The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06320

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NO
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES

EVEN

STAIR

OCALA

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy in south and central andprobably showers in extreme north portion tonight and Saturday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 70; This Afternoon, 90.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:24; Sets, 6:07 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 239
. f t 1 1

FOG AIDING THE
FIRE FIGHTERS
PUBLIC GROUP FIRM
KEMAL BELIEVES
SKY IS CLEARING
RESCUED BY A SCHNEIDER fILL
BELATED RAIN 1IIACE TWO CITIES
E
FOR ENDURANCE
FOR THE
FOR LOIR PAY

AVIATII

RECORD

AIT

VICTORY

A

Sends an Optimistic Message to His
Mohammendan Compatriots
In Stamboul

Angora, Oct. 6. Mu3tapha Kemal

has sent the following message to the; rain this morning naa vircuauy
people of Constantinople: "I offer quenched the forest fires about the
greetings to my friends in Constant!-: city which took a toll of possibly
nople and hope soon to meet them per-' sixty lives, wiped out the town of
sonally. Peace will be concluded with ; Haileybury and several smaller settle settle-a
a settle-a realization of our national aspira- ments. Thirty-three bodies have been
tions. The whole world now is with: recovered in the scarred wreckage
us. Humanity applauds us. The that a week ago was Haileybury. Many
saner spirits even of Great Britain score persons are missing. Train loads
favor our cause and many of her pub- of tents, food, bedding and other sup sup-lic
lic sup-lic men who hitherto have misguided-i plies are arriving now to aid the 5000
ly opposed us have seen the truth and homeless who have wandered into
changed their sentiment toward us." j Cobalt.

TICKING OFF MORE TALK
Constantinople, Oct. 6. After a
conference for' most of the night, the i
high commissioners, military expects
and allied generals this morning pre-:
pared to leave again for Mudania for ;
a resumption of the armistice confer- J
ence.
FRANCE MAKES A KICK j
!
Paris, Oct. 6. The French govern-10
ment has instructed its minister at'
Athens to protest against the Greek j
governments having sent reinforce-
ments to the Greek army in Thrace.
DEADLOCK AT MUDANIA
London, Oct. 6. The Mudania con conference,
ference, conference, is not ended, it was officially
stated at the conclusion of the Brit British
ish British cabinet meeting this morning, but
is deadlocked and cannot be resumed
before the British and French govern governments
ments governments have conferred over the situa
tion.
Lord Curzon. British foreign
secretary, will leave immediately for
Paris to see Premier Poincare
KLONCILIUM TRIES
TO CLEAR CLARKE
Atlanta, Oct. 6. Denial that the
charges against Edward Y. Clarke,
imperial -wizard protein of the Kuklux
Klan, who yesterday was indict on an
allegation of "using the mails to ef effect
fect effect a scheme to defraud" were true,
was contained in a statement of the
imperial kloncilium, the ruling body
of the klan, made public today.
Made Improper Use of the Mails
E. Y. Clarke, imperial wizard pro pro-tem
tem pro-tem of the Knights of the Ku Klux
Klan, was indicted by the United
States grand jury here yesterday on
charges of "using the mails to effect
scheme to defraud." He was released
on bond of $500.
The charges against Mr. Clarke,
who yesterday announced his resigna resignation
tion resignation as pro tempore head of the klan
to take effect November 10, are based,
according to the true bill rendered by
the grand jury, on alleged use of the
mails in collecting money from cer certain
tain certain members, subordinate officers and
employes of the Ku Klux Klan on the
prtense that such moneys would be
used to pay premiums to surety com companies
panies companies furnishing bonds for these
klansmen.
The indictment alleged that the
sums collected were in excess of the
amount required to pay such prem premiums,
iums, premiums, and that this excess was con converted
verted converted to the personal use and benefit
of Mr. Clarke.
Mrs. T. E. Maffett returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from Dade City, where she went
Tuesday for a short visit with her
parents. Mrs. Maffett is a bride of a
few weeks and while she was at her
former home she was complimented by
three of her friends with a delightful
party given m her honorv the invita-
tion list including about forty-five
friends. The affair was held at the
club house which was beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated for the occasion. Several in interesting
teresting interesting contests were enjoyed by
the guests, one of the cleverest of
which was a movie contest at which
Mrs. Maffett was the "star." A num number
ber number of pictures of leading movie ac actresses
tresses actresses were put on the wall and the
one naming the most correctly was
presented with a ticket to the moving
picture show. After the games were
enjoyed the bride was given a miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous shower at which she received
many gifts, useful and attractive re reminders
minders reminders of this pleasant afternoon.
After the shower refreshments were
served. Mrs. Stanley Cochrane and
Misses Emily Rorick and Myrtle
Burnside were the hostesses of the
afternoon.
Mrs. A. H. Schneider, grand matron
of the Eastern Star, arrived in Ocala
today from Island Grove, and is reg-
istened at the Harrington. Mrs.
Schneider will pay her official visit to
the local chapter of O. E. S. tonight.
It is hoped that there will be a full
attendance.
For men of good taste, DON REY
cigars. 6-10t

Survivors of Haileybury and Other
Canadian Towns, After Days Of
Suffering, are Safe

Cobalt, Ontario, Oct. 6. A heavy
. it t 11
I HALL'S QUEER IDEAS
I OF HUMANITY
Rtbuked His 13-Year-Old Daughter
By Chaining Her To a Rafter
Detroit, Oct. 6. John Hall, factory
worker, today faced a charge of
cruelty to a minor, following finding
in the attic of his home in Hamtramck
his i3year-old daughter, Wanda,
hose wrjsts had been chained to a
rafter e gjri was so imprisoned,
Ha said because he had been told
she had conducted herself improperly
al school. He decided to chain her to
the ratfer three hours a day, believing
that to be more humane than whipping-
STANDARD OIL VALUES
ARE STEADILY SOARING
New York, Oct. 6. The directors of
the standard Oil Company of New
York have declared a stock divident
of 200 per cent, increasing the capital
from $75,000,000 to $225,000,000 and
reducing the par value of the stock
from $100 to $25.
CENTRAL DISTRICT
C. E. CONVENTION
With over fifty delegates at this
date and additional registrations com
ing in on every mail, unless all signs
fail, Ocala will have the best Chris Chris-tion
tion Chris-tion Endeavor district convention in
the state.
It is very important that all mem
bers of the Ocala societies send in
their registrations at once to Mrs
Grider Perkins, chairman registra
tion committee, as we want to show
up 100 per cent.
All those who will furnish cars for
transportation and baskets for con
vention picnic have same at the Pres Pres-by
by Pres-by terian church not later than four
o'clock Saturday afternoon.
We wish to extend an invitation to
all churches of the city to attend our
convention, as we will have some of
the state's best C. E. workers.
E. J. Collier,
Chairman Press Committee.
TEAPOT SPECIALS
LARD (Snow White brand) lb... 13c
Royal Scarlet Canned Apricots in
2 -lb. cans, per can 25c
10c. Rub-No-More Soap Flakes... 5c
Irish Potatoes, lb 3c
25c Ryzon Baking Powder 15c
40c Ryzon Baking Powder 25c
6-2t TEAPOT GROCERY.
Rev. Waldron and Rev. McClellan,
who have been holding a series of
services at the North Ocala church,
will hold their last meeting there to
night. Rev. Walden, who is an excel
lent singer as well as preacher, has
arranged a special service for this
evening which will begin at 7:45. He
will preacn on Lnaracter, a sermon
arranged especially to appeal to the
young people, although it will be in
teresting to every one, and the gen
eral public is cordially invited to at
tend.
In a letter to Mr. E. C. Jordan re
ceived yesterday, J. W. Crosby Jr,
writes that he has a splendid position
in the railway service in Jersey City
at a good salary. James was former formerly
ly formerly a clerk in the Jordan gents' fur furnishing
nishing furnishing store here, so made it a point
to tell Mr. Jordan that he had been
to "little old New York" and bought
a Young hat (Young Junior shape),
this being the leading brand he had
sold while here for some time. His
many Ocala friends will be pleased
to know that he is doing well in his
new home.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Stewart of
Jacksonville, who have recently come
to Ocala, Mr. Stewart being connected
with the Loncala Phosphate Company,
have rented one of the apartments of
the Dr. W. K. Lane house on Fourth
street. The apartments are not yet
ready for occupancy and will not be
ready for ten days, and until that
time Mr. and Mrs. Stewart will be
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Ott.

