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WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight and Tuesday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 72; This Afternoon, 88.
Sun Risen Tomorrow, 6:31; Sets, 5:48. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT NO. 247
THEY ARE WIZARDS
Saturday Afternoon They Made Seven
Touchdo vns And Held The
Palatka Team Scoreless
The boys of the O. H. S. Wildcats
had no trouble at all in winnin ; a de decisive
cisive decisive 43 to 0 victory off the Palatka
high school team in Ocala Saturday
afternoon. The Ocala team showed
wonderful improvement over any pre previous
vious previous team put on the gridiron by the
local high school. The boys showed
signs of hard, consistent work and
good coaching. Coach Blitch is to be
heartily congratulated on the team he
has developed in the Wildcats. The
boys are fast and have their eyes wide
open at all stages of play. Not once
during Saturday's game was anything
pulled off unless at least three of the
Wildcats got into it with tooth and
claw. The Palatka boys simply didn't
have the stuff to stop them. Several
of the Palatka team played a good
game of football but the reporter did
not know their names and cannot give
them the special mention that they
deserve. One boy on their team, Dick
Jarrett, played in most of the game
although he had a boil on his right
cheek. Those who have suffered with
Job's pets know the bravery that
Jarrett displayed when he went into
the game and stayed there oven after
sustaining several licks on his tender
The Wildcats' line was like a brick
wall. Palatka could not make the
least dent in it. Time after time the
opposing team tried to come through
the Wildcats' defense only to find
themselves stopped with a loss or
with only a few yards gain. On the
other hand the Palatka line, although
it had good weight, seemed to lack
something. They could not hold long
enough for their back field to get
their plays off and so resulted in
If any individual staie- ci n be sel-
lected from the general milky way
that the Wildcats' line presented,
George Leek would outshine all
others. Two more of slightly less
brilliancy were Reuben Redding and
Lindsay Troxler. These three boys
played a game that was up to taw all
the time. In the back field the whole
crowd were regular planets. The way
Bebe Daniels (should be pronounced
baby) managed the team at quarter
was a caution. That kid isn't as big
as a minute but he uses his head like
an old timer and he is always good for
a gain when he carries the ball. All
spectators marveled at the rapidity
and cool-headed manner in which he
called his signals and selected his
plays. When it came to making gains
the name of Parks has to be held high
above the rest. That boy made sev several
eral several broken field runs for touchdowns
that were nothing short of stellar.
His stiff arm was like a pile driver right tackle
and he knew how to use it. He was
also good in receiving forward passes.
On defense the work of James Bor Borland
land Borland at end was probably the most
outstanding of the game. Time after
time Jimmie broke through in time to
drop the back field men in their
tracks. Jimmie seemed to have a sixth
sense as to where the play was going
and was Johnny on the spot. Jimmie
also pulled down a forward pass that
was due to go over his head. His
mother attributes his long reach to
the fact that her pantry shelves are
high. Ferguson, James Knight, Moses
and Lewis were all in the game with
both eyes open to take any advantage
open to them. They played real foot football.
ball. football. The way the Wildcats ran their
interference and broke up that of the
other team was a sight that pleased
the local fans. This feature of the
game has been Ocala's weakest point
for the past few years and this year
it is up to the mark in every way.
Ocala is proud of her team.
Palatka kicked off and Moses re received
ceived received the ball and carried it back a
short way before he was downed. On
first down Ocala made ten yards on a
forward pass. Then a fumble, a nine nine-yard
yard nine-yard gain around left end and an at attempt
tempt attempt through the line for no gain
caused the Cats to punt and come
back twenty yards. Ocala made her
distance on the fourth down but lost
the ball on a fumble on the next first
down. Palatka was too close to her
goal for comfort so she punted on the
first down. Moses again received, I terms
fumbled and was downed in his tracks i pany.
when he recovered the ball. On first
down Lewis gained one yard around
right end. Knight carried the ball
around the same end for six yards.
Ferguson went over left tackle for
two yards and Moses carried the ball
for the finish of the ten yards thru
center. On first down Knight gained
seven yards over right tackle. Lewis
took two yards around left end.
Knight failed to gain over right guard
and tried again over right tackle for
the necessary one yard. Moses made
five yards over left tackle on firs
down. Ferguson gained four more
over right guard.
