The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06325

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVE

NINO

STAR

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday, probably showers in extreme south portion; little change in temperature.

TEMPERATURES This Morning, 57; This Afternoon, 75.

Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:28; Sets, 6:00

OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922

VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 244

LOSS OF MQHEY
OH THE.R CROPS

Estimated that Two Percent Less In
September Than August Paid
Producers of America

Washington, Oct. 12 Producers of
the principal crops in the United
States were paid an average price of
two per cent less for th' Ir products
in September than the previous month
according to the department of agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. AGREEMENT ON ANTHRACITE
An agreement expected to result in
fixing the maximum price for anthra anthracite
cite anthracite mined by independent operators
at $9.25 a ton at the mines has been
reached between the Pennsylvania au authorities
thorities authorities and Fuel Distributor Spens,
representing the federal government.
ANOTHER YEAR FOR ALABAMA
Renewal for another yeir of the
lease under which the Alabama Power
Company operates the rvernment's
electrical generating stenm plant at
Muscle Shoals was announced today
by Secretary Weeks.
BELL'S WILL
A petition for probate of the will
of the late Alexander Graham Bell,
naming his widow as the sole benefi beneficiary
ciary beneficiary in an estate valued "in excess of
$2500" was granted yesterday in the
District of Columbia supreme court.
The value of the estate was not revealed.

SHIP AFIRE FAR
001 AT SEA

Blaze on Board City of Honolulu Be Beyond
yond Beyond Control and People Have
Taken to the Boats

TAKING UP NEW TRAILS

Evidence Against Hayes in Hall-Mills
Murder Is Insufficient

New Bunswick, Oct. 12 The widow

of Key. HalLwas broug.bi.tfrar,K into.

the limelight today when detectives
visited her home and tool: away the

scarf and fawn colored ccat which she

had dyed shortly after the murder of

her husband and Mrs. M :1s was dis

covered. The garments were taken
to a chemist with the request that

they be analyzed to dete rmine wheth

er there was any human blood on
them.
The new trail taken by detectives
in examining the clothing followed a
day of reports that the case against
Hayes, under arrest charged with the
murder, was breaking down and that
new leads had been discovered point pointing
ing pointing in other directions.

Los Angeles, Oct. 12. With some
300 passengers aboard, the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Steamship Company's new
steamer City of Honolulu was report

ed today by wireless afire two days off

shore from this point on the return
from its first voyage between Los An Angeles
geles Angeles and Honolulu. The vessel is a
shipping board steamer of 17,500 tons.

The Honolulu left Sept. 23 with more
than 300 passengers, mostly tourists,

and it is believed a large number of
these are returning.

LOWERED THE BOATS
San Francisco, Oct. 12. The life

boats were being let down by the City
of Honolulu at 8:40 this morning, ac

cording to a radio received here.

RUSHING TO THE RESCUE
Shortly before the steamer wire wirelessed
lessed wirelessed she was lowering the boats she
put out the S. O. S. call another time.

The passengers began entering the life

boats at nine o'clock.

The Mathon Navigation Company

announced their steamer Enterprise,

bound from Honolulu to San Fran Fran-ciso,
ciso, Fran-ciso, is rushing to the assistance of
the burning liner and should reach
her between noon and one o'clock.

Radio calls to the steamer from 9

to 9:50 o'clock were not answered and
it is believed all aboard had taken to
the boats.
The City of Honolulu is the convert converted
ed converted German liner Frederick Der Grosse.
During the war she was known as the
Huron. She is 600 feet long.
ALL HANDS TAKEN OFF
San Francisco, Oct. 12. (By the
Associated Press). The fire on the
City of Honolulu was beyond control
at 10:10 a. m. and the ship was being
abandoned by the captain, chief engi engineer,
neer, engineer, first officer and radio operator,
the last four persons aboard the ves vessel,
sel, vessel, a radio dispatch said.

Difference in time should be consid

ered. Ten a. m. where the burning

ship was is almost 3 p. m. in Ocala.

ODDS AGAINST All 1
ENGLISH ELECTION

Premier Lloyd George Possibly
Ask for the Opinion Of
The People

Will

London, Oct. 12 Odds of nearly

two to one against an election before
the new year are being accepted in
the London insurance market, not notwithstanding
withstanding notwithstanding positive assertions in the

press and political circles that an ap appeal
peal appeal to the country before Christmas

is inevitable. Lloyd George's friends

continue to insist he will not resign,
while others assert he is determined
to ask the country for a vote of confi

dence at the polls.

TOPSY TOOK A TODDLE

Heavy Damage Suits Against a Cir Circus
cus Circus Because Its Elephant Would
Not Stay at Home

Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 12. Topsy,
the elphant which escaped from a cir circus
cus circus here Monday night, is in captivity
again today after roaming through
back yards, swamps, a dye house and
one negro cabin. Numerous damage
suits against the circus on account of
the destruction wrought by Topsy
will be filed, according to statements
of property owners.

ANNUAL CONVENTION

CHURCHES OF CHRIST

The thirty-first annual convention

of the Churches of Christ in Florida,

under the auspices of the United

Christian Missionary Society of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, assembled in Ocala Monday, Oct.

9th. The program as published in th

AMONG THE ANTILLES

CAR STOLEN FROM

IN FRONT OF A CHURCH

On His Way to Rio, Lieut. Hinton

Landed on Martinique This
Afternoon

For the second time within a year

a car has been stolen from in front of

the Christian church on East Broad

way. Last night during the meeting
of the Christian convention, some one
took the Ford car belonging to Miss

Ruby Cappleman. The car was park parked
ed parked directly in front of the church in

the bright light. No trace of the

thief has been found but the officers
of the law are keeping a sharp look lookout
out lookout for the car. The car was insured
so Miss Cappleman will not suffer a

total loss.

Fort DeFrance, Martinique, Oct. 12

Lieut. Hinton on a seaplane flight

from New York to Pio Janeiro, left

Pointeapitre, Guadelupe, for Fort De

France at 10:10 this morning, accord
ing to a message received here.

Arrived Fort de France

Fort de France. Oct. 12. (By the

Associated Press). Lieut. Hinton ar

rived here at 12:10.

BELLEVIEW

SPARR

Sparr, Oct. 12. Mrs. W. C. Mason,

who was the guest of her sister, Mrs.

W. B. Pasteur last week, has returned

to her home in Jacksonville.

Belleview. Oct. 12. Miss Edna

Humble is the new clerk at Mr. O. M
Gale's store.

Mrs. Carl Bowen returned to her

herne in Jacksonville Tuesday.

We were sorry to hear of the little

Lucius boy breaking his arm at the

elbow, while swinging at school Wed

nesday.

Mrs. Annie Schneider of Plant City

Miss Vera Higginbotham came up

from Williston Saturday to spend the gave an interesting lecture Wednes

weew-ena witn ner parents. Mr. ana day evening to the Eastern Stars

Mrs. C. C. Higginbotham.

Mrs. M. J. Morey returned to her i

home at Osteen last Friday.

Mrs. W. D. Dye of Ocala visited
with friends at Sparr several days

last week.

Many out of town visitors were pres

ent. Refreshments of chicken salad

pickles, sandwiches and cake and ice

cream were served.

Mary and Frank Gale were busines

callers in Jacksonville Wednesday and

Mr. Emmett Stephens is just recov- Thursday of last week.

