brings, less only its very economical
cost of operating. If the Florida Citrus Exchange were a small organization.
it might be claimed by some that greater volume gave them a chance to
obtain greater economy. However, that is not the case. The great volume
which the Florida- Citrus Exchange now handles enables it to make sales
at very lowest cost In fact, I believe it is generally conceded that the
Exchange's selling cost is the lowest of any organization handling Florida
There is Kothing particularly spectacular about the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange or its operations. It is a business organization of Florida growers. 18
doesn't depend for effectiveness upon any particular star, or stars. On the
contrary, it is so arranged that any man, or several men, may drop out of
the active handling of its affairs and the business go forward without hesita
tion and with unceasing effectiveness.
I suggest you consider all these things carefully before you sign a Pink
Parrot contract, remembering that a man's handwriting is never so bad ft
cannot be read correctly after he has signed somewhere on the dotted line.
Also, that from the standpoint of being able to let go when ready, it 18 often
better to take a bull by the tail rather than by the horns.
It may be well to remember that I have not gotten all my Information
at the Florida end of the line. I have made numbers of trips around toe
markets, both before I joined the Florida Citrus Exchange and since. hare
the privilege of knowing some sizable fruit jobbers rather intimately. I know
that the fruit trade in general is disposed to give preference to the Florida
Citrus Exchange. The tendency in these days is all toward reducing the num number
ber number of handlings and the number of profits on foodstuffs. Jobbers prefer to
deal with the Florida Citrus Exchange because it means getting their fruit
direct from the producers with no profit in between. They give the same
preference to other growers' co-operative marketing organizations which hare
made good, and have established reputations for dependable padk and square
deal. The Exchange certainly has an excellent reputation in this respect.
In fact, if it were a commercial organization and did it bookkeeping fa at
commercial way, it would be justified in carrying this good wtQ an its books
at a good many hundred thousand dollars, while on the basis which many
commercial concerns value their trademarks, Sealdsweet must be worth at
least a million dollars to the Exchange growers who own it.
For nearly ten years now we have been .advertising SealdJweeet. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of thousands of Northern housewives have learned to value Sealdsweet
oranges and grapefruit for their own sake. They demand them from their
grocers and fruit dealers, who, in turn, demand Sealdsweet from the jobbers.
This definite, created demand, plus, the reputation of Sealdsweet with the fruit
trade is what accounts for our being able to obtain higher prices on the
average for Sealdsweet than others are getting for citrus fruits under other
I have had it figured out for me, and I am sure correctly, that during these
ten years our advertising has in no way been an expense. That ia, during
this period we have on the average received sufficiently more for our fruit
not only to pay the Immediate cost of advertising, but to show us a profit
&9 well, jln addition, we have had all the advantages of stimulating demand
through the increased consumption which the advertising brought. It should
be remembered it is the advertising of the Florida Citrus Exchange, and Vit
alone, which has kept the consumption of our oranges and grapefruit 80 stimu stimulated
lated stimulated that it has more than kept pace with the tremendous increase we have
had in production.
Right here, let me point out one big advantage we have over some other
folks. A man or a woman has confidence in any brand or trademark just
in proportion to the satisfactory experience with the products sold under it.
There is always the posibility of someone losing confidence In Pink Parrot
oranges because of some unsatisfactory experience with a Pink Parrot canta cantaloupe.
loupe. cantaloupe. Sealdsweet is ours. It belongs to us. Best of all, it is wholly under
our own control right here in Florida; and is used only in connection with
citrus fruits. The Florida Citrus Exchange has had any number of proposi propositions
tions propositions put up to it from time to time frosa people who wanted to use Sealdsweet
on jellies, marmalades or what not They have appreciated the tremendous
selling value of this well known trademark. However, the management al always
ways always has stood steadfast in confining Sealdsweet to our oranges, grapefruit
and tangerines. I believe that policy bas paid substantial dividends up to
now, and will continue to pay in the future.