' Ex-Lieutenant of McAdoo to

Boss
Affairs in Bartow And
Lakeland
Lakeland, Oct. 6. Anton Schneider,
who helped build the McAdoo tunnels j
in New York and who for eight years
' has been general manager of phos
phate mines at Brewster, Fla., has
been appointed city manager of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland by the city commission recently
instituted here. He will assume his
new duties November loth. He is
also city manager of Bartow. His
new position will pay $5000 in addi
tion to the $3000 he receives from the
Bartow commission.
DEAN OF SPORTING
WRITERS IS DEAD
New York, Oct. 6. Joseph McGinn,
for many years sporting reporter for
the Associated Press and known to
newspaper men all over the country
as the dean of New York sporting
writers, died today at his home in
Brooklyn after a year's illness.
EVERY CITIZEN SHOULD
SEE IF HE IS QUALIFIED TO
VOTE IN COMING ELECTION
If you want to vote in the Novem November
ber November election your poll taxes must be
paid up for the two previous years by
Saturday, October 14th. It is the duty
of every good citizen to go to the
polls, so see to it that you are prop
erly qualified on the registration list j
before the 14th.
Then, too, it is necessary that your
name appears on the registration
books in the precinct in which you
expect to vote. If you have moved
from one precinct to another since
the last registration, be sure that your
nameh as been transferred on the
books. Though you have paid your
poll taxes, and moved to another pre precinct
cinct precinct without having the transfer
made on the books, you will not be al allowed
lowed allowed to vote.
Get right, now.
U.
D. C. CONVENTION IN
BIRMINGHAM NEXT MONTH
Birmingham, Oct. 6. The general
chairman of the United Daughters of
the Confederacy announces that the
convention of that organization will
be held here Nov. 14-20th.
TRINKLE PARDONED RIOTERS
OF NINETEEN-TWELVE
Richmond, Va., Oct. 6. Governor
Trinkle today pardoned Sidna Ed
wards and Friel Allen, convicted of
murder in the second degree in con connection
nection connection with the shooting up of the
courthouse at Hillsville, Va., in 1912,
INFORMATION WANTED
In 1895 a girl baby was left on the
doorstep of the Methodist parsonage
at Ocala. This child was placed im immediately
mediately immediately in a good home and shortly
after the foster parents went north
The child became a woman, graduated
with high honors at a prominent in
stitution of learning and now holds a
responsible position. She earnestly
desires to know if her mother still
lives or any information regarding
her parentage. Any information will
be gratefully received by her and held
in strictest confidence. Address, In
quirer, P. O. Box 197, Spartanburg,
S. C. 6-4tdly ltw
Mrs. J. Chas. Smith returned yes
terday from Orlando, where she and
her sister-in-law, Mrs. R. L. Bryan
of Dunnellon, went to be present at
the opening of the Girls' Cathedra
school, which opened Wednesday, with
Bishop Cameron Mann officiating,
There was a good attendance on the
opening day, there being a number of
visitors from different parts of the
state. Misses Alice Mae and Wilma
Starke of Dunnellon, sisters of Mrs.
Bryan, accompanied Mrs. Smith and
Mrs. Bryan to Orlando, where they
entered the Cathedral school for the
ensuing term.
H. L. Alley, who lives on the Or Orange
ange Orange avenue road a few miles from
Ocala, was the center of attraction
yesterday afternoon on Main street
when he stopped his team. Draped
over the body of his wagon was a big
rattlesnake. He killed the snake as
he was coming into town, having
found it in the middle of the road. It
was 5 feet long, weighed twenty twenty-seven
seven twenty-seven pounds and had eight rattles.
'Another Nash.
6-tf
The Soviet government has revived
exile to Siberia as a method of meting1
out punishment.
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t

More Optimistic Feeling Prevails
Among the Hard-Pressed People
Of Northern Minnesota

Duluth, Minn., Oct. 6. A feeling of
optimism prevailed in most sections
of the Northern Minnesota fire zones
today. The fire fighting crews were
able to make considerable progress
yesterday, aided by foggy weather
and decreased wind. No new out outbreaks
breaks outbreaks have been reported today. Sev Several
eral Several crews reported that during the
night they had gained the upper hand
on the fires which have been threaten threatening
ing threatening to get beyond control.
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
(By K. C. Moore, County Agent)
Under our present system of sell selling
ing selling tomatoes and melons each grower
is a competitor of each other grower
in selling to buyers. In turn each
buyer is a competitor of each other
buyer in putting them into the hands
of the commission firms. They com compete
pete compete for the brokers' trade and they
for the retail, hucksters, etc.
The following quotation from a let
ter written by Mr. A. W. Simmons,
president of the Walla Walla Valley
Prune Growers Association, is illumi
nating.
"One of the local shippers is ex explaining
plaining explaining his method of doing business
said: 'At the beginning of the ship shipping
ping shipping season, I was offered 70 cents
per suitcase for prunes and I sold a
j large number of cars at that price. I
was then offered 65 cents per suitcase
and I sold a large number of cars at
that price. And while I was selling
at 65 cents the other eight shipping
houses were holding for 70 cents. I
was then offered 60 cents and I sold
a large number of cars at that price
and while I was selling at 60 cents the
other fellows were holding for 65
cents
Now each time that this shipper
slipped down the price five cents it
cost the prune growers of this valley
$47,000, and when I tell you he slipped
down the price to 35 cents the enor enormity
mity enormity of the loss to the prune growers
or this valley can be estimated."
This past season 720 car loads of
tomatoes were shipped out of Marion
county, exclusive of express ship shipments.
ments. shipments. This means at least 302,400
crates. The market price on these
for two weeks ran around $3.50 per
crate. A conservative estimate of the
amount that sold at these prices is
one-third of our shipments.
If our growers had got this market
price they would have received for
this third of the crop about $350,400.
But they did not average as high as
$1.50 per crate. In other words, they
got about $151,240, while the buyers
got about $200,000.
If our tomato growers had been or
ganized and shipped through an asso association
ciation association they could have paid every ex expense
pense expense and realized about $125,000
more for this third of the crop. And
it is reasonable to suppose that by
controlling the distribution the other
two-thirds of what was shipped from
Marion county would have piled up a
much larger net profit.
It is a conservative estimate that
the buyers netted 50c. a crate on an another
other another third of our crop and 25c. a crate
on another third. This would figure
$75,600. Add this to the $125,000 and
it is seen that on this one crop alone
Marion county, (the farmers, the mer merchants,
chants, merchants, the bankers), would have been
$200,000 richer. Suppose this figure
should be divided in half; it would
seem worth pulling for. Should this
not interest every banker and every
business man in Marion county
The $200,000 figure however is not
too high. A well organized associa association,
tion, association, following the plans that have
ben proven out in other sections,
would have, by better grading and
distribution, shipped more cars of to
matoes and secured a better price on
the latter two-thirds of the crop that
did move, and there would likely not
have been a great price reducing com
petition.
Has anyone failed to observe that
Ocala has had fresh tomatoes in our
market practically all the year And
has anyone found a tomato ship
ped here since our shipping season
closed that would grade fancy? What
does this mean? It means that or
eanization is supplying us and the
whole United States and Canada the
rpsir around with fresh fruits and
vegetables, and it means that organi
zation is selling the lower grades and
even culls. The writer has on many
occasions this summer noted that most
of the tomatoes displayed here would
not have been considered for a minute
by our buyers this past spring. A
vast lot of better tomatoes were
dumped along our highways and in
the fields and woods.
Another reason why the $200,000
figure is not too high is that many of
our growers were compelled to pay