GIVE FRANCE All

E I

I

She Has Done Most and Suffered Most
In the Defense Of
Civilization

Paris, Oct. 12. France will be un unable
able unable to meet any part of her debt for
the next four years as all her avail available
able available receipts for that period must be
devoted to reconstruction in the de

vastated regions, according to the

Paris Herald, which quotes one of the

highest authorities of the French min ministry
istry ministry of finance.

FRANCE WILL LET SHIPPERS
DO THE FIGHTING

Paris, Oct. 12. (By the Associated
Press). The French government has
decided to let the steamship compa companies
nies companies affected deal for the present with
the situation created by the recent
Washington rule against liquor car carrying
rying carrying ships entering American ports.

ELECTRA

Electra, Oct. 11. The farmers and
orange growers are very busy in this
section, making hay, gathering corn
and picking oranges.
Messrs. Pillans and Avery shipped
one mixed car of grapefruit and or oranges.
anges. oranges. Messrs. Turner and Brown
have shipped three cars of the famous
Parson Brown orange from Rev. G.
W. Brant's Lake Bryant grove. Mr.
Turner tells us that these oranges

have made the highest sugar test in
Leesburg and the best government
test also.
Mr. Bois of Tampa was looking aft after
er after his interests in the Florida Fruit

grove on Lake Bryant. He was

I FAILED TO

SHOW

Why the Gasoline Tax Case Should
Be Tried, But la Given 15 Days
To Amend His Complaint

Tallahassee, Oct. 12. With denial
of the supreme court yesterday of a
rehearing of the gasoline tax case
sought by S. J. Gunn, who attacks the
constitutionality of the law, the Leon
circuit court in which Gunn brought
the action is expected to issue a
mandate validating the decision. Mr.
Gunn has fifteen days from the time
of its receipt by the lower court to
amend his complaint and if this is not
done the bill will be thrown out and
the tax act, as far as the present liti litigation
gation litigation is concerned, will remain in the
statutes.

HELLENES III NOT
OBSTRUCT HARMONY

The Government of Greece Signifies
Willingness To Give Up
Eastern Thrace

ering from an attack of dengue.

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Rilea, Miss

Lillian Frost and little Miss Edith

Sanders, were visitors at the home of

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Luffman Sundav

afternoon.
Mr. H. D. Grantham is having

Mrs. Crandall had a bad fall Thurs-

dav morning and was found uncon-

cious by her neighbors in her yard.

She was alone and her sister, Mrs.

Charles Davis of Summerfield and a

doctor were immediatelv called. She

is confined to her bed but her friends

.... .. i

.oupie or rooms added to his residence hope for her a speedy recovery.

on tne nortn side. Mi frioTn,a staW loft- Unr

for Tennessee, where she will atend

WOODMEN MEETING school.

Those attending the Eastern Star

All Woodmen are specially request- meeting in Ocala Friday evening were

Rfnr Vna Viem enrripd -ffvrwnrrl Tvrft'

tically as printed with a few subset!3?3 .pl!ase? with Progress of

tutiuiryand'adjuslHieiils. Tne aaoTess

of welcome was delivered by Rev. C.

H. Trout, pastor of the First Chris

tian church, Ocala, which was re

sponded to by Mrs. B. L. Coutant of

Jacksonville, the state president, Rev.

W. A. Harp of Clearwater, being de detained
tained detained at home owing to the illness of
his wife. The principal address of the
evening was delivered by Rev. Charles
W. Ross, pastor of the Riverside Ave Avenue
nue Avenue Christian church, Jacksonville, on
"The Origin and Purpose of the Dis

ciples of Christ." Rev. W. E. Harlow,
who was announced to deliver this ad

dress, was unable to be present be

cause of serious illness.

From the beginning the quality of

the program has been excellent, and

while the convention has not been quite

as largely attended as those in charge

had hoped, the spiritual plane upon

which it has moved has been exceed

ingly high. The vision manifest has

been as broad as the needs of the

world. And the plans made are worthy

of a much larger group of people.

Representatives of the general

work of the Christian church from the

St. Louis headquarters have added

much to the value of the convention

These people are standing upon the

simple and comprehensive platform of

"The Whole Bible for the Whole

World." Their desire is to exalt

Christ and help to save the world, and

their distinctive mission is to call the

attention of the whole religious world
to the persuasive prayer of our Lord

for the unity of all his people, plead

ing for the unity of the Bible and the
Bible alone, taking it as the only rule

of faith and practice for their lives
Who's Who at the Convention

Mrs. B. L. Coutant, of Jacksonville

vice president; Mrs. J. W. Ragsdale
Jacksonville, general secretary; Chas

W. Ross, pastor Riverside Avenue

Christian church, Jacksonville, re recorder;
corder; recorder; Rev. J. T. Boone, pastor First

Christian church, Jacksonville; Rev,

E. B. Quick, Atlanta, regional super

intendent religious education for the

southeastern district; Mrs. C. N

Downey, Atlanta, regional secretary

of woman's work, southeastern dis

trict; Miss Daisy June Trout, secre

tary United Christian Missionary So

ciety, St. Louis: C. A. Burch, mission

ary from China; Rev. R. A. Nichols,
Winter Haven; Rev. A. M. DePew,
Tampa; Rev. C. H. Trout, Ocala.

MOSELY BLINDED BY
LOCOMOTIVE HEADLIGHT
West Palm Beach, Oct. 12. George
Moseley, twenty-four, of Lake Worth,
was killed early today when his auto automobile
mobile automobile plunged into the drainage
canal. Officers said Mosely was blind blinded
ed blinded by the headlights of an approach approaching
ing approaching train, resulting in the automobile
leaving the highway.
Mr. Frank Moorhead, a former citi citizen
zen citizen of Ocala, was kept busy yesterday
renewing old acquaintances. Mr.
Moorhead and family since leaving
Ocala a number of years ago have
been in Charleston, S. C, where he
is engaged in the lumber business. He
still held pleasant memories of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, though and about a year ago re returned
turned returned to this state, moving to De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, where he is now living, being
interested in the orange grove indus

try there.

Paris, Oct. 12. (By the Associated
Press). Greece has decided to sign

the Mudania armistice convention and

evacuate Thrace according to the con conditions
ditions conditions stipulated in the document.

the French foreign office was officially
informed today.

MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS

flawiing nnrfrthp fine-ondi-4

ion his orange trees are in. Mr. G.

Holly has charge of the grove.
Commissioner G. A. Waters was a

business caller in our section Wednesday.

We are sorry to hear there is so

much dissatisfaction over the school

route in this section.

Messrs. Edwin, Roy and Cleve Sel-

ers were business callers m Ucaia

Saturday.

Mr. Woodie Yongue is hauling or

anges for Messrs. Bozeman and Tur

ner.

Mr. B. B. Fletcher has a serious at

tack of indigestion Sunday but is up
again.

Messrs. G. W. Brant Sr. and G. W.

Brant Jr. were business callers in
Ocala Friday.

Mr. Bennett Avery was in Ocala

ast week and purchased a Ford road

ster.

Rev. G. W. Brant filled his appoint

ment Saturday night and Sunday at

Linadale.

Mr. Ismael Brant was quite excit

ed when raking hay and a big moc

casin crawled over his foot. Ismael

eft the snake in charge and proceed

ed to stop his mule and find a pitch-

brk.
(N. B. Will the correspondent

please make a paragraph for each
item and use a lead pencil that will
make a black mark?)