On third down Ocala fumbled and
ARE NOT AWAKE TO
THEIR OWN INTERESTS
Organization of Tomato Growers Of
Marion County Seems
AMERICAN LEGION EIGHT HOUR DAY
OWNS NEW ORLEANS WITH OVERTIME
Fourth National Convention of World Granted Yardm asters by Railway
War Veterans Opens Its Labor Board, Yet Sec'y. Davis
Sessions Today I Says It's No Good
The organization of a tomato grow
ers' association in Marion county for
the co-operative marketing of the 1925
Palatka recovered the ball three yards tomato crop now seems improbable.
from her goal. She punted out and xhe particular stumbling blocks are a
Knight received the punt, bringing ac Gf interest among the growers
the ball back to Palatka's twenty- and the inability of many of the
yard line. On first down Lewis gain- smaller growers to finance a crop,
ed two yards through left tackle. On Two efforts made recently to hold
second down Bebe Daniels, who was meetings of the temporary directors
now running the team m place of Gf the proposed tomato association
Moses, went two yards around right j were unsuccessful.
end. On third down Ferguson carried Mr. K. C. Moore, county agent and
the ball four yards around left end chairman of the marketing committee
and on fourth down Lewis completed of the Chamber of Commerce, ana-
the gam around right end. Knight Secretary Chazal of the trade body,
then took the ball around right end wno has been acting as temporary
for six yards. Bebe attempted an end ceeretarv of the tomato e-rowers' or-
run and was thrown for a 13-yard ganization, do not feel that they are
loss. Parks tried to carry it over justified in pushing the organization
center but only gained a few yards. uniess the erowers themselves show a
New Orleans, Oct. 16. (Associated Chicago, Oct. 16. (By Associated
Press). The American Legion open- Press). An eight-hour day with
ed its fourth national convention here overtime which is said to amount to
today, meeting in a converted ware- nearly a twenty-five per cent increase
house on the Mississippi river front, in pay was granted approximately
The reports of the national command- 2000 yardmasters on twenty-six clase
er and adjutant were the principal I one railroads today by the labor
matters before the convention today, i board.
GETTING AWAY WITH
THE VITAL GLANDS
Another Outdoor and Nocturnal Sport
Introduced to the People
On the fourth down Ocala failed to
make her distance and the ball went
over. On first down Knight went
around right end for twenty yards.
willingness to take hold. Mr. Moore
and Mr. Chazal believe that the na
tion-wide co-operative marketing
movement is one of tremendous im-
Lewis took the ball for the first touch- portance and that sooner or later the
down of the game. The extra point gr0wers of Marion county must or or-f
f or-f ailed. Ocala, 6; Palatka, 0. Ocara ganjze in order to market their pro pro-kicked
kicked pro-kicked off. The ball was Palatka's on ducts successfully. Both the county
her 25-yard line. She gained four agent and the secretary of the Cham Cham-yards
yards Cham-yards around left end and lost ground ber of Commerce will continue to qo
on an attempt around right end. On wnat they can to interest the growers
the next play Parks intercepted a for- in the co-operative marketing move move-ward
ward move-ward pass and carried it over for the ment and when the growers indicate
second touchdown. Again the play that they want to go ahead with an
for extra points failed. Ocala, 12; organization, will lend a hand.
Palatka, 0. Palatka kicked off. On The lack of interest among many of
first down Ocala played a forward the erowers is due verv largely to the
pass with Parks for another toucn- inability to finance themselves. The
down. The extra point was made on buyers are offering to finance crops
a forward pass to Parks. Ocala, 19; and have been in the field for a num-
Palatka, 0. Ocala kicked off, Palatka ber of weeks with contracts. Many
received the ball en her 30-yard line 0f tne growers are signing up. The
Practically every state in the Union
FRISCO WANTS IT NEXT
California, the outstanding contest
ant for the next convention, arrived
here clad in broad-brimmed black
hats, red shirts and knee boots, the
costume of the forty-niners.
DISABLED VETERANS FIRST
A declaration that the Legion re regarded
garded regarded the interests of disabled vet veterans
erans veterans as its first responsibility and
Several terminals are also affected.
The railroads include the Seaboard
Air Line and terminals and the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Terminal Company.
FIGURE ON LLOYD
Conservative Members British Gov
ernment Debate Policy of Main
taining the Coalition
TinHnn Oct 10 Rr A ccnrinA1
that with regard to the adjusted com- presg)Conservative members of the
"T : J ""V"4 r British government were summoned
fight,' were the outstanding points m tQ meet today tQ dedde WQether ft
the address of Hanford McNider, na- pnntinnfi tW mnnort of tnp
tional commander. Li:: j v j v. r
mier Lloyd George. The meetings not
only will include the conservatives in
the cabinet but also under secretaries
belonging to the party.
I have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com compelled
pelled compelled to get it off the land. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone 471.
E Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 16-tf
Ten cords dry stove wood, per
strong 9Z Wi-r Xr Harris J f!
Out of a carload of Light Six Stude- Howeirs placej Route A 0cala 16.6t
and was downed in her tracks by
Lindsay Troxler. She made three un
successful trials for only five yards
and then punted. Ocala tried another
forward pass to Parks on first down.
He received the ball and made a 45-
yard broken field run. for touchdown.
Ocala, 25; Palatka, 0.