Broken by Lieuts. McCreadv And

Kelly, Who Have Been Aloft
Near Twenty-Seven Hours
San Diego, Calif, Oct. 6. -All avia
tion endurance records have been
smashed by Lieuts. John A. McCready
and Oakley Kelly of the United States
army, who at 8:30 o'clock today had
ben aloft in monoplane T-two for 26
hours and 34 minutes. The previous
record was 26 hours, 19 minutes, 35
seconds.
CENTRAL CHRISTIAN
ENDEAVOR CONVENTION
The Christian Endeavor convention
for the central district of Florida will
convene tomorrow afternoon at three
o'clock in the Presbyterian church of
this city for a two-day session. Fol Following
lowing Following is the program:
3 p. m. Song service, led by N. A.
Russell of Mcintosh, with Miss Annie
MacKay of Ocala, at the piano.
Devotional exercises conducted by
Mrs. Grider Perkins, Ocala.
Address of welcome by Rev. W. F.
Creson, Ocala.
Response to address of welcome by
Karl Lehmann, Montverde.
Introducing Florida's new field sec
retary.
Appointment of nomination, resolu resolution
tion resolution and time and place committees.
Closing prayer.
5:30 p. m. Picnic at Silver Springs.
7:30 p. m. Song service led by N.
A. Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.
Devotional conducted by Mrs. Karl
Lehmann.
Florida C. E. News by Karl Leh
mann.
Offering for convention expenses.
Report of district officers.
C. E. World and Dixie Endeavorer,
by Carl Matthews, Jacksonville.
Monthly service program, by Miss
Bessie Crane, Mount Dora.
"The Best Thing Our Society Has
Done This Year," one minute talks by
the delegates.
Special song by Miss Martha Ferryi
Florida Industrial School for Girls.
"Vital Points for a Progressive C.
E.," Karl Ledmann.
Song.
Mizpah.
Sunday Morning
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Address by Mr. Karl Leh Lehmann,
mann, Lehmann, state president, Montverde.
Sunday Afternoon
2:30 p. m. Song service led by N.
A. Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.
Devotional, Mrs. N. A. RusselL
Reports of committees: Resolution,
time and place, nominating.
State work, by Carl Matthews.
Junior and Intermediate Work, by
Miss Mary Graham, Inverness.
State convention in Miami, June 8
to 11th, 1923, by Karl Lehmann.
Address by Rev. C. H. Trout, pastor
First Christian church, Ocala.
Enrolling Comrades of the Quiet
Hour.
Song.
Closing prayer.
Sunday Evening
7 p. m. Song service led by N. A.
Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.
Devotional, Rev. W. F. Creson.
Conference on Missionary Plans in
C. E. Societies, by Carl Lehmann.
The Tenth Legion, by Mr. Alvin
Hill, district president, Lady Lake.
"Florida, the Banner State in C. E.
and Echoes from Hot Springs," Karl
Lehmann.
Report of registration of conven
tion by Mrs. Grider Perkins.
Special song by Miss Martha Ferry.
Installation of officers.
Offering for Florida C E. Union.
Convention song.
"Christian Endeavor in 1922-1923,"
Carl Matthews.
"A Quiet Hour With Him," Rev. W.
F. Creson.
Song.
Closing prayer and Mizpah.
packing house charges on tomatoes
that they have never received any anything
thing anything for. No reference is made here
tn the water soaked tomatoes that no
one could have profitably shipped.
Furthermore, a saving could have
been-effected in the co-operative pur
chase of seed, spray material, ferti
lizers, etc
If you would Dollars save, buy Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t
"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport
Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t
One pound C. & S. Coffee 30c with
one dollar purchase other groceries
Saturday only. TEAPOT SELF SELF-SERVE.
SERVE. SELF-SERVE. 6-2t
Until the emergency is past, Con Congress
gress Congress might arrange to let us have a
little coal on a doctor's prescription.
Richmond News-Leader.

They Took the Game Away from The
Yankees by a Score of Three
To Nothing

New York, Oct. 6. The third game
of the World's Series began on time
today, both teams confidence and in
fine fettle.
The batteries are, for the Yanks,
Hoyt and Schang, and for the Giants,
Scott and Smith.
FIRST INNING
Yanks: Witt out pitcher to first.
Dugan flew out to right. Ruth retired
the side, second to first.
Giants: Bancroft went out pitcher
to first. Groh singled to right. Frisch
singled to center. Meusel lined to
second and Frisch was doubled at
first.
SECOND INNENG
Yanks: Pipp singled to right.
Meusel fouled out and Pipp stole sec second
ond second but died there when Schang flew
out to center, and Ward went, out
short to first.
Giants: Young singled to left and
went out at second, trying to stretch
it to a double. Kelly went out short
to first. Cunningham hit to right but
went out at second when Smith hit a
grounder to that base.
THIRD INNING
Yanks: Scott led off and flew out
to right. Hoyt went out second to
first. Witt walked and made third
out when he took a nap at first.
Giants: Scott singled. Bancroft hit
to second who errored. Groh hit to
pitcher and Scott was caught at the
plate. Frisch hit a sacrifice fly to
center and Cancroft scored. Meusel
singled to right, scoring Groh but
was forced out at second.
FOURTH INNING
Yanks: Dugan went out third to
first Ruth was hit by the pitcher.
Pipp fanned. Meusel hit to second
who errored but Ruth was caught
trying to make third on the play.
Giants: Kelly hit to short and went
out trying to steal second. Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham went out third to first. Smith
singled to center but Scott fanned and
retired the side.
FIFTH INNING
Yanks: Schang went out when he
hit to Kelly and Scott covered the
first sack for the out. Ward flew out
to center. Scott fouled out to Groh
on third who made a wonderful catch.
Giants: Bancroft fanned. Groh
went out third to first. Frisch walked
but was caught trying to steal second.
SIXTH INNING
Yanks: Hoyt led off and singled to
right. Witt hit to short, forcing Hoyt
at second. Dugan flew out to left and
Ruth went out to first unassisted.
Giants: Meusel flew out to left.
Young hit to left. Kelly went out to
first unassisted, while Young went to
second. Cunningham went out sec-
ong to first.
SEVENTH INNDfG
Yanks: Pipp led off and went out
second to first. Meusel hit a bouncer
over pitcher's head for a single.
Schang doubled to right sending Meu
sel to third. Smith pinch hit for
Ward and struck out. Scott went out
short to first and ended their chance
to score.
Giants: Smith went out pitcher to
first. Scott went out third to first.
Bancroft walked. McGraw called for
hit and run. Groh singled and Ban Bancroft
croft Bancroft went to third- Frisch singled
to right, scoring Bancroft. Meusel
retired the side when McNally made
a great stop, second to first.
EIGHTH INNING
Yanks: Baker replaced Hoyt at bat
and went out to first, unassisted.
Witt flew out to center. Dugan went
out, third to first.
Giants: Jones took the box for the
Yankees and Young initiated him by
driving a single into right field. Kelly
sacrificed him to second by bunting to
the pitcher. Cunningham drew a free
pass. Smith flew out to second who
made a beautiful catch in short right.
Scott fouled out to third.
NINTH INNING
Yanks: Ruth went out second to
first. Pipp went out short to first.
Meusel out, short to first.
The score by innings: R H
Yanks 000 000 0000 4
Giants 002 000 lOx 3 12
The behavior of some smart child
ren indicates that they seldom smart
in the right placeWichita Falls Re
cord.
Civilization always has had a hard
time getting along with the next-door
neighbors. Toledo Blade.

Willing to Allow Only a Two

Cent Increase to the Maintenance
Of Way Workers
Chicago, Oct. 6. The railroad labor
board went into executive session this
morning to consider the appeal of the
maintenance of way workers for an
increase in wages with indications
that a decision might come today or
tomorrow. The public group remained
firm for a two-cent increase and a de
cision was expected to be possible only
by support of that proposal from
members of the railroad group of
membership on'the board since the la
bor members are reported as unyield unyielding
ing unyielding in their stand for a larger in
crease.
HEALTH OFFICER'S REPORT
FOR MONTH OF SEPTEMBER
Dairies inspected and milk examin
ed as follows:
Close: Inspection, 92 per cent; but
ter fat, 4 per cent; bacteria, 72,000.
Alley: Butter fat, 4.7 per cent;
bacteria, 149,000.
East in: Butter fat, 4.5 per cent;
bacteria, 326,400.
Gray: Inspection, 84 per cent; but-
bet fat, 7 per cent; bacteria, 16,200.
Helman: Butter fat; 4 per cent;
bacteria, 30,500. v
Painter: Inspection, 92 per cent;
butter fat, 4.4 per cent; bacteria,
32,900. :
Poppe: Inspection, 82 per cent; but
ter fat, 4.1 per cent; bacteria, 162,000.
Rose: Inspection, 75 per cent; but butter
ter butter fat, 4.1 per cent; batceria, 162,000.
Thrash: Inspection, 82 per cent;
butter fat, 4.5 per cent; bacteria,
60,900.
Warner: Inspection, 86 per cent;
butter fat, 4.4 per cent; bacteria,
40,100.
Wilson: Butter fat, 4.0 per cent;
bacteria, 52,500.
Highest butter fat (richest milk).
Gray; lowest bacteria (cleanest milk),
Helman.
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: iv
Mordis, Cook, Carter, Federal, Sa Sa-waya,
waya, Sa-waya, Magnolia, Brown, Dawkins,
New York, Broadway Bakery, Lowe,
Marsh, Eagle, Fish Market, U-Serve,
good; Broadway, Golman, fair.
OKLAWAHA
Oklawaha, Oct. 5. The fanners are
busy planting their fall gardens and
the season is fine. 1
Miss Edna Blair left Sunday to take
charge of her school at Martin.
Miss Mattie Marshall is sick with
the dengue.
Mr. Artie Scott left Sunday for
Kendrick, where he has a position
with the Ocala Lime Rock Co.
Miss Mattie Smith of South Lake
Weir spent the week-end with her
friends. Misses Edna and Bessie Blair.
School opened Monday with Mr.
Oliver Denham as teacher.
Mr. Joe Hall is attending school at
Summerfield.
R. M. Blair and family motored to
Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Miss Pearl Hall is one of the teach
ers in the Summerfield high schooL
She left Sunday to take up her duties.
In order to keep American exchange
stable, England is calling in all the
gold hoarded by individuals during the
war. it is estimated that S15.000.0OO
worth of gold is held by 2,000,000
persons in England. Gold is being
shipped to New York at intervals,
A Minnesota man has visited the
State Fair at St. Paul every year
since 1870. It's getting to be a habit
with him.
The manufacture of antiques is car
ried forward on such an extensive
scale in Egypt that many collectors
are unwilling to risk buying them,
and market for the genuine article
has "become practically ruined.
A locomotive engine recently com
pleted 12 years of service, covering
662,000 miles without extensive, re
pairs.
The major portion of the population
of Brazil is Portuguese and v Portu
guese is the official language oi that
country.
A St. Paul man is the owner of a
King James Bible, written in old
English style, which has been used
since 1912.
Motion pictures, showing the pro processes
cesses processes and steps of manufacture of
various American products are to be
shown in practically all the import important
ant important trading centers of the world
through the United States Depart Department
ment Department of Commerce.
Loaves of bread are baked in France
and Italy up to six feet in length.