The Church of Christ, which recent recently
ly recently purchased the old Catholic church
and moved it to a lot at the corner of
Monroe and North Orange street, is
beginning an evangelistic meeting to tonight.
night. tonight. Mr. C. E. Claus, who has been
the minister of the church at Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, Ga., for the past fifteen years,
will do the preaching. His subject
tonight is "The Living Word." There
will be two services a day, at 3:30 and
7:30 p. m. The church invites all to
attend these services.

The friends of Mr. W. W. Harriss

will be glad to hear that he is greatly
improved since going to Hot Springs,

but that he expects to stay some time

longer and get the full benefit of the
medicinal waters. It was only a few

days ago that a letter from there said

it was so hot that it was almost un

bearable and the next day a letter said
that winter clothes and heavy over overcoats
coats overcoats were none too warm and that a

few more clothes wouldn't feel out of
place.

"Chicago Judge Appeals to Law to
Curb U. S. Murderers." Many of our
best people think it would be an ex excellent
cellent excellent idea. St. Paul Dispatch.
Much general emotion has been ex expressed
pressed expressed lately on this Turkish matter,
and every man expects that England
will do his duty. New York Times.

ed to attend the regular meeting Fri

day night, October 13th. Matters of
importance to come up.
C. K. Sage, Clerk.

The only part of the nation's food

Mrs. H. B. Monroe. Miss Hilda Mon

roe, Mrs. J. T. Hames and Mrs. Bo Bo-hannon.
hannon. Bo-hannon. Mrs. C. A. Tremere returned home
Saturday from the Tampa hospital,

i 1 v a

( w nere sne underwent another opera

supply raised by the middleman is the J tion on her ear. We are all very glad

price. Indianapolis Star

to see her able to be about again.

Last night when Mrs. Geo. W. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and Mrs. Mary Ritchie of Burbank
were passing the H. C. Jones garage,
a car standing at the filling station
started across the sidewalk, running
over Mrs. Taylor's foot and bruising
both ladies. The colored man threw
his weight against the car. preventing
the ladies from being more seriously
hurt. The ladies returned to Burbank
today.

PLEASANT HILL

Pleasant Hill. Oct. 12. Mr. J. M.

Blitch and daughter, Miss Vanna

Blitch, of Blitchton, were guests to
dinner of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Mills
Sunday.

Mr. W. R. Blitch made a business

trip to Tidewater Saturday.

Quite a good many people of our

community have been attending the
union meeting at Morriston this

week.

Misses Ollie and Lillian Mills were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mills
Sunday.

Miss Rubie Hall, who is teaching
our school, spent the week-end very
pleasantly at the home of her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Hall of Oklawaha

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Priest spent Fri

day at the home of Mr. Elbert Mills

Mrs. Coulter and children of Blitch Blitchton
ton Blitchton were callers on Mrs. Elbert Mills

Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Curry and chil

dren visited her father, Mr. Williams

at Cotton Plant, Sunday afternoon

The farmers in our section have
been very busy cutting hay for the

past few weeks.

An American visitor now in Lon London
don London is said to have exprest a desire
to winter in England again next
summer. Punch.

The Allies could get together if

there wasn't always something each
wanted to get separately. Washing

ton Post.

The difficulty of telling how an

election is coming out is succeeded by
that of explaining why it didn't.

Dallas News.

Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh. Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents

10-6t

(By K. C. Moore, County Agent)
As has been shown in the case of
tomatoes our farmers might save a
great deal of money in the co-operative
marketing of melons, cucumbers,
cabbage, lettuce, etc. "The co-operative
selling associations, organized on
commodity lines, began in this coun country
try country in California only a little over two
decades ago. Today there are success successful
ful successful commodity associations all over

the United States.
Previous to 1911 the California
raisin grape growers were selling to
buyers and the price got as low as 1
cents a pound. It was costing about
three cents a pound to produce them.
These buyers claimed over-production.
Since the growers have organized they
have gotten about 11 cents a pound on
the average, and are putting four
times as many raisins on the market,
and the consumer is paying less for
them.
Before the Eastern Shore of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Produce Exchange was organiz organized,
ed, organized, the counties of Accomac and
Northampton were in a sorry plight.
Most of the farms were mortgaged
and farmers were leaving for other
sections. That was twenty yean ago.

f No w "tlxey ship over ten thousand cars

of potatoes a year. The average size
farm is 33 acres. The farmers have
nice homes and good automobiles
few Fords. They have good roads and
good graded schools. In 1913 it was
said that Accomac was the second
richest farming county in the United
States.
The South Georgia Watermelon
Growers Association was organized in
time to handle the 1921 crop. They
had 12 per cent of the growers in that
territory in the association that year.
In 1912 the membership increased to
65 per cent of the growers. Why?
Because previous to 1921 the average
price per car of melons from South
Georgia was $65. In 1921 the mem members
bers members of the association averaged $294
per car, while non-members averaged

only $125 from the track buyers.

The Wauchula (Fla.) Cucumber
Association got an average of 50c. a
crate more than the farmers did who
sold to track buyers in 1921. This
season they did equally as welL
When we were plowing up fields of
cabbage this spring the Mobile Cab Cabbage
bage Cabbage Growers Association was selling
all its cabbage in northern markets at
top market prices, notwithstanding
the large importations from Holland
and Denmark that the buyers told as
had destroyed our markets.
Everywhere one goes to talk co cooperation
operation cooperation he is met with the assertion
that farmers can't be organized, they
wont stick. Under the old haphazard
organizations they would not stick.
But under the plans that these new

associations are using they are stick

ing.
That old philosopher Josh Billings
never wrote a more striking thing
than the following: "I never argy agin
a sucksess."

Seventy-nine per cent of the grow

ing cotton in the United States last
year was destroyed by the bool weevil.

MILL CREEK

One reason why public opinion of

the Volstead act is hard to gage is
that a "wet" wants liquor so much
more vehemently than a "dry" does

not. Boston Herald.

If you would Dollars save, buy Mil

linery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t

Professor Sir Arthur Keith denies

that a large head indicates brains. In

many cases is merely signifies that

the owner won the war. Punch.

A hydroelectric plant with a capa capacity
city capacity of 84,000 kilowatts, operating a
200-mile line will be constructed on
the Shinano River in Japan.

Mill Creek, Oct. lZr Mr. and Mrs.
R A. Hogan of Fort McCoy had as
their guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J.
J. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hogan,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Moore and Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Johnson of Sparr.
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Kingley have a
new baby boy.
Mr. Fred Brinson and mother at attended
tended attended church at Eureka Sunday.

Those attending from here Sunday
night were Mr. Leon Moore, Mr. Fred
Brinson and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hogan
and two children.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Moore and oldest
Bon and little daughter motored to

Port Orange to see their daughter,
Mrs. S. S. Smith, a week before school
opened.
The children here have been going
to school one week at Fort McCoy.
They have the same truck driver, Mr.
R. L. Brinson.
Mr. Elbert Moore visited his grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. W. H. Moore, Ssaday.



V

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922

Ocala Evening Star

rwblUbrtl Etry Day srpt Sunday Wy

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. Dlttlacer, President
II. O. Lesvensood, Vice-President

P. V. Uavcugood, Secretnr jr -Treasurer

J. II. iienjaiula, Erf It r

Entered at OcaU, Fla. postolflce as

e;ond-class matter.