George Hopper says that money has been important to the human family
ever since the dove went out and brought the green back to Noah. I am not
one of those who urges membership in the Florida Citrus Exchange for senti sentimental
mental sentimental reasons; but I believe that othera should consider membership in the
organization on the same basis that I do my own, which is because I believe
it obtains for me in the long run more money for my : fruit than I could get
in any other way.
With best love to Etta, the youngsters and yourself, I am, as ever,
Your Uncle, JONAS.
on -Meat -I
Best Steak .20c
Shoulder Steak 15c
Veal Cutlets 30c
Veal Chops 30c
Veal Roast 25c
Veal Stew 12c
Pork Chops 20c
Pork Ham J ---..25c
Pork Stew -...15c
Pork Sausage ...I20c
Pork and Beef SausagelSc
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
TIE 0CMA MZMK
IS NOW SHOWING
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS
FULL LINE OF
Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps
lor Men, Women and Children
Sweaters, Coat and Slip-Over Sweaters
Beautiful line of
Dress and Blouses,
displaying many ol
the newest shades
Prices are in
reach and service
Big Bargains in Elastic Seam Drawers.
Two pairs tor 75c, the price of one pair.
CHILDREN'S SCHOOL CAPS AND WALTON SCHOOL SHOES
ARE HERE. ALSO, SCHOOL SUPPLIES
1 LET US SERVE YOU WHILE OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE
F. P. Gaisoi, Prop.
SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
This letter constitutes the fifth installment of a aeries. Additional
ones will be published In early Issues.
The form of the oak tree Is the true
embodiment of nobility, for when
grown fairly and naturally it is a per perfect
fect perfect emblem of Its qualities, so firm
set, 60 massive, and strong; you may
always know it Instantly, whether as
a wintry skeleton form, bare, and
gnarled, and angular, or in its sum summer
mer summer g-arb of rich and finely massed
foliage, always the monarch of the
woods. ills Henrietta Dumont.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
How Noiseless. Is the Growth.
Much has been accomplished; more
tffn people are aware, so gradual has
been the advance. How noiseless I
the growth of corn! Watch It night
and day for a week; and you will never
see It growing; but return after twe
months, and you will find It all whiten whitening
ing whitening for the harvest; such, and M
Imperceptible In the stages of thei
motion, are the victories ox the
Advertise 2n the Evening Star.
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
It is just 50 years since America's
national park policy was inaugurated.
Half a century ago Congress voted
that an immense tract of land in Wy
oming, since called Yellowstone Park,
should be dedicated as a "public pleas
ure ground and o game preserve."
Todav there are 19 national park re
servations in the Unite! States, cover
ing a total area of considerably more
than 10,000 square miles.
In one column of a New York daily
is advice to burn coke and in another
column is the news that there will be
none to burn. That's what we call
rubbing salt in the woun&-New
York Call. .
In computing bootleggin
those of the undertaker mustrnotibe
overlooked. manon staiv :
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1922
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
X5c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
dvaae except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising; accounts.
FORD FOR SALE 1922 model Ford
touring car at a bargain. R. R.
Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 10-5-3t
FOR SALE Auto shed. Inquire of
Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 4-6t
PROCLAMATION BY THE MAYOR
Naming Friday, October 6th, as Poet-
Card Day for Ocala
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
FURNISHED APARTMENT Three
rooms and bath, running water and
gas range in kitchen; suitable for
two adults; two blocks from post post-office.
office. post-office. Inquire at the Elite Shop, tf
Whereas, the various communities
in Florida are setting aside at this
time certain days as "Post Card Day,"
and are urging everyone to mail post
cards to all of their friends in other
states to make better known the at attractions
tractions attractions and advantages of our won
derful state and to serve as a re
minder of the opening of another win winter
ter winter season, therefore I, as mayor of
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
friend3 in other parts of the country.
Eugene G. Peek, Mayor.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
EARLY MORNING FIRE
Mrs. Will Dye went to Sparr today
for a visit with her friend, Mrs. Allen
Mrs. Harry Walters and Mrs. E. G.
Lindner went to Jacksonville yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon for a short stay.
All signs point to advance in Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S
on Ginghams, Outings, Muslins.