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1922

-

Ocala Evening Star
PablUked Every Dar Cxep Saaday by
8TAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. Dlttlascr, Prealaeat
H. D. Leaves, Vlee-PreaMcat

P. IrfaeafadaVf SCTetary-TFeaaaTeT

J. H. Beajanla, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflca aa

aacona-ciata matter.
- TELEPHONES
Baataeaa' Office Flve-Oaa

Bdlaaisal Depart aseat Twa-Seyea

elety Reaarter Flve-Oaa

ond-hand when it was bought by Re Receiver
ceiver Receiver Cummings, and had not been

in operation very long before it began
to break down and give trouble. Then

it stood in the shop at Rodman until
Mr. Christensen had it overhauled
and tried to run it again. We under

stand that arrangements are being

made to buy a new and better motor
train, as with the present piece of
junk it is not possible to maintain any
schedule.

V EMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

- Tha Aaaoclatad Press la exclusively

attldBr,tha use for republication of
ail tttwi dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local neva. published herein.
All rights of republication of special

.ajyaicneji nereu are aao reserved.
DO ME ST J C SUBSCRIPTION RATES

ona year; in' advance $.00
Three month. ,Jzv 'advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

' ADVERTISIXO RATES

r'rtIaIari Plate 15 cents per Inch for

eopsacajive insertions. Alternate lnaer

lions. 25 per cent additional. Composl Composl-ttoAtihar&g
ttoAtihar&g Composl-ttoAtihar&g on ads. that run less than
.aJxilsaea 10 cents per Inch. Special
'position 25 per cent additional. Rates
'.oeaeiLon four-inch minimum. Less than

.four Inches will take a higher rate.

arnhea- -wm be furnished upon applica-

Readies; Notlceai Five cents per line
Tfflr Drat-. Insertion; three cents per line

,ior eacn subaeauent insertion, one

.enange a week allowed on readers with

jautijaxtra composition charges.

-ai

Leal advertisements at legal rates.

, rNtt W. T. Gary has paid us his

democratic dollar. We knew all along

that Will was going -to pay us that

dollar, so we did not remind him of

it, There are several others who we
or think we know, are going to

pajr us a dollar apiece. This is to re
mind them that Tempus is fugiting.
'Th.e: list now stands:

Suramerfield Chronicle $1.00
, .Ti.J). Lancaster Jr 1.00

Nathan Mayo 5.00

(Star Publishing Company 2.00
W. L. Colbert 1.00

J&V A. Burford 5.00
J. Chace 1.00
(.Wm.,D. Taylor 1.00

Countess von Schimon 5.00
, ; James P. Taylor 1.00
l W. Hunter 1.00

W. T. Gary 1.00

Now. which one of you guys went
.and -started this? Fort Lauderdale

Herald.
;.i :Don't know. We finished it.

The recent riot in Montgomery

. where a number of peaceable negroes

. were, ill treated because of the evi

deeds of two, was a disgrace to that

tity.

A receiver having been appointed
for. the Rodman Lumber Company, a
legal contest has commenced over the

.prpperty. In the meantime, the plan
has been shut down.

The. Tampa Tribune made a good

Ki8SQiuri having swapped the donkey

for thft Goddess of Liberty as an em

blem, it is now up to the republicans

to trade off the elephant for a sloth.'

Vicente Blasco Ibanez, author of

the "Pour Horsemen of the Apoc

alypse," says "All I can see is war.

After .thinking up those four horse

mep, we do riot see how he can unless

as a welcome relief he should take to

drjnking moonshine and see snakes.

Mrs. W. H. Pelton of Georgia, the
nation's .first woman senator, says the

woria. is not sunenng irom a iacK oi
law" .today! but for the lack of en

, .f brcement. If Mrs. Felton can act as

weu as sne seems to mintc, sne wu

be, a winner'. Orlando Reporter-Star.

She might ' have borrowed the

thought. It has been expressed

great many times by pulpit and press

They walked down b ranklm street,

The, skirt of one stopped at her knees

The other wore a draped confection
.that permitted only the glimpse of an

: ankle. And the one in the short swirt

..was bowiegged. lampa iriDune

J,

staunch, reliable agency, always Shard, and they don't mind the "undu-!

the fire department. We couldn't ex-1 minds a loose feather in his bed.
plain over the phone; we simply told I
IT i i i

xxaxnp tmunDcn e vere m a aevnoia J(jst we recommended the

nx, ana wouia ne please send a spry; -.-i fn v.-hit hPrs fmm

1:

member of the department to help us;plying their calling on the streets of fk
nut T TI-o kill o tr.-n- mlmc; V. i I A

What the Star overlooks is that in

telligent leadership can hardly make

way against a solid and unlawful ma

jority of votes in the legislature or

anywhere else. North Florida, and
in that section may be included Mar

ion county, has a majority of votes in
both houses of the legislature. That
vote is almost invariably cast against

South Florida when the interests of

the two sections of the state seem to

conflict. Miami Herald.

What the Herald overlooks is that

Marion has generally sympathized
with and worked with South Florida,
and the only difference it has with
South Florida now is with that small
proportion of South Florida citizens

who are trying to split the state. We

have known an active minority and

an intelligent leadership to do great
things in Congress, and South Flor

ida might try it, just for once, in the
legislature. If it did, it would prob

ably find the senator and representa representatives
tives representatives from Marion and Sumter coun

ties with it. The editor of the Herald

is a wise boy when it comes to writing

about national and international af

fairs, but when it comes to Florida,

judging by his writings, he doesn't

seem to know anything about anything

ten miles from the Flagler railroad

out. It was but a few minutes be- i
fore the old, reliable Hamp appeared, j

Paul were too polite to even laugh at

us.

Ocala, the Jacksonville Journal ac-'j

cuses us of reading the American j

We made an unsuccessful j V

V

J0t

I CME

m mmh.

GE1EIF. 1

and with him that active and oblierine

.Magazine, we maae an unaucce&siui

dov. raui AOCKweu. wno went mm; .