I

PAY YOUR POLL TAX

DUNNELLON

TELEPHONES
Uuiluru Urier F1tOm

Editorial DeDsrtuieai Tw-STea

SmtUty Iteporter Flve-Oae

I rate, we can't help thinking an Amer

ican merchant marine too costly and

troublesome. Let other nations do the If your poll taxes were paid, en- uunntilon, uct. 11. juaiuta -uatn-

shipping if they can do it better and abling you to vote in the primary last ews of Macclenny, will spend the win win-cheaper,
cheaper, win-cheaper, and in turn let us do what June, you can vote in any other elec-jter with her aunt, Mrs. D. W. Smith,
we can do better and cheaper for them tion this year. If not, you had better j She will be one of the seniors in the ;
and ourselves. 'go to the tax collector, Mr. W. W. jDunnellon high school. 1

I Stripling, at his office in the court- Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cocowitch have

i house, and pay at once. The books returned after several days spent in

! i l l i oi 2 i t i :n

Close lur ine general eictuuu oaiuruay idiiCKsuimnc

evenine. Oct. 14. Your poll taxes for Dr. and Mrs. J. G.

1920 and 1921 must be paid, unless

jyou came of age since 1920, in which
! case you need pay for only 1921. If

you came here from another state
since 1920, you must pay for 1920 and

OF INTEREST TO FRUIT

AND VEGETABLE GROWERS
At a luncheon to be held in Val-

dosta, Ga., on Monday at noon, ad

dresses will be made by Mr. J. S. Ed-

wards, of the California Fruit Grow

are

ers Exchange, Mr. C. E. Durst, of the 1921 unless vou can show a uoll tax

Associated Fress is exclusively Illinois Agricultural Society, and Mr. receipt for 192q from another state.

MEM II Eft ASSOCIATED PRESS

The

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited la this paper and

tan th inra.1 news Dubllsbed herein.

All rights of republication of special

dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTiC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year, in advance $6.00
Thr months, in advance 3.00

Three months, in advance 1-50
One montn. in advance 60

A. R. Rule, general manager of the

Federated Fruit and Vegetable Grow

ers. After January 1st the latter j
organization becomes the official mar-
keting organization of the American

Farm Bureau Federation, a nation

wide organization of several million

farmers. Invitations to attend the

i i i i i a.i

4DVERTISIXG rates i luncneon ana to near tnese .uisiui-

DUvlayi Plate 15 cents per inch for guished speakers have been received

consecutive insertions. Aiiernaie msei- v n rnnr.0

tiona 25 ner cent additional, uompost- u." v"-"'-' &

tlon charges on ads. that run less than tural agent, and Mr. Louis H. Chazl,
six times 10 cents per inch. Special 4 -.r ;

position 25 per cent additional, nates I temporary secretary ui. wie .uauyu
based on four-inch minimum. Less than rnilf,T Tnmatn f.rnwprs A

four Inches will take, a higher rate.

which will be furnished upon appnca- yir. aioore ana Mr. inazai nave Deen

tlOI. I r, rA r lnTri o c avavo 1 T n t-i f-r PAnntu

Headlaa- Xotlceai Five cents per line l

for first insertion; three cents per line growers to attend the meeting and

change a week allowed on readers with
ut extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Remember that Oct. 14, 1922, is day-

after tomorrow.

A dispatch from Daytona says: "Dr.

Josie M. Rogers was on Monday nam

ed by her fellow commissioners as
mayor of Daytona, the first woman

Baskin

spending the month of October in Hot
Springs, Ark.
Miss Muriel Grumbles left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Mount Dora, where she will
accept a position as teacher in the
high school.
Mrs. Porter Young has been quite
il with fever the past few days but
is able to be out today.
Mrs. G. W. Neville has had a siege
of dengue but is on the road to recov recovery,
ery, recovery, we are glad to report.

Florida Auto Supply Coirpany
DISTRIBUTORS

DAYTON THOROBR-Ei)

TIRES AND TUBES

Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We mske the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA

3t3t

Always a Saving Never an Expense 1

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

they will make an effort to get at least

one automobile full to drive to Val-

dosta Sunday and return Monday

night or Tuesday morning. If there
are any tomato or watermelon grow growers
ers growers who can make the trip they are

And! asked to get in touch with Secretary

Chazal at the Chamber of Commerce

at once.
a .-a t W

The road to Silver Springs is bad in e tnree speakers at tne vaiaosta
. I 1 1 XL. 1 J J.1-

places, but it is no worse than Other I mncneun are among uie icaueis ui we

county roads, and is better than some, co-operauve marKeung movement in

me unuea states, ine trip to vai-

Last week was "fire prevention dsta offers the Marion county grow

The squirming squadron is again on

its way.

Tomorrow is Friday the 13th
right in safety week, too.

week.' 'and the province of Ontario

had one of the biggest fires in its his

tory.

The ex-kaiser's bride is said to be

eccentric. If she was one of the com common
mon common people she would be tersely de

scribed as a "nut.'1

Some people wonder why we don't
print scandal. We have found out
that it isn't necessary. Lakeland Ad

vertiser.
Everybody knows it already?

ers an opportunity to get in touch not

only with the co-operative marketing

movement but with the Federated

Fruit and Vegetable Growers, which

is described by Mr. J. J. Parrish, sec secretary
retary secretary of the southwest Georgia or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, as a "nation-wide, non nonstock,
stock, nonstock, non-profit organization, which

has for its purpose the fostering and

safeguarding of the interests of per perishable
ishable perishable commodity organizations in

the United States, and which will also

render a sales service or nation-wide

character on a positive cost basis.

Mrs. Leona Sabel, one of the effi

cient primary teachers of last term, j

I

ever to hold the office. Aside from has returned from her vacation spent
one or two very small municipalities at her home in Missouri, and will re- j
she is the first of her sex to hold that sume her duties in the primary de-

office in the state, it is understood, partment, beginning Monday morning.

Miss Rogers was elected on the city Revival services began in the Meth-j 8
commission several months ago when odist church Sunday, Oct. 8th, under p

this city adopted the commission city the leadership of the pastor, Rev. K.

manager form of government. Her H. Koestline. Rev. Ezell, evangelist,
election by the board of commission- will take charge of the meeting Wed-, H

ers was unanimous. She succeeds to nesday night, and with him will be .

the mayoralty chair, Geo. W. March, Miss Elizabeth Tillman, pianist. Pre- j h ULALA Lk & FALSilftll UP., llftlla. Ma.

who moved to DeLand some time ago, J parations are being made to conduct U

put tne city in tne position oi not nav- Jir. ana iurs. yy. j. hua&vii dim
ing a resident mayor." Misses Helen White, Margaret Mix-j

The foregoing will interest the peo-1 son, Eloise Rush and Edna North

pie of Ocala, as Miss Rogers had her motored to Ocala Sunday to attend ;
home in Ocala when a little" erirl. in I the district convention of the Chris-!

tion Endeavor.

Dr. William Griffith is spending a

few weeks in Georgia, visiting his old I
home place. j

Mrs. C. P. Hood spent last week in

Leesburg.

Mrs. Max Feinberg, who has been j

the early nineties, and attended our

high school. She is the oldest daugh

ter of Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Rogers and

sister of Mr. Clarence Rogers. Mr.