Starting today we will receive Apa Apa-lachicola
lachicola Apa-lachicola oysters every day. Phone
562. Dell ery. Crescent Fish Mar Market.
ket. Market. 3-6t
see our newest novelty ettects in
ladies' Red Cross footwear. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. 5-tf
The fire at 4:30 this morning prac practically
tically practically finished the destruction, that
time had begun, of the old cars of
the Silver Springs & Gulf railroad.
These cars have for years been stand
ing on the old sidetrack just east of
the L. R. Chazal & Sons Company's
warehouse. Many years aeo the cars
stood under a shed. The elements and
several fires destroyed the shed. The
cars for a lone time had window-
panes and plush cushions but the win windows
dows windows finally succumbed to the artil
lery of the small boy rock brigade,
5-2tan cushions rotted away through
exposure. Last night's fire left very
little of the old relics of the Herbert
FIRE CHIEF HAD LARGE NIGHT
Mrs. Mallory Liddon of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
H. A. Waterman, on Wenona street.
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 some-'
' some-' where between Star office and Hel-
venston's store, going by the south
tide of postoffice and down South
Magnolia street. Finder please re-
turn to the Star office and receive
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
run klwi un ort King avenue,
. close in, furnished rooms. Phone
JFOR RENT Rooms furnished or un un-furnished
furnished un-furnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths
Kooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
. call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude
baker 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
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Fire Chief Chambers had a strenu
ous night s work last night. About
10:30 he was called out to do pound
I 1 i i i i c j i i r I
C. E. Griefs of the Chevrolet Motor auiy ana cnaseu auoui Iori neaa M
cows all over the eastern rart of the
city. He started them at Meffert's
and followed them across to Oklawaha
in the Chace addition, where they gave
him the sliD. The second time Chief
Chambers went to bed he had to r:se
and respond to the firm alarm at the
S. S. & G. terminals. He had an
other but that's another story.
Company, Detroit, is in the city and
will sell Chevrolet cars for the local
fdeal, Mr. C. E. Simmons.
Mr. Jake Gerig has succumbed to
the aches of the dengue and is absent
from his post of duty at his drug
" 4 (R'
r- - i
I f is v H ? i I
if- ..... 1
Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home necessity that always pay3 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 w?.y in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, so ice is a mighty low prem-
U mm to pav for such excellent health insurance.
1 OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.
4 mm' 1
Boick 6, 1920
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
Mr. and Mrs. Jeans and children of
Sylvester, Ga., are in the city for a
stay of several months and are com
fortably located at the Colonial.
Largest and most complete assort assortment
ment assortment of men's hats shown in Ocala.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 5-tf
"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on
your hats, men." FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Miss Rhoda Rhody, who has spent
the past few months at her old home
in Patton, Penn., has sailed from New
York and expects to be in Ocala in a
Young City Manager Brumby has a
new suit 01 clothes. lhe outht is
complete and is the gift of his grand
mother. It consists of a suit of over
alls, a work shirt, a broad-brimmed
straw hat and all equipment thereto
including red bandana handkerchief,
cigarettes, matches, dice and revolver.
Young Master Brumby is strutting
his stuff around the streets today and
no one dares to question his right to
all the sidewalk he needs. He is very
proud of his new outfit and walks
around in it like a grown man but he
refuses to nut the cigarettes in his
mouth because he says "burn."
0CKLAW AHA VALLEY R. R. CO
lvirs I M. MrhPAn and nrt ( snn
rn j' j i .u for the foundations of Mr. L.
the week from a visit of a couple of
months with friends and relatives in
Charlotte, N. C.
Swagger line Men's Caps. Fishel's.
Come early and get your Society
rand suits. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Company. 5-tf
Ground was broken this morning
der's new home on East Broadway,
just ( west of the Robert Marsh home.
When completed Mr. Ponder will have
one of the prettiest little bungalows
in the city. George MacKay & Com Company
pany Company are Jthe contractors.
I am pleased to announce my return
t( Of-ilA and will devote mv entire
time to my omce at la L. .Broadway,
with the Weihe Company.
Office equipment complete and up-
to-date as anything in the South, as assuring
suring assuring you of accurate diagnosis of
your eye trouble.