. . . : i attempt to read a numoer 01 me

those windows and opened the door injAmerican two or three years ago and
one time and two motions. Hamp and, looked inside of an issue of it

cinro Tt.'s strirtlv his-hbrow and

Our linotype operator, hearing of ftr onlv

the adventure, advised us to obtain j . n nf cf.,-

another key and leave it m the office, ; about mho pirates and detectives,
but we think we had better keep ourJhe th htg embodied in our more
other cants m there when we are not' cc -H --iitnrial arP npratPd

wearing them. I. T,-i tv,-

; excellent exchanges, by looking at
j people and things and exchanging
i conversation with the former. Maybe

It is not safe today to be upon the reproducing great thoughts from
streets or roads, either on foot or in! magazines would be a better method,
a vehicle. The danger may not bei we don't know how Seems to us
great in anv single instance, but the!Sat' as Shakespere said, it would be

i line snwng two grams ui cat

WONT WORK

of two bushels of chaff.

percentage is a good deal higher than i

it should be and is growing greater

each year. """"""
Something will have to be done j There is a happy medium between
about it. The toll we are paying is I the devil and the reformers, if hu hu-too
too hu-too high to be extracted from a civil- j manity only had the sense to take
ized country. Suppose, for example, j it. Ocala Star.
that we had a neighbor nation which j You never said a truer saying in
annually sacrificed 25,000 persons to j your life, Benjamin, but humanity wlil
seme of its heathen gods, we should j never take the medium course at the
be stunned by the horror of it, and first jump. The devil is an energetic
nobody would rest until we had inter- i worker and some people always rush
vened and shot the fear of God into j after him like a flock of sheep after a
its heart with heavy artillery. bellwether. On the other hand the

But would such a voluntary sacrifice reformer is also energetic and often

The Madison Enterprise-Record

seems to have something of "the peo people
ple people be damned" spirit. Listen to this

relative to the proposed reapportion

ment amendment: "South Florida

papers may fight the amendment if
they wish, they are only cutting off
their nose to spite their face. The
amendment is offered. It is either to
take it or leave it as they wish. The
old system doesn't hurt West Flor Florida."
ida." Florida." South Florida people can af

ford to let it alone and test out the
question as to whether the people of
Florida or a bunch of north and west
Florida politicians shall rule the state
in coming years. The constitution
provides for a reapportionment that
means something if senators and rep representatives
resentatives representatives will live up to their oath
of office. Winter Haven Chief.

We don't think it shows a "people

be damned" spirit; it rather shows the
spirit that some South Florida papers
have been trying to goad the people

of West Florida into for the last
three months.

Leadership and pledges imposed
upon members of the legislature from

South Florida can accomplish little

against the solid front presented by

those counties, like Marion, which has
two representatives and is coupled
with Sumter in forming a senatorial

district, while Dade county, with more
population and greater wealth, has
only one representative and is coupled

with four other counties in a sena

torial district, which stubbornly re

fuse to follow out the law that was

designed to secure an equitable rep

resentation for all the state. Miami

Herald.

The Herald doesn't know what it is
talking about. Marion county and the
twentieth district have never opposed
reapportionment; all our senators and
representatives that we can recall

have been in favor of it. It is now

the Herald that is stubbornly fighting

a measure which would give it a sen
ator and two representatives.

We have always considered the

Ocala Fire Department a good friend,
but the other night it was two good
friends. Our luxurious apartments

are right across the hall from our

editorial sanctum, and it is our cus

tom every evening, before starting on

our regular stunt of writing coupla

bo any less savage than our own mer merciless
ciless merciless slaughter of the innocent? We
kill twenty-five thousand a year and
cripple a hundred thousand as an of

fering to our deity of pleasure for it

is not the business car operated in a
business way, as a rule, that kills.

Laws are ineffective. Even if we

had the most stringent laws, enforced
ir. the most stringent manner, a fool
o.- a drunk man at the wheel and lives
would be put in jeopardy. Some me mechanical
chanical mechanical means of making it impos

sible to speed is required. A device
attached to every motor which would
prevent its operation at a high speed

might meet the case. If that is im

practicable, the highways themselves
could easily be so surfaced as to make

speeding impracticable. Slight undu undulations
lations undulations in the surface, which would
hardly be noticed by a car running
ten miles an hour, would make riding

in one going twenty-five miles an hour
a species of torture which even the
most callous speed hog would refuse

to endure.

Of the two methods, which prob

ably embrace the whole catalogue of

reliable remedies, the latter is to be
preferred, because it can be made ef effective
fective effective in a local way without the co cooperation
operation cooperation of car makers. Every vil village
lage village in the state of Florida could pro protect
tect protect itself from most of the automo automobile
bile automobile peril just by fixing its streets so
they could not be speeded over.

It is about time the public awoke to

the magnitude of this sacrifice and

took steps to put an end to it. Lake

land Advertiser.

We don't know how the Advertiser's

first proposition would work, but we
can assure it that its second won't.

About ten years ago Ocala had laid a

nice, smooth brick street the pioneer
of brick streets in the city. And ev

erybody who had a car chased that
car over it. About two years later,
the street had to be torn up to put in
sewer pipes. In replacing the bricks,
a series of "slight undulations," such
as the Advertiser speaks of only
more so was created. And there isn't
a night passes but what from fifty
to two hundred and fifty cars gallop
over that street at forty miles an
hour or more. Everything from a cut cut-down
down cut-down Ford to a twelve-cylinder crack

" How do you know the other one columns, more or less, of bunk for

. wasn't Orlando Sentinel. nexf av':

.wasn

'A''turgeon of our acquaintance says
Hat if women don't walk more and
ride 'less, it will only be a few cen cen-turipa
turipa cen-turipa before thev won't have any

,' I k .. ... 1

legs. When that time comes, we Know
several Florida journalists who won't

have anything to write aoout.
Just about as was to be expected,
the Ocala Star, published in Marion
cduhy 'objects to state division. In
recent nuniber of that paper the
, 'gifted editor gives his reasons for be-

' Hevtrig that the state will never be
divided', but in' all ; fairness, it cannot
be said that his objections are based
' "on Very sound logic. Miami Herald.
"Isn't it rour lawful right to object
to 'state 'division; and isn't it good

logic that one big state is better for

fi the people who live in it than two

Tittle' ones Of course, our logic is

V'notgbod to the Herald; it has a

' measly little logic of its own.
In --I,.:.--. its -fVlOf tT-rtllKlpS-

the OkTawnba Vallev railroad has had

to contend' lately with sabotage. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday nfght; while' its motor train

was standing on the siding in raiatt-a,
, r unknown parties removed several
nJrtsfrom it, and damaged some of
.the')'otrier Tho mntnT was repaired

undir -nj sent out Monday, but it
--fT proceeded far before the crew
XQund put that more damage had been
nea'th'an had been known at first,
an4? train had to go back to the
. ijkP Receiver Christensen has been
it'tb run this train because a
' Jber of 'critics of the'road have
finding fault with him for not
o. The motor tram was sec-

fanatical and another bunch rush off
after him pell mell. The majority
stand between the two like a big
awkward school boy as indifferent as
an Indian cigar sign. It is only when
the brink of the precipice is reached
that the big majority will act. When
they do they generally take the me

dium course and things come out all
right. It is indifference that accounts

for the lack of sense. Too many of

us are too lazy to think for our
selves. Winter Haven Chief.
Old man Lee is an observer.

LETTER FROM MR. NEIGHBOUR

To All the Members and Friends of

Grace Church, Greeting:

My dear Friends: I am looking
forward with hope and pleasure to
next Sunday, Oct. 8th, when I expect
to again take up my duties as rector
of the parish.
It is more than three months since
I went .away, and that is longer than
I ever expected to be away from you
while rector. I can assure you that
my vacation was prolonged by neces necessity,
sity, necessity, not from my own choice; for it
was only a short time after my return
from the north that I found myself a
patient in the hospital, where I stayed
three weeks. And here may I not re record
cord record my sense of the great worth of
that institution. We may well be
proud of our hospital. With gratitude
I gladly wish "Blessings of Marion
County Hospital." Very long may she
continue her fine, noble work, and
prosper.
It will be a great joy for me to of officiate
ficiate officiate again .in our beautiful little
parish church. I invite you all to
meet me there next Sunday morning.
I especially request all who desire to
make their communion to attend the
7:30 a. m. celebration.
We will have morning prayer and
sermon at 11 o'clock, so that I can
have assistance at the later service.
I want to see all my boys and girls
and their teachers at Sunday school.
No evening service for the present.
O come, let us sing unto the Lord.
Very affectionately your rector,
John J. Neighbour.

ANNOUNCEMENT!-

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

Another Nash.

6-tf

CO

MMIM HARDWARE

-j-l-li -SMll-ia

J22I-ala-lluiMaa3a32

CLEAN TTT
PAINT
TUNE VJ

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

GAS OIL GREASE

DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida,

SEVEN DAY SERVICE

next day's paper, to enter our said
apartments and refresh our large but

somewhat wearied mind with a brief

nap. Arising irom one of said naps,

the other evening, we thought we

heard some one knocking out in the
hall, and went to the door and peeped
out. No one was present, but as we

stuck our head out we heard, or
thought we heard, the phone bell in
the office ring. Thinking possibly it
was some friend who had called us to
let us know his bootlegger had come
by, we galloped across the hall and

grabbed the instrument, but no an

swer came to our wistful "hello" and
we hung up quick to avoid making ex extra
tra extra work for Central. We started to
return to our apartments when there
was a slam, and the door, propelled
by a light gust of wind, shut. Now,
this would not have bothered us any,
but it was a warm evening, and be

fore lying down for a nap we had re removed
moved removed our outer clothes, and our
pants and our keys in one of their
pockets, were on the other side of
that door. So there we were, dressed
"very informally," as the society
writers say, and the formal part of
our clothing shut off from us by a
very efficient spring lock. We re returned
turned returned to our sanctum, shut the door,
turned off the lights and sat down to
think. There was only two keys to
that door and the other was three
thousand miles away on the Pacific
coast. It is true that we could have
reentered the room by climbing out
of one window and climbing into an another,
other, another, but the front of the building
was well lighted' and well, maybe
you hadn't suspected it, but we are
modest. Just then we thought of a

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

LIFE

FIRE

A. E GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT

AUTOMOBILE

One quart New Honey, CIC
per jar JJ

Jello 12c. package,

three for.