D. D. Rogers was an engineer of note,
and one of the pioneers of the East

Coast. He also participated largely in

opening the first phosphate works in I quite ill with dengue at the home of
Marion county. His son, also an en- his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Goldman

gineer, has been in charge of many! in Ocala, has recovered sufficiently to

extensive operations, including a sec- j return to her home here and is im-

tion of the Overseas Railway and an I proving rapidly,

immense system oi waierwuins m i i

New York. Miss Rogers has proven I Come out and see our diminutive

herself a worthy member of a brainy I quarterback make a touchdown Sat

family and Daytona is to be congratu- J urday in the football game. 10-10-4t

lated.

OUR PHONES
243 and 174

YOUKS FOR SEKVIOE

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on

your hats, men." FISHEL'S. 5-2t

The Catholic ladies will hold a cake
sale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
on the Ocala House porch. ll-3t

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

People shouldn't become excited
with ideas of war with Turkey. There

is no reason for a war with Turkey,

and not likely to be. The Turks, both

as individuals and as a nation, have
shown a great disposition to like and

trust the United States.

DEMOCRATIC DOLLARS

Since last publication of the list,

Messrs. John H. Taylor and K. C.

Moore have slid good, marketable dol

lars across the counter. The list now

stands as follows:

Summerfield Chronicle $1.00

T. D. Lancaster Jr 1.00

(Evening Star Oct. 12, 1902)

Mrs. Robert Taylor and children re

turned yesterday from Eustis.

S. A. "Standlev left yesterday for

Kentucky to buy a carload of horses.

A great deal of cotton was brought

in today by the farmers and bought

bv our dealers, Geo. K. Robinson and

George Giles & Co.

J. G. Spurting was called to Haw-

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

Our old, but ever young friend, Mai

colm Williams, formerly of Ocala, now Nathan Mayo . 5.00 kinsville, Ga., today on account of the

tie, uu m tuurgc ux ui. star Publishing Company 2.00 serious illness of his father,

Alachua fair this year, says it is go going
ing going to be the best yet, and he wants

all his Marion county chums to be

present. The Alachua County Fair
takes place two weeks before Mar

ion's.

We have heard a lot of the simplic

ity of the lives of Rockefeller and

other rich men, each of whom had

oniy an apple tor luncn, and some

how associated the apple with riches.

We had a baked apple for breakfast

this morning and it cost us 15 cents.
We are afraid we will have to get
into the Rockefeller class before we

can have another.

We don't like that man Lasker, head Ler;

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

W. T. Gary 1.00
J. G. Parrish 1.00

W. W. Stripling 1.00

John H. Taylor 1.00
K. C. Moore 1.00
The time is short and the party
needs assistance. If you are going to
ante into this game, let's hear the
rustle of "your money. As proof that
the little mite already received is ap

preciated, we print the following let-

of the shipping board. First, he breaks
the law and disgraces his country to

make some money for the board. Now,

for the same reason, he wants Amer

ica to break the law of nations. And

beside he wants a ship subsidy, so the
people will have to be taxed to pay
the expenses of the ships, without re

ceiving any compensation. At this

Editor Star: Let me thank you for
your letter of Oct. 8th with enclosure
for contribution. I want to assure
you that I appreciate the spirit of this
as much as if it were ten-fold.
Richard Linthicum,
Director of Publicity.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 10.

TOWN PESTS

I' if?V ,!9,V- VWU0E8.H0W
' weu- "Wxue

'ili i':iitl News Spreader is Gallop Gallop-in;,'
in;,' Gallop-in;,' (JIadly about town P.rcadcasting
N'iis'v rtnn:nr lie has Just Heard.
The Old RuttinskI loves to Tell Some Somebody
body Somebody rl'f Awful Thing that Soinebody
Else has Said AKut Them. We'd like
to see him Tarked under a Descending
Tile Driver.

It seems that Honorable W. J. Bry Bryan
an Bryan is going to be forced to run for
some office in his newly adopted state.
He declined to enter the race for the
United States Senate, and now comes
the Arcadia Enterprise and places the
commoner in nomination for governor
of Florida. Eustis Lake Region.
He will want a job, however, that
wil give him Miami for headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. Miami Metropolis.
Why don't you try him for mayor
of Miami? The other towns in the
state would view the experiment with
interest.

Says the Miami Herald: "The Turk
is a clever chap. He is said to be a
kind father and delightful neigh neighbor
bor neighbor to the -Turk. He is not so pleas pleasant
ant pleasant to the Christians who are scatter scattered
ed scattered rather promiscuously through the
Near East, and it is quite possible that
he will gently annihilate a few mill million
ion million more of them at the earliest op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. In the meantime Turkey,
with blood-stained hands and heart
reeking with malice, has practically

won a war. Almost everything sup- j

po?edly won by the treaties of Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles and Sevres is lost, and the
whole sorry business of getting rid of
the Turk in Europe must start over

again, ihis is the sort of diplomacy
that breeds wars."

W .H

Spurting.

A. D. Wentworth, teacher at Berlin,

was in town today and subscribed for

the Star.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 12, 1912)

Hough, the Lake county murderer,
who killed his wife at Clermont last

summer, was taken today to Tavares,

where he will stand trial.
: Mr. Edward Henderson went this
morning to Martel, where he will
preach this evening and tomorrow to
the Baptists of that place.
Miss Louise Nixon gave a linen
shower this afternoon in honor of
Miss Lucille More, who will be mar married
ried married to Mr. Eugene Rivers next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening.
The hard-hearted person who stole
Mr. Killebrew's frog, on reading in
the Star of that gentleman's woe, re relented
lented relented and returned the bactrachian to
its owner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Martin received
word today from Col. Woodward of
the Georgia Military Academy, that
their son, W. M. Martin, was quite
sick. Mrs. Martin left for Atlanta
this afternoon.

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

"Another Nash." 6lf

For men of good taste, DON REY
cigars. 6-10t

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.

The man looking for trouble doesn't
have to take out a search warrant.
Greenville Piedmont.

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

W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stor
Ocala, Fla. tf

The new Qmodyear
Cross-Rib Tread Cord

A Popular Priced Cord Tire
Without a Rival
Hie pew Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tire is built with
S8mae high-grade long-staple cotton as a foundation.
It is liberally oversize the 4inch tire, for example,
measuring nearly 5 inches
The deen, clean-cut, cog-like pattern of its tread affords
csceHent traction even In snow and mud, engaging the road
tlbft a cogwheel.
Ths ttirnfinc distribution of rubber in this treadthe wide
tsntrt rib and the semi-oat contour gives a thick, broad
tztrfrxn that fs exceedingly slow to wear.
Thb new tire is a genuine Goodyear through and through
fa dsssa, in material, in construction.
tt cixijfesa to buy than the net price you are asked to pay for
many "long discount" tires of unknown reputation ana value.
Why bo satisfied with less than this efficient tire can give
tsS a chance on an unknown make?

wiA NET price yam ewt asked t pay for "long discount tires

. . $1240

13.50

fV: g-B. g. 19.25

32x4 SttftJgktSdt.. $2430
&i SttilghtSkte.. 25.25
34x4 'Straight Side.. 25.90
32x4X Straight Side.. 3M5

ThMt prUtM intJmii mtnufmcturtr't ex tin tx
Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks

33x4tf Strwght Side.. $32.15
9ixi X Straight Side. 32.95
33x5 Straight Side.. 39.10
35x5 Straight Side.. 41.05

FOR SALE BY
McLEOD & WATERS

CORNER OSCEOLA & FORT KING
For Prompt Service Phone 170. Studebaker Automobiles International 1 rucks

I
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
"Another Nash." 6-tf j

" ''n il, i, V""-'V'"""" umumjm



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922

in:

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE

SCHEME
Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:C0 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka fcCOP.M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Sprincs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and i;odman.