A complete shop equipment has
been installed, including lens grinding
equipment, which will enable me to
give prompt service.
The utmost care is assured you
from the examination of your eyes to
the making up of your special pre prescription
scription prescription in glasses.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
18 E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
If you would Dollars save, buy Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCALA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Trains 71 and 72
Leave Palatka Daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala Daily 11:00 A. M.
Leave Ocala Daily 1:25 P. M.
Arrive Palatka Daily 4:25 P. M.
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.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
Trains 73 and 74
Leave Palatka 2:30 P. M.
Arrive Ocala 6:30 P. M.
Leave Ocala 7:30 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 11:30 P. M.
Mrs. Gertrude Gill of Georgia has
rented the Dunn house at 316 Fort
King avenue, recently vacated by Mr.
and Mrs. T. M. Moore, and expects to
conduct same as an upto-date board
The Eastern Star sewing circls
held its regular meeting yesterday
afternoon with a good attendance.
After a couple of hours of work a
special rehearsal was held, to get
ready for the official visit of the grand
Mrs. D. M. Roberts of Green Cove
Springs, has arrived in Ocala and
will take charge of the dining room
of the Colonial Hotel. Ms. Roberts
is experienced in this line of work.
She has been running the hotel at
Green Cove Springs. Mrs. Roberts
expects to open the dining room Sun Sunday
day Sunday noon for the first time.
The Baltimore and Philadelphia
steamers of Merchants & Miners from
Jacksonville supply exceptional and
economical trips. Full information on
request to Mr. C. M. Haile, General
Agent, Jacksonville. It
Arrival and departure of passenger
tins at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
8:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
' j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:60 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
"2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1 :85 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :30 pm
? 4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Nearly 14 per cent of the quail's
food for the year consists of animal
matter, such as insects and their al allies.
lies. allies. The quail has no superior as a
weed destroyer. It is a good ranger
and will patrol every day all the fields
in its vicinity in search of food.
German dealers have been able to
place Chinese rice in the markets of
Columbia, South America, at a lower
price than the American dealers.
Eeo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
SUIT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five galion
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
Mr. Carson Bradford and son and
father-in-law, Mr. Bright of Nash
ville, Tenn., and North Lake Weir,
are visitors in the city today. Mr.
T .1 1 11" t. i .
oraaiora is aengntea with tne new
road that Marion county is building
by his door.
Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe, who
ave been staying with their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, moved
yesterday into their new home on
Tuscawilla street, which until recent recently
ly recently was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. W.
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. 5-7t
"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport
Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Thomas have
received a letter from their eldest
son, Moultrie, now one of the most
active young men on one of Uncle
Sam's warships. Moultrie's ship was
at a Siberian port when his letter was
mailed but has ere now sailed for
Kong Kong. He is one Ocala boy who
is seeing the world.
W. L. Scott, the well known engi
ness running on the Homosassa line,
is building a comfortable house at
Homosassa. The house consists most
ly of screened porches where he can
get away from mosquitoes, and Mr.
Scott has already named it Sir Walter
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Reoaired
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SEHVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
. r i.
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 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 a
monument for a surpriiingly
small cum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
Will take pupils in violin, piano and Tiaveio Knit Jackets ana ve!t. New New-voice
voice New-voice with theory lessons free. Terms Knit and Grenadine neckties and
reasonable. Will offer classes in his- havy cord knit slip-over sweaters,
tory of music, sight singing, dictation school day kind, are among the new
and ear training for small fee. Special arrivals at JORDAN'S men's wear
Utont; niven nut rf town nnnils. aepanmeni U.1S WeeK. 41 -l
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and ?2 I Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf 1 Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf I
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
Cards received in Ocala from Mr.
and Mrs. Guy Miller state that after
a short stay at Daytona Beach, they
are now at North Lake Weir and that
Mr. Miller has been sick with dengue
for several days.
After an absence of many days, we
were glad to receive a visit from Rev.
J. J. Neighbour today. Mr. and Mrs.
Neighbour went to Lake Weir this
afternoon, but Mr. Neighbour expects
to meet his congregation at the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church Sunday morning.