33c

Irish Potatoes
per peck .

Palm Olive Soap,
three cakes for.
Heinz Small Can
Deans

Cream of Wheat,
package

Shredded Wheat
Biscuit package..
Corn Flakes
three for

40c
25c
lie
25c
15c
25c

Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg., OO
three for OOC

Post Toasties,
three tor .

Premier Salad
Dressing . .
Une edas,
three for

Octagon Soap,
three for
Senate Coffee,
per pound

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade

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

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

FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PMO.NE 1G3

STORAGE BATTERIC
Guaranteed 1$ Years

we also specialize in
intelligent Service for pll
nakes of batteries,
BLUOIK U MOTHERS i
tcr.SIulD & Cklawaha

-SJ:-J..i aWU mitt-

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

HOOD and FEDERAL
TIRES and TUBES

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.

J. R. LONG

PHONE 438

W. A. STROUD

NOTICE

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 1 Mrs. Wilson, Teacher.

See our newest novelty effects in
ladies' Red Cross footwear. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. 5-tf

C. E. CONVENTION NOTICE

All those having provisions for con convention
vention convention picnic kindly leave at church
between 3 and 4 p. m. Saturday.
Mrs. E. G. Peek,
Chmn Entertainment Committee.

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

BLOCK'S

CANDIES

FRESH BY EXPRESS TODAY

Popular Assortment
at Reasonable Prices

Phillips ; Drug

Company

A

8:
KM



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1922

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palaika 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala. 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
A Word I
To the Wise! I
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
I PHONE 8
FOR
Meats
ami
Groceries
PHONE
Main Street Market
VV. H. MARSH
CHILORENS SHOES
REPAIRED FOR
SCHOOL WEAR
Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let us repair them.
HALF SOLES
WHOLE SOLES
RUBBER HEELS HEELS-LEATHER
LEATHER HEELS-LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED
CHAS. MAZON
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of tho Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County. In Chancery.
Jean GoU-iirit At wood. Complainant,
vs. Krai.k Atwood. defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named. to-wit: Frank Atwood. be
and he is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint riled in this cause
on or before
.Monday, the 4th day of Delimiter, 1022.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week for
eight consecutive weeks in the OcaJa
Kvenlngr cStar, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
This 28th day of September. 1922.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C.
T. S. TRAXTHAM,
Complainant's Solicitor. 10-6-Fri
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con-;
u. uives mure uuu uetier
work for ths money than any other
ontractor in the city. ---
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 3011. iotf

I 108
vr..-..'!JMLUl

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star Oct. 5, 1902)
Manager J. W. Sylvester will start
the theatrical season with Harry
West's fine attraction, "That Other
Fellow," at the opera house Friday,
October 11th.
Mrs. P. R. Lester and children have
returned from a three months' visit in
Wainesboro, Ga.
Dr. E. Van Hood will arrive in a
day or two from Asheville, N. C,
where he ha3 been for the past two
months.
Mrs. M. M. Little and baby will re return
turn return in a few days from Gainesville,
Ga., where they have been spending
the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Cason, former formerly
ly formerly of this city, are keeping a big
fashionable boarding house in Atlanta
on Ivy street, and are doing well.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 6, 1912)
Mr. Walter Perkins has returned
from a visit to Tampa.
Mr. W. F. Blesch went to Lady Lake
yesterday afternoon to look after his
farm.
Judge David S. Williams is work working
ing working night and day on the many mat
ters of importance connected with the
Marion County Fair.
Mr. L. M. Graham of Grahamville,
a Confederate veteran of distinction,
and one of the foremost citizens of
the eastern side of the county, was in
town today visiting his son, Captain
John M. Graham, and paid the Star
an appreciated call, leaving a good,
honest dollar to push the democratic
chariot to victory.
TASTE FOR GOOD MUSIC
People listen to good music with ap appreciation
preciation appreciation and enjoyment as never be before.
fore. before. The charge that modem taste
runs to "jazz" and barbaric melodies
Is akin to the statement that good
books are not read as they once were.
Since books and music are to be found
everywhere nowadays, there is, natu naturally,
rally, naturally, an increased market for stories
and musical numbers "of the baser
sort," as well as those of high class.
The phonograph has introduced the
greatest singers of the age and the fin finest
est finest compositions of all time to com communities
munities communities and homes where they would
never otherwise have been heard.
Tastes for such music have been cre created
ated created and cultivated. And now the
radiophone promises to make the best
concert music available to "listeners
in" all over the country. The public
of today has not only appetite for good
music, but a capacity to appreciate the
many different kinds of good music,
the cosmopolitan taste, which enables
an audience to sit down to a musical
banquet and enjoy every course.
About the only occasions when a
man's or a woman's full name is
deemed interesting or essential are on
income-tax blanks, insurance policies
and other legal documents. The col collector
lector collector of internal revenue insists on
your printing out the name. The in insurance
surance insurance solicitor asks you to spell your
name carefully and so endorses it on
the face of the policy, and in all sub subsequent
sequent subsequent premium notices the name is
usually misspelled. But even to the
collector of internal revenue and the
premium cashier you are much more
vividly present as Serial 789065, or as
Policy Number 5,432,657. And in any
case the name is not for publication.
Thus it appears that the principal use
of a person's name is to be filed away
In some steel cabinet where it may be
glanced at perhaps twice a year.
Do boys and girls study better In
mixed or In segregated classes? Are
the boys Inspired by the presence of
the girls to do better work that they
may the better shine in the fair one's
eyes? Or are the girls disfmcted by
the boys and do poorer work? All pet
theories on the subject fall by the
wayside in the face of the actual
facts, as demonstrated in a period of
seven years at Northwestern high
school in Detroit. According to John
E. Porter, house principal at the
school, writing In the Detroit Educa Educational
tional Educational Journal, the boys do slightly bet better
ter better under the system of segregated
classes and the girls do considerably
worse. However and here is muni munition
tion munition for the feminists under either
system the scholarship of the girls is
superior.
A tiny fishing village in France may
be expected to put on the airs of a se select
lect select watering resort before long, for
30 out of the 50 inhabitants have just
come into a heritage representing 175, 175,-000,000
000,000 175,-000,000 francs. The money comes
from an uncle in America. While some
few of the suddenly rich fishermen will
undoubtedly leave the little village and
spend their wealth elsewhere, it Is
easy to believe that the older people
will stay where they are, fishing as
usual and not letting the money make
too great a difference in their lives.
Habit and tradition are strong in these
people, and they are happiest doing
that which they can do best.
Lloyd's insurance wizards of London
are betting 19 to 1 against war break breaking
ing breaking out this year between our coun country
try country and Japan. Many will be amazed
that there is even one chance in 20 of
such a war. The odds, however, are
decidedly in favor of peace, comforta comfortably
bly comfortably so. With democracy spreading
through the Orient, another generation
may find the betting 19,000 to 1 against.
War will be exterminated some day.
Time was when visionary moralists de despaired
spaired despaired of ever ridding the world of
cannibalism and dueling.
All signs point to advance in Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S
on Ginghams, Outings, Muslins. 5-2t

PLUNDER RUSSIAN CHURCHES
Out of the plunder of the churches
of Russia, that enormous organization
of robbery, the soviet government,
seeks to prolong Its life for another
period. From the beginning Lenin and
Trotzky have hankered for the wealth
of the churches, which is immense, but
they have feared to stir up the wrath
of the people against them, for the
Russian people are fundamentally re religious,
ligious, religious, says the Boston Transcript.
Now, however, the soviet leaders have
found a pretext in the famine. "Is it
right," they ask, "that the priests
should retain, in uselessness, these
jewels, this gold and silver plate, these
vessels of untold value, while the
people are starving?" This dust they
throw in the eyes of the people, though
they have waited to throw it until mil millions
lions millions have starved, and until the Red
army is running short of equipment.
They are now raiding the churches
right and left, and their spoil already
amounts to many millions of dollars.
It is well known that the wealth of the
Russian churches is enormous. Every
church has its ikons or sacred pictures,
which serve the purpose of images,
barred in the orthodox worship, and
the frames of these ikens are fre frequently
quently frequently studded with jewels. The al altars
tars altars are decorated with carvings In
gold. Rich vessels abound, and vest vestments
ments vestments are ornamented with jewels as
well as with gold.