CONNER

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

A Word
To the Wise! 1

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 Spenccr-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.

SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

PHONE 8

salt spaings water

Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to pvpry part of
the state. It ia sclJ under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container.

Chero-Cok c!tlirg Works
Phone lb7

Conner, Oct. 11. Mrs. Henry
Heineman and little daughter, Geneva
are visiting relatives in Tavares.
J. N. Stevens and wife spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday in Inglis with relatives.
Mrs. Stephens of Branford is stay staying
ing staying with her brother, J. H. Hunt for
s( veral weeks.
W. T. Gary of the county school
board was attending the dedication
of the high school building last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Prof. J. W. Jones of Gurley, Ala.,
arrived Saturday to assume the work
a? principal of the consolidated high
school at Lynne. The other teachers
are C. C. Carnes, W. T. Howard and
Misses Jennie Griggs and Lillie Sue
Clayton.
As was announced last week the
new high school at Lynne opened its
doors Monday morning with over 130
children from the united districts.

Prof. H. G. Shealy of Ocala was mas master
ter master of ceremonies, introducing the
faculty. First, Prof. Jones, the prin principal,
cipal, principal, who acknowledged it with a
few well chosen words, captivating his
audience at once. The other teachers
followed in succession. The speech of
the day was that of Supt. Shealy and
it was an inspiration to his hearers.
Then followed the organization and
classification of the pupils.
Tuesday was a red letter day in the
history of our community, the occas occasion
ion occasion being the dedication of the con consolidated
solidated consolidated high school at Lynne. The
work begun the preceding day was
suspended and the pupils, their pa parents
rents parents and friends filled the spacious
auditorium to overflowing. After de devotional
votional devotional exercises conducted by Rev.

G. W. Brant of Electra, Prof. Shealy
introduced H. O. Enwall, Ph.D.. of

the Universitv of Florida, who in a

masterly address held his audience
in close attention for an hour. R. L.
Turner, rural school inspector for the
state, was the next speaker, and he

told of the duties and advantages of
consolidated schools in a most inter interesting
esting interesting manner. Lastly. Uncle Peter
Durisoe gave a short, encouraging
talk and sang a song entitled, "Keep
On the Sunny Side of Life," which
was well received. A sumptuous din dinner
ner dinner was served at the noon hour un under
der under the oaks, all doing full justice to
the eats. The new school building is
a beautiful structure situated at the
intersection of two public roads and
near the Lynne postoffice, and is
modern in every respect.

ANTHONY

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 Wyoming,
oming, Wyoming, since called Yellowstone Park,
should be dedicated as a "public pleas pleasure
ure pleasure ground and o game preserve."
Today there are 19 national park re reservations
servations reservations in the Unitel States, cover covering
ing covering 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 wound. New
York Call.

In computing bootlegging profits,
those of the undertaker must not be
overlooked. Marion Star.

When a man sits down to wait for
his ship to come in, it usually turns

out to be a receivership. Tacoma

Ledger.

The Vogt Correspondence makes

the announcement that the ex-crown

prince is anxious to go back to Ger

many, inis ratner suggests tnat

Germany is not so poor as some peo

ple imagine. Punch.

As I am compelled to get the wood
off of the land, I will sell for a short

Iiiint niu icu uaik jl pine ocasuxr
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

Plumbing & Electrical
Contracting

Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
given.
PHONE 252

Needham Motor Co.

Will take pupils in violin, piano and

voice with theory lessons free. Terms

reasonable. Will offer classes in his

tory of music, sight singing, dictati n

and ear training for small fee. Special

attention given out of town pupils

Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,

Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf

SASH

Geo. MacKay

a vr a.

8 Co. I

f

Ocala, FK

HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

All signs point to advance in Cot

ton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S

on Ginghams, Outings, Muslins. 5-2t

Ironized Yeast
Brings Oarwelous
Beauty to Skin
Science Now Proves How Com Complexion
plexion Complexion Is Quickly Beautified
Through the Blood
There Is nothing: in the world to today
day today which is producing: such a sen sensation
sation sensation as this simple discovery!
Pick out anyone who has healthy
rosy cheeks and a ravishingly beau beautiful
tiful beautiful complexion, and you have
picked out an individual whose blood

In a few hundred thousand years.

a new and superior variety of the hu-

Anthony, Oct. 11. The friends of j man species will have been evolved. In
Mr. C. V. Swain are glad to welcome the meantime perhaps it may not be a
him and his family back again after j mistake to cultivate a friendly feeling
several months spent in Sarasota. for the sort already in existence.
Miss Willard Bishop left last week New York Tribune,
for Lakeland, where she will attend I

Southern College this winter.

Mr. Will Fielding spent a few days

in Gainesville last week.

Mrs. B. K. Padgett visited friends

and relatives in Jacksonville last
week.

Mrs. J. D. Strange and little daugh

ter returned home Wednesday of last

week from a visit with relatives in
Wildwood.

Mr. R. H. Baskin was a business

visitor in Jacksonville Thursday and

Friday of last week.
Miss Alma Priest left Monday for

Tallahassee, where she will resume
her studies at the Woman's College,

after a week spent at home on ac

count of illness.

Mr. Guy Turner returned home a

few days ago from Arcadia, where he
has been visiting relatives.

A large crowd of young people at attended
tended attended a purlo at the home of Miss
Anna Lou Souter last Saturday night.
Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala spent
several days last week with her par

ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Moore.
Miss Marguerite Plummer left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Jacksonville, where she ex expects
pects expects to take a business course.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baskin were
were combining business and pleasure
in Orlando and Plymouth a few days
last week.
On account of the illness of Rev. J.
C. Boatwright there was no preach preaching
ing preaching at the Baptist church last Sunday.
We hope Rev. Boatwright and family
will soon regain their health.

Miss Mildred Manning who is

teaching in Reddick, spent Saturday
and Sunday at home.

Mr. Strrt Sims spent Sunday and

Monday with her sister, Mrs. W. H.
Swindell and family of Waldo.

Mr. D. J. Post of Lakeland, arrived

Sunday for a visit with his son, Mr.

D H. Post and family.

Miss Ernestine Walsh of Savannah,

is the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. C.

Beuchler.

Mrs. Dixon and her daughter, Miss
da Mae Dixon and Mr. Naughton

Mitchell of Rocky Ford, Ga., and lit

tle Miss Cassie Burk of Lake Wales,

visited relatives here last week.

Mr. Lever of South Carolina, has

been visiting at the home of Mr. C

C. Priest and Mr. Ed Priest and fam

ilies.

School opened Monday of last week

with an enrollment of 170 pupils. The

following teachers are in charge

Prof. Lindsey, Miss Ollie Jones, Miss

Young, Mrs. Lindsey, Mrs. G. A

Brown and Miss Hettie Harwell. The
teachers and pupils are enjoying the

nice large rooms of the new school

building as they were so crowded in
the old one. Anthony is justly proud

of the pretty new school house and we
hope the seventh teach will be added

soon.