EVER WEAR HOSIERY, guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed kind. FISHEL'S. 5-2t
The following members of the
Ocala Chapter. O. E. S.. were visitors
to Belleview last ni?ht: Mrs. F. G.
B. Weihe, worthy matron, Dr. K. J.
Weihe, worthy patron, Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb.. Miss
Julia Webb and Mrs. B. F. Condon.
Mrs. C. M. Collins and little C. M.
Jr., from Providence, R. I., are in the
city on a visit to the former's sister,
Mrs. E. A. Snowden.
W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
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.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
1!l!ll!'ltHmJH Mil 1 1 1 1 1 1 TT T H T TTTT TT'ITTTTTTTTTTT TTTT TTTTTTTTTTT
Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and children
of Jacksonville, are recent arrivals.
Mr. Cooler is with the Loncala Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Company, having taken Mr. G.
T. Condrey's place, Mr. and Mrs.
Cooper will be guests of Mr. and Mrs.
R. V. Ott until thev find apartments.
Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 550. 5-tf
"You heard us the first time, men,
buy HATS at FISHEL'S and save
Mrs. N. N. Schneider of Plant City,
grand matron of the Eastern Stars,
will arrive in Ocala tomorrow from
Island Grove, for her official visit to
the Ocala chapter. It is hoped that
there will be a large attendance at
the meeting tomorrow night at eight
o'clock. All visiting members of the
order are cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. Schneider was in Belleview last
night and a number of the members
of the Ocala chapter were present.
Mrs. Carver and two daughters,
Misses Willma and Edna B.. and Mrs.
Lowman and two small sons have
taken apartments with Mrs. Snowden
on iortn tsancnez streei.
Mr. G. T. Condrey and family left
today for their ne whome in Inverness.
Miss Donnie Sims, who has been
living at the home of Mrs. Annie
Akins, has moved to the Colonial.
Mrs. J. G. Lege leaves tomorrow for
Washington, D. C, where she will
spend the next three weeks.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Colonial Dining Room Opens
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8
For Dinner, 12:30 to 2:00 P.M.
HOME COOKING AT REASONA REASONABLE
BLE REASONABLE PRICES
MRS. D. M. ROBERTS
Discounting the Dssanmt0
You dont have to be a shrewd bargainer ftxest the booom
the new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Crjrd.
Instead of lisdrKrii at ahfch pec& to pftr-fSp r?W to
Too can tee from the fig; i ret below fhs&iis k3mti daed p"p f&iBj'f
than the net price vou fezB-sked toyfUwaaay fcaogdSa'fm'J
tires of nnkoowa valtrPi
We believe the avgeags man would tathet buy fSaeaon thlaY rrrlfc imrt
open ba&ia, and assure himself a prodoctcfgrnTsnfrrd vrac&u
The new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Coed ir xnado of lrighgrada
long-staple cotton and it embodies the patented Goodyear tnetbod
of group-ply construction.
In design, materials and mffrwf f fwwjwilu rvlyf flff
product, bmlt to safeguard the world-wide Goodyear reputation.
It has a different tread from the famous AQ-Weather Tread Coed
a new tread with a deep, clean-cut, cog-Cke pattern and it sellfar
Compare these prices with NET prices you are asked tm pay fr mttt disctmwt" Coo
30 3J Clincher $12.50
30x3M Sergkt Side. 13.50
32xJ Straight Side.. 19.25
31x4 Straight Side.. 22.20
32 x4 Straight Side. $2430
33x4 Strait Side. 25.25
34x4 SmightStdo.. 25.90
32x 44 Sfitwght Side. 3 1.45
33x4K Straight fide. $32JS
34x4K Straight SSd.. 32.95
33x5 Straight Side,. 3900
35x5 Straight Side,. 4U0S
ThtJi prices indade manufacturer' t excite Ux
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch
FOR SALE BY
McLEOD & WATERS
CuRiN LR OSCEOLA & FORT KixN G
For Prompt Service Phone 170. Studebaker Automobiles International Irucks
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06319
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 05, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06319
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 10 October
3 5 5
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