Censorship, as practiced in modern
societies, serves neither morals nor art.
Censors are never even when they are
not appointed for obscure political rea reasons
sons reasons fit for the job. No one who is fit
for the job is ever willing to be a cen censor,
sor, censor, writes Katherine Fullerton Ger Ger-ould
ould Ger-ould In the Saturday Evening Post. The
things that get by are as absurd as the
things that are held up, and vice
versa. Censorship, properly managed,
demands an immense store of knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, long experience of literature and
art, extremely wise judgment, entire
lack of prejudice ind a profound ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance with human psychology. In
all these gifts professional reformers
are rather notoriously lacking. This
Is not the place to enter into a discus discussion
sion discussion of the reforming instinct, but it
might be said in passing that more
than most contemporary types the re reformers
formers reformers cry out to be psycno-analyzed.
He who follows the dictates of an
artistic conscience In the quest of
beauty will discover that if he expects
to reach Its finest manifestations he
must obey a code of conduct highly
similar to that which another has come
to by seeking spiritual beauty. To
rest the case on physical beauty
alone, anyone knows that physical
beauty cannot survive in a career of
debauchery, and that hate, selfishness,
greed and frivolity cover the face with
ugly handwriting. It was a sorry day
for the world when it fell into sup supposing
posing supposing that there is any fundamental
hostility between beauty and religion.
Properly considered, they are two
words for the same thing.
At Newport, Ky., a jury is so be bewildered
wildered bewildered by the oratory of lawyers that
it returns a criminal verdict In a civil
case. Judge Caldwell gasps and orders
the "12 good men and true" back to
the jury room to rectify their mistake.
When the average trial is over, few
participants have a crystal-clear idea
of what It was all about. The goal of
most lawyers is to hypnotize the jury
by the mesmeric music of oratory and
by the dramatic staging of trials. This
Is the weakest point of our system of
so-called Justice swaying the jurors
by emotional instead of Intellectual ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Germany's floating debt at present
Is 277,820,000,000 marks. The reason
this debt floats Is that it is made of
paper. The 66,500 tons of bullion that
It would require to convert this debt
into gold would sink, If there were
so much bullion, which there Is not.
"With all my earthly goods I thee
endow' has been stricken out of a
marriage ceremony, it is announced,
"as a concession to the groom." It
will take the place of what has had
to be, in instances, a confession to
the bride.
An Indian was never known to wear
a beard. There is no proof to the con contrary,
trary, contrary, at this time, although there was
an age when a man meeting up with
an Indian could not remember whether
he wore one or not.
A cat jumped 150 feet Into the great
gorge at Niagara Falls. Whatever the
occasion was, it probably was more in
keeping with common sense than at attempts
tempts attempts by humans to go over in a
barreL
Education is the basis of sanitation.
Teach the houseflies that life In the
open Is more healthful and there
you are.
The scientist who says brains are
only helpful, not a necessity, confirms
what unscientific observers have
thought for some time.
The eruption of Etna may have
nothing to do with the Genoa confer conference.
ence. conference. It mav be merely envy.
LICENSE NOTICE
Those who are doing business with
out a 1922-23 license are violating the
law and subject to a fine.
W. W. Stripling,
3-3t Tr.x Collector, Marion County.
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c packages and 2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. tf

SOUTH LAKE WEIR

South Lake Weir. Oct. 6. Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Albertson returned from
Daytona, wher they had been for the
last two weeks fishing. Mrs. Albert Albert-son
son Albert-son landed a 15-pound sea bas3 while
at the beach, beside numerous smaller
ones. They brought home a 24-pound
fish and had a regular family dinner
last Sunday at their home here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas enter entertained
tained entertained the C. E. Society last Thursday
night. The evening was spent play playing
ing playing games and some fine music by
Miss Cleo Whitaker from DeLand.
Refreshments were served and all
had a nice time.
The Citrus Sales Co. has started
its packing house here and some fine
fruit is being packed.
Mr. Alton Coggins, wife and baby

New Fall Dresses

-

at

Rheinauer's

Dresses that are fashioned
from Cloth or Silk; Dresses
for street wear, for after afternoon
noon afternoon and dinner, in the
season's most attractive
shades, very attractively
priced:
$17.50 to $65.00

New
SPORT SKIRTS
$3.98 to $14.00

Ready-for-Wear, 2d Floor

The very first time you
use Calumet your baking
will be perfectly raised,
sweet and wholesome.
And you can expect un unfailing
failing unfailing uniformity just as
long as you continue to
use it, because

The Economy BMilMG P&WBEES

THE WOIUUfS GREA3TEST BAKING JPGWDEZt

EAGLE MEAT MARKET
Phone 74

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

of Tampa, were week-end visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Albertson, and all
were glad to meet these young people
here at their old home palce.
Mr. Baxley of Hawthorn arrived
last week and will be employed in the
packing house this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. George Miller have
returned from Albany, Ala., where
they had been for the past three weeks
on a visit to Mrs. Miller's mother.
Mr. Geo. A. Miller from St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, was a visitor here over Sunday.
He came to inspect his orange groves
here. He will begin to ship next week.
OYSTERS

Starting today we will receive Apa Apa-lachicola
lachicola Apa-lachicola oysters every day. Phone
562. Deliery. Crescent Fish Mar Market.
ket. Market. 3-6t
New Blouses
and Knitted Silk
Slipovers
BEST BY TEST

YTWITSII
8?

Never varies. The can you buy to-day
holds the same quality and leavening
strength as the first can that was
made thirty-five years ago. In every
can the last spoonful is as good as
the first
There is no substitute for Calumet nothing
"just as good." Its sale is 2 times as
much as that of any other brand.
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16 ounces. Some baking powders come
in 12 ounce instead of 16 ounce cans.
Be sure you get a pound when you
want it.

Cash Prices oe leal

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

-
We have cut the price on Meats and Groceries, and will
sell for CASH. We deliver to any part of the
City. Call and see us. Phone 562.

Crescent Grocery & Meat Mariiet
THE OCALA BAMffl i
IS NOW SHOWING
NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS
FULL LINE OF
;
Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps
for Men, Women and Children
Sweaters, Coat and Slip-Over Sweaters

Beautiful line of
Ladies9 one-piece
Dress and Blouses,
displaying many ot
the newest shades
and trimmings.
Prices are in
reach and service
paranteed

Big Bargains in Elastic Seam Drawers.
Two pairs for 75c, the price of one pair.

3 Kr-.--- i.t,"

3

1 essK-WrfLS-X

-.-. x-'-

CHILDREN'S SCHOOL CAPS AND WALTON SCHOOL SHOES
ARE HERE. ALSO, SCHOOL SUPPLIES
LET US SERVE YOU WHILE OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE

. P. Gadsoi, Proi

SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET

AUTOMOBILE

STORM

Large Fire Proof Building

OPEN DAY

Cars Washed and Polished
PHONE 291
Florida Auto Supply Company
314-320 N. MAW STREET

hnallyl

SlQO

Veal Stew .....12c
Pork Chops 20c
Pork Ham ...25c
Pork Stew..., ...:.i5c
Pork Sausage 20c
Pork and Beef Sausagel5c

i
L'

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



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1922

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

Liut

aiuraay, lviooaay
AND TUESDAY

AT

GOLDMAIyS

Joe Blalock, local dealer for Nash
cars, has sold Mr. J. D. Wilkes a
Nash "four."

Genuine Nippon China Cups and Saucers with
Hand Painted Gold I3and, each piece 10c
White Crockery Cups and Saucers, semi-porcelain,
no seconds, each 05c
These pieces on sale lor three days only

BED ROOM FURNITURE
We have a few odd pieces that we will close
out at a very low price:
Brown Mahogany Drf sser, in period design, regular
price $60.00, NOW. . $S0.C0
Brown Mahogany Beds, regular $50, NOW.. 25.00
Brown Mahogany Chifforets, regular $60.00,
NOW ----- 30.00
American Walnut Dresser, regular $5o,NOW 27.50
American Walnut Beds, regular $50, NO'vV. 25.00
Odd Dressing Tables at one-half off, in Mahog Mahogany,
any, Mahogany, Walnut and Oak. Thase pieces are absolutely
bargains. Come in and see them.