Mrs. E. W. Bovd received a letter

from her sister, Mrs. Y. D. Eirwin

formerly Miss Maude Welden of this
place, stating Mr. Y. D. Eirwin and

Mr. W. J. Thomas, former manager of

the Ocala 5 and 10 cent store, have
located in Mankato, Kansas, and

opened a 5, 10 and 25 cent store there.

News has been received here of the
arrival of little Miss Marv Ann at

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Jones of Clearwater. Mrs. Jones was
formerly Miss Irene Baskin of this
place.

Berlin should exercise self-control

by adopting this motto, "All the mon money
ey money that's fit to print." The American
Banker.

Your Ford with a Vaporizer will

cost less than one cent a mile for gas
and oil. Installed for $4.00. No drill

ing or tapping. Free demonstration
for proof. Agents wanted in other
counties. Address Box 281, or call

at 1135 S. Orange St., Ocala. B. F.
Russell, Agent. 10-ll-4t

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 as "The Parish
Curch of the British Empire."

TRANSFER
AND
& STORAGE

WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobile.' Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

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

OS

!rrtMSiiiiiiii!Hiiiiiin;i

The
Win dsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

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 ia second to none.

tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.

rxxlKun

ST r m ii if,.

w i m

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

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

FOR SALE!
Lot No. 30 in Linwocd
addition to Ocala; also,one
acre south of R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Sr., home. Apply to
D. NEIL FERGUSON
Attorney tor Assignees of
Harvey Clark

Ask for Broadway Bakery Daisy
Bread. If your merchant does not
have it, phone 76. Quick delivery, 9
and 15-cent loaves. 9-12t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AN'u BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontraetor in the city.

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t

"Ironized Yeast Has Cleared My Skin
Quickly and Gloriously i
is rich with vitamlnes-and-iron.
This recipe of Nature, "Ironized
Yeast," is now being used by thou thousands
sands thousands of men and women, with start startling,
ling, startling, yet perfectly natural, results.
It gives you yeast-vitamines-iron-ized,
containing iron in the form in
which it exists in the human body.
It is not a mere mixture of yeast
and iron, but is yeast ironized, which
is a substance all by itself. Muddi Muddi-r.ess,
r.ess, Muddi-r.ess, that great beauty robber, gives
way to a lily-purity which nothing
else on earth can produce. Pimples,
blackheads, spots, eruptions? They
become practically an impossibility!
Rosy cheeks, firmer and younger
looking skin, rose-petal purity, vel velvety
vety velvety softness, all natural! Imagine
such a skin further beautified by
your favorite cream and powder.
To think of it is lovely. To have
it, a modern miracle! Begin taking
Ironized Trast todav. There is only
one Ironized Yeast in the world, sold
by all druggists at $1.00 a package.
Er.ch '"""Vaee contains 60 tablets,
ca- 'o'.tt j? sealed. Thev never
To-, vv' rwcr. M'fd only by
Iro-.: "V c-a.st Co., Atlanta, Ga. Get
read .. ; supremely happy.

SEVEN DAY SERVICE
AUTO
REPAIR
SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
shop.
WE SELL
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
STANDARD PRICES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 238121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533

KOADS1 R

LIGHT-SIX

COUPE-ROADSTER

1

a

The Studebaker Light -Six
Roadster and Coupe Roadster
were primarily built for business
use. In meeting the urgent de demands
mands demands of business, they natu naturally
rally naturally have fulfilled the needs of
the small family.
Each is built forhard usage, day
in and day out. And as they are
completely Studebaker built
you know they will stand up
under hard going.
The bodies are attractive,
roomy and thoroughly comfort comfortable
able comfortable for all-day travel. Ample

The Studebaker Light-Si Coupe Coupe-Roe
Roe Coupe-Roe dster teats two passengers; has
side coach lamps; rain visor and
windshield wiper; eight-day dock.

The three-passenger Roadster ha cowl
lights; storm curtains opening with the
doors; Urge plate-glass window in rear cur curtain,
tain, curtain, and inside and outside door handles

luggage space is provided under
the rear decks.
There's an internal hot-spot
to reduce gasoline consumption
to a minimum. Valves are in inclined
clined inclined at a 20 degree angle to give
a new measure of power, greater
flexibility and better accelera acceleration.
tion. acceleration. Crank shaft and connecting
rods are machined on all surfaces,
thus eliminating vibration and
insuring longer life to the motor.
Studebaker low prices are
made possible by great volume
and complete manufacture.
Studebaker quality is traditional.

Both models are upholstered in genuine
leather; hae auspU space wader ths tear
deck for luggage; lgnmoo and thief-roo
ii inn locks, and cowl ventilator.

Cord Tire Startdmrd Equipment

McLEOD & WATERS
rort King Ave, and Osceola Street. OCALA, FLA, PHONE 171

THIS

I S

A STUDEBAKER YEAR



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922

When you see a "dry" enforcement
officer approaching Jones' house it's a
sign that Jones is either going to lose
his liquor or replenish his stock.
Nashville Tennessean.

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

Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t

RAILROAD 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 f or 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
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
Tampa-Manatee-1:55
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

OCALA QCCURREHCES

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

L. T. Izlar spent yesterday in Cler Clermont
mont Clermont with his parents, returning to
Ocala by the Ford route late in the
afternoon.

Mr. John L. Edwards has returned
from New York.

Paul Sockwell, one of the fireboys,
is laid up with the dengue.
Go north by sea using Merchants
and Miners steamers from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia.
Full information as to fares, freight
rates and sailings of Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville
supplied on request to Mr. C. M.
Haile, general agent. It
Mr. J. J. Gerig, everybody is glad
to note, has recovered from his illness.
The friends of Mrs. F. E. McLane
will regret to hear that she is very
sick at her home.

Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, will
hold its regular meeting tomorrow
afternoon at four o'clock at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. S. R. Whaley.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf

Swagger line Men's Caps. Fishel's.

Mr. Elmer DeCamp left this morn morning
ing morning for Miami for a two weeks' visit
with his sister,Mrs. John Dunn.

"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport
Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

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

FOR SALE A number of Boston
sword ferns in tubs; all beauties
and growing nicely. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call at 313 South Fifth St.,
or phone 212. 12-3t

FOR SALE Used Ford truck in good
condition. H. T. Hall, Lowell, Fla. 2t

LOST New Hood tires and rim, 31
x 4, on the road between Martin
and Ocala, October 9th. Suitable
reward for erturn to B. H. Sanders,
North Ocala. ll-3t

$10 REWARD For one Silvertown
cord tire, 33 x 4M, on rim. Return
to Dr. C. B. Ayer. ll-3t

December 15th; modern conven conveniences;
iences; conveniences; $30 month. Address, House,
P. O. Box 404, Ocala. 10-6t

SEWING I will do all kinds of sew sewing,
ing, sewing, making over old dresses; chil children's
dren's children's and girls' dresses a specialty.
Mrs. J. F. Ricketson, No. 15 West
Fifth street. 13-6t

REWARD I will pay a reward for
the return of 1917-H Hudson tour touring
ing touring car stolen Sunday night. Black
body, red wheels, dent in back of
body; license tag 61561-C; engine
number 15033. Wire S. C. M. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, sheriff, Ocala, Fla. 10-3t

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

sealed packages. E. C. Jordan & Com Company.
pany. Company. 6-tf

"Another Nash." 6tf
A card from Miss Annie Benton
Fuller, who went to Tampa Sunday to
have her tonsils removed, says that

she is doing nicely and will be home

Saturday.

Miss Dorothy Park, who has been
spending some time with her grand grandmother
mother grandmother at Delray, returned home yes yesterday
terday yesterday and will enter the high school
for the term.

It will be to your advantage to look

these over: 40 pr. men's shoes and ox oxfords;
fords; oxfords; 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

Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 550. 5-tf

Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs. Carrie
Ritchie and Mrs. Susan Cook left for
Gainesville this mbornin gto attend
the Eastern Star school of instruction
being held in that city.

After a pleasant visit in West Palm
Beach with his sister, Mrs. J. H.
Speering, Mr. Foy Carroll has gone to
Miami for a few days. He is register registered
ed registered at the Hotel Ta-Miami.

Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents 10-6t

COLONIAL DINING ROOM Serves
meals. Prices reasonable. Good
service and home cooking. 9-lm

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 10-ll-3t
FOR SALE Horses, 2-horse wagon
and harness, touring wagon body.
All in good shape. Any price takes
it. Leaving town. See Spain, Pa Pa-cetti's
cetti's Pa-cetti's store, R. R. and Pine St. 3t
WANTED Three or four fresh Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cows, must be good all round'
cows and a bargain. Call on or
write T. O. Thrash, Ocala, Fla.,
Route A, Box 5-A. ll-9t

FOR RENT Two room furnished
apartment two and a half blocks
east of postoffice, corner Watula
and Washington streets. Apply to
Mrs. Charles Rogers, 18 N. Watula
St. Phone 413. 9-6t

FOR SALE OR TRADE Will sell my
Six Buick at a reasonable price; or
trade same for a good Ford touring
car. Apply to L. E. Cordrey, 20

East Henry St. Phone 434. 10-6t

FOR RENT A furnished three-room

apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
579. 27-tf

FOR RENT Upstairs apartment.

furnished. Phone 207-BIue. 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 RENT On Fort King avenue,

close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf

FOR RENT On Nov. 1st, large
warehouse and office formerly occu occupied
pied occupied by L. R. Chazal & Sons. Con Convenient
venient Convenient location. Apply H. D.
Stokes at Ocala National Bank.' 6t

FOR RENT A house on the north
side of Oklawaha Ave., also rooms
for rent on Oklawaha Ave. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone S83. 10-6t

FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,

with hot and cold water in baths

Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the

Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf

FOR SALE Brand new 3-horsepower
International engine and wood saw

ing outfit. Burns kerosene or gaso

line. Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi

driver, phones 526 or 527. 6-6t

WANTED Clean cotton rags not

sewing room scraps. 5c. a pound.

Star office.

FOR RENT Five room house, almost
entirely furnished. Good location,
close to both schools. Possession

The kaiser wants to die in Germany,

If we were sure that he'd carry out
his part of the agreement, it might be

arranged. St. Paul Dispatch.

Cooking Utensils Te CLEA

For quick results on
all metal ware use

APOLO

Cleans Scours Polishes

"Another Nash." 6tl

Mr. Roland, of Bushnell, and a mem

ber of the city council of that place,
was a business visitor in Ocala yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He reports that enterprising
place a beehive of industry.

The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist

church will meet Friday afternoon at

four o'clock at the church. Brent

Woods will be the leader of the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Every one is urged to be

present.

The Catholic ladies will hold a cake

sale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock

on the Ocala House porch. ll-3t

Dewey's Restaurant
On the Square, West Side
Apalachicola Oysters,
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents 10-6t
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder have
rented an apartment at the home of

Mrs. J. W. Tally on Oklawaha. Thev

will move Monday and make this tehir

home until their new bungalow on E.
Broadway is completed.

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
For quality and style, wear Society

Brand clothes at moderate prices.

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
"Another Nash." 6tf
The friends of Mrs. R. T. Adams
are glad to see her out again, tho it
makes them sorry to see her left arm
in splints. The reckless driver who
caused the accident should be sent
to the chaingang, and probably will
be if he is found out.

Come in and see our newest novel novelties
ties novelties in ladies Red Cross snoes. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf

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

money.

5-2t

DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t

Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Mortimer enter entertained
tained entertained a number of their friends at
their home "The Triangle Farm," last
evening. Music and social converse
were followed by appetizing refresh refreshments,
ments, refreshments, and the guests said good-night
at a late hour, voting Mr. and Mrs.
Mortimer royal entertainers.

Large
cake
No

waste

Maanf actum Eaodi Mor?u'i Sob C., New York, U. S. JL

EVERWEAR HOSIERY, guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed kind. FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Buy your season ticket foi the
Wildcats football season now. We
play Palatka here Saturday. 10-4t

Help the Wildcats win from Palat Palatka
ka Palatka Saturday by coming out and root rooting
ing rooting for them. 10-10-4t

FRANK'S
" The Fashion Center
OCALA FLORIDA
Exclusive Agents for
Peggy Paige Dresses aad Coats

.I

Thejirst Sign of Autumn

fit "Z i w

1
i
i

2

the gradual blending of nature's glorious
surface from a colorful exterior to one of
simplicity and softness whispering the
mystery of the northlands bringing to the
mind of every youthful woman the inevitable
problem, "What shall I wear this Fall?"
Exquisite and alluring as they have always
been,
DRESSES

fashioned by

for the early Fall presentation bring with
them new, interesting variations and charm charming
ing charming silhouettes of such individual loveliness
as to be irresistible to the woman who would
be youthful.
Clever, fascinating Dresses Fashioned by
Peggy Paige express the subtle ingenuity and
interpret the ideals of the world's master creators
TheJashion'jQrecatt
This season's range of style features is
broader than ever, offering an almost
. unlimited choice of skirt and waistline
lengths, as well as a .vide variety of
sleeves. Some of the sleeves are long and
f owing, at times reaching far below the
waist. One's choice among the many
beautiful creations offered should be ex
tremely easy. The materials are Poirette,
Tanagra, Bombay Crepe, Panar.
Admirable lines,, suited to the modern girl
and the youthful woman.
Presented here, exclusively, in a 'generous
array of colors, sizes, and materials, at prices
that voill surprise and phase you

9

Ca'l 76 at 12 o'clock. Hot rolls and
brcr.i! every day, 6:30 p. m. hot bread.
Brca lway Bakery, No. 16 W. Broad
way. 9-12t

Yes, v.c have just got 'cm in. You
knew we couldn't kep 'em before.
LaJIe& $3 and ieu'a saUdle spoit
oxfords. E. C. Jordan Co. C-tf

Just received, a new shipment of
garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers
Supply Co, Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t
In Europe's trade revival the prayer
re&.ls, "Forgive our debts and well
forgive our debtors." The Weekly
Review (Shanghai).

Don't forget the fwtball 2me be be-Itween
Itween be-Itween Talatka and Ocala here Satur Satur-1
1 Satur-1 day. 10-10-4t

Wonder if it would ba possible to
slow down a phonograph to where it
could play Thf? Congressional Record?
Detroit News.

I Vvest Brogue in Florsheim and
Cross ett shoes, Mallory and No-Name
hats and Merton's caps. Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf JlO a. m. to 1 p. m

Circle A of the Baptist church will
hold a cake, candy and fancy work
'sale Saturday at the band "ittawt from

ll-3t

Do you want substantial shoes for
yourself and children. If so, try
FISHEL'S. 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
There are only 180 whites on the
Samoan Islands. The entire popula population
tion population is 8058. The purchase of land by
whites is forbidden.

For sale. 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terras. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf



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