. GOLDMAN
Why Pay More"

Charlie Simmons says to the Ro Ro-tarians
tarians Ro-tarians on the Ocala club, "Be there"

next Tuesday, as there must be a 100

per cent attendance. He knows.
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
Restful days on the deck of a com comfortable
fortable comfortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at attractive
tractive attractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service
from Jacksonville. It

You can get your garbage cans in
three sizes at B. GOLDMAN'S. 4-6t
Messrs. A. M. Withers and M. L.
Reynolds of Ocala were registered at
the Hotel Ta-Miami in Miami Wednesday.

"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on
your hats, men." FISHEL'S. 5-2t
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

OCALA

FLORIDA

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf

(RATES under this heading are as
fKlJuv.-s: Maximum oJ six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00.. All accounts payable In
ativnure except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED To buy, a roller top desk.
Must be in good condition and cheap
for cash. Address P. O. Box 261,
Ocala. 6-2t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 10-6-3t
WANTED A local salesman in Ocala
to handle securities marketed by us
on a liberal commission basis.
Young man with good references
and pleasing personality can estab

lish a connection that will bring a t
good income. Ask your banker who j

we are, then write, Security Sales
Company of Florida (Member Flor Florida
ida Florida Bankers Association), 119 West
Forsyth St., Jacksonville, Fla. 6-13
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with

private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.

Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
579. 27-tf
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 j

Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 4-6t
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
305. 15-tf
FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude Stude-baker
baker 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
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
or unfurnished for light housekeep housekeep-;
; housekeep-; ing. Apply at 316 E. Fifth St. 4-3t

FOR SALE Brand new 3-horsepower
International engine and wood saw sawing
ing sawing outfit. Burns kerosene or gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi
driver, phones 526 or 527. 6-6t

Store keeping and merchandising
are two different animals. We mer merchandise,
chandise, merchandise, giving intelligent service
from clean, orderly well chosen stock.
Ask for our Arrow handkerchiefs in
scaled packages. E. C. Jordan & Com

pany, b-tl

Miss Ernestine Walsh of Savannah
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. C.

Beuchler, at the Anthony Farms.

Just received, a new shipment of
garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers
Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t

WANTED Clean cotton rags not
sewing room scraps. 5c. a pound.
Star office.

Colonial Obiter Recm Opens
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8
For Dinner, 12:30 io 2:00 P.M.
mm COOKING AT REASONA REASONABLE
BLE REASONABLE PRICES
MRS. D. U. ROBERTS
Proprietress

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

Swagger line Men's Caps. Fishel's.

The friends of Mrs. James Johnson

will regret to hear that she is serious

ly ill at her home in Palatka.

Largest and most complete assort assortment
ment assortment of men's hats and shoes in Ocala.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 5-tf

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

terms. Spencer-Pednck Motor oCm
pany. 2-tf

Do vou want substantial shoes for

yourself and children. If so, try
FISHEL'S. 5-2t

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

oughbred 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
FOR SALE One fine brood sow and
eleven pigs, cheap for cash. Apply
to L. W. Holstun, at the Union sta sta-.
. sta-. tion, Ocala. 10-2t
FOR RENT On Fort King avenue,
close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money

Needham Motor Co
PLUiilBING Si ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired

COCKROACHES

WATER BUGS

. ANTS

EASILY KILLED BY USING
STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE
It also kills rats and mice. It forces
these pests to run from building for water
and fresh air. A 33c box contains enough
to kill 50 to 100 rats or mice. Get it from
your drug- or general store dealer today.
READY FOR USE-BETTER THAN TRAPS

mm SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION!

The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m

am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pro
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm llcmosassa 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
Leav lor Station Arrive from
2:34 am J acksosville-N' York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jackscnvil! 1:15 pm
4:0' i-ai Jacksonvlll? 4:06pm

T a m p i M n a t e c -l:55:ir;i
St. Petersburg

-:o.)um A xork-rrt. 1 -.as

1:55 am Tarr.pa

l:S5pm Tan.pa-Mar.atce 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tamra-3t. Pet.rsturcr 4:05 pra
W. K. Lane, M. D.. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye. ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 ant! 10 cent storft
Ocala, Fla. tf

Messrs. Robert Hall and Leonard

Todd of the University of Florida

were in Ocala yesterday and last night

took their first degree in Masonry.

Come early and get your Society

anu suits, uuarantee lotning sc

Shoe Company. 5-tf

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

Yes, we have just got 'eni in. You

know we couldn't keep 'em before

Ladies' $5 and men's $6 saddle sport

oxfords. E. C. Jordan & Co. 6-tf

Mrs. J. D. Robertson returned home

yesterday from a week's visit with

her sister in Jacksonville. When she

arrived she found her son, Jack Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, sick with dengue. He is much
better today and hopes to be out in a

few days.

Half pound C. & S. Orange Peko

Tea 20c with one dollar purchase other

groceries, Saturday only. TEAPOT

SELF-SERVE. 6-2t

'Another Nash.

6-tf

Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner have
taken a cottage at Lake Kerr for the
month of October. They were in town

today on their purchasing trip, and

Mrs. Jeffcoat and children returned to
the lake with them to spend the week

end.

2:34 am

urg 1:35 am
2:34 am

"Another Nash."

6-tf

It will be to your advantage to look
these over: 40 nr. men's shoes and ox

fords; 33 pr. ladies' white oxfords; 20
pr. men's white oxfords; 24 pr. men's
work shoes to be discontinued from

our shoe stock (Kiser King Brand)
at a loss to correct a mistake. E. C.
Jordan & Co. 6-tf

9

" THE FASHION CENTER"

Time Moslt Seimsattnomiail Dress

:lme Seasoim

sale

01

A special purchase of beau beautiful
tiful beautiful Fall Dresses, consisting of
Canton Crepe, Satin Back Can Canton,
ton, Canton, and Poiret Twill, made up
in the last-minute styles, in all
sizes from 16 to 46.
These Dresses were origi originally
nally originally made-up to sell from $25
to $29.50.
Beginning SATURDAY, Octo October
ber October 7th, and continuing for one
week, these Dresses go on
sale at

o

D

Comme sumoH Pick Yoeir Press Early
NONE SENT ON APPROVAL
;. NO ALTERATIONS
NONE CHARGED

1

4

"THE FASHION CENTER"
OCALA .... FLORIDA

1DI

22

Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Byers of Ol Ol-ney,
ney, Ol-ney, HI., are receiving congratulations
on the arrival in their home of a pret pret-tyi
tyi pret-tyi eight-pound baby daughter, born
Monday, Oct. 2nd. Mrs. Myers (Miss
Mildred Pyles) is well known in
Ocala, having made her home here all
of her life.

Ju.M; received, a new shipment of
garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers
Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t
EVERWEAR HOSIERY, guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed kind. FISHEL'S. 5-2t

v i o f-t cr o r a i

une couna v,. cc a. jonee ouc. wum

one dollar purchase other groceries
Saturday only. TEAPOT SELF SELF-SERVE.
SERVE. SELF-SERVE. 6-2t

DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t
Mrs. Harry Walters and Mrs. E. G.
Lindner returned home today from
Jacksonville. While there they en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the Lasses White Minstrels,
which gave a performance there last
night. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas
were also among those who attended
the show.

Half pound C. & S. Orange Peko
Tea 20c with one dollar purchase other
groceries, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF-SERVE. 6-2t
Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 550. 5-tf

j C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS

Motor Equipmemt
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

Needham Motor Co
General Auto Repairing
Firestone, Oldfield and Racine
Horseshoe
TIRES AND TUBES
GAS OIL GREASE
Give Us aTrial
PHONE 252

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 gallon
container.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167

:.ritmmn ntnntr.nt.

Always a Saving Never an Expense

Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself many
times over. Now that the fall and winter months are comir.g
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. You will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper way in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, so ice is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.
OCAIA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.

t y jfltXST

SASH

DOOR

Geo. Hay Uo.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE

HIGH GRADE PAINT 5

Ti?B'!'?''" jiiiiiiii''l?ii'i1ilili8t'tlt'iii'tifl,i

"You heard us the first time, men,
buy HATS at FISHEL'S and save

money.7

5-2t

A 25-cent package of Albert' Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t

WILL TRADE
Willys Knight 1919 A
or ) JT HF
Chevrolet 1920
t for Sound
Buick 6, 1920 (
Dodge 1920 v ) MllICS
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
HliMMMHHHHMail

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 seasoned
ed seasoned strand wood for $2.25 per strand.

four-foot wood $3.50 per cord." Phone
471-Blue. Earl Gibbons. North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 5-7t.

i "Will take pupils in violin, piano and
'voice with theory lessons free.. Terms
reasonable Will offer classes in his his-iory
iory his-iory of music, signt singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town- pupils.

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



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