Ocala kicked off. Palatka tried
thre times to make gams but the
growers' difficulties in a section like
Marion county, which is primarily ag
ricultural, are reflected in genera?
business conditions. Mr. Moore and
Mr. Chazal are of the opinion that
the problem is one that should receive
the consideration of the business men
as well as of the farmers
The meeting at Valdosta today to
which Mr. Moore and Mr. Chazal were
invited and asked to bring a number
work of Jim Borland in breaking up f Marion county growers, has been
their plays forced them to punt out postponed. The meeting was to have
of danger on their fourth down. Ocala ee naddressed by Dr. J. S. Edwards
failed to make her distance in three of the California ruit Growers Ex
downs and nunted. Palatka tried three change and Mr. A. R. Rule, generar
plays, two of which Ferguson balled manager of the federated ruit and
up and then lost the ball on a fumble, vegetable Growers, lnc
Ocala lost fifteen vards on a fumble
on first down hut came hack on third Mr. Carlton Ervin of Jacksonville,
down when Parks sained fortv varas arrived in Ocala Saturday and re
or a forward pass. On first down turned to his home yesterday morn-
Bebe trained one vard around rieht inS- Mrs- E- M- Ervm and daughter,
I -m v T-fc i 1 1 i a t A.
end. On second down Knis-ht maae n .rvin, wno spent me past
nine yards for distance. On first down week in Ocala with relatives, returned
Bebe took the ball five yards through nome Wltn nim
On second down Bor-
I rwrt T- J T1 1
i j ;j u tnnn I ine cusmess ana r-roxe&siunai
iauu gaiiicu a jaiu iigub mv&ic i
Daniels failed to gain through center Woman's Club will hold its first regu
bakers received last week we have
left one touring and one coupe. They
are going fast, and if you are inter interested
ested interested in a high grade six at $1140 we
invite you to call and inspect these
cars while we can make immediate
POINSETTIA GROVE 228
There will be a meeting of Poin-
settia Grove at the Woodmen hall
This is a model on which Tuesday evening, October 17th, at 8
the fatcorv is so far over sold. Mc-
Leod & Waters, phone 170. 16-2t
o'clock. Three transfers to act on.
jAU members are urged to be present
and pay up dues. Rylla B. Adams,
Mr. T. F. Fay and Mrs. Wade Du
w Ml 1 1 ft
mas went to Jacksonville tms aixer-
noon to meet Mrs. Fav. who is com- Mrs. Caroline Moorhead left yester
inir from New York city for a visit day resume her work in northern
with Mrs. Dumas. This will be Mrs.lsea in connexion wun tne rionoa
Fav's first visit to Ocala and the Citrus Exchange. This is the fourth
friends of Mr. Fav and Mrs. Dumas year that she has been with this con
will be pleased to make her acquaint- cern during which time she has been
ance. After a visit in Ocala, Mr. and most successful in demonstrating the
Mrs. Fay and Mrs. Dumas expect to practical uses of citrus fruits and the
take a motor trip to St. Petersburg delicacies which can be made from
and Tampa. them. Mrs. Moorhead left for New
York city, where she will spend the
Chicago, Oct. 16. The police and
Chicago medical secretary aiding in
the investigation were still baffled to today
day today by the mystery surrounding the
city's gland robberies. At least two
men are known to have been subject subjected
ed subjected to operations in which the vita?
glands were removed from their
bodies. Both said they were kidnap kidnapped,
ped, kidnapped, drugged, mutilated and left in
the street. One victim lost one gland
through an operation which medical
men say was the work of an expert
surgeon. The other who lost two
glands was mutilated by an amateur.
Storm in the Northeastern Gulf
Washington. Oct. 16. The storm
over the northeastern gulf was of
greatly diminished intensity today
and storm warnings from Mobile to
Cedar Keys were ordered taken down.
A new disturbance over the north northwestern
western northwestern Caribbaen was central today today-near
near today-near Swan Island, moving slowly
SUPREME COURT DECLARES
FLORIDA ROAD AND BRIDGE
TAXES ARE CONSTITUTIONAL
Washington, Oct. 16 Florida's law
authorizing the assessment of special
road and bridge taxes by districts
created of parts of two districts was
held constitutional by the supreme
court in a case in which the Charlotte
Harbor & Northern Railway Com Company
pany Company brought against the county com commissioners
missioners commissioners of DeSoto county. The
law was attacked on the grounds It
was retroactive and was passed to
make valid taxes which had been Il Illegally
legally Illegally imposed by the commissioners.
GREAT BRITAIN WILL TRY
TO CURB LAWBREAKERS
Make nine miles on one quart of
gas. See B. P. Russell. 1135 South
and on fourth down the ball went over
to Palatka on her two-yard line. She
punted out of danger. Ocala tried a
forward pass and failed, went around
left end for five yards and then Jim
lar meeting tomorrow night at the
club rooms. The meeting will be
given over entirely to pleasure, and it
is hoped that all the members will be
present. This year the B. and P. W.
Borland rPrhpd nn into the skv for Club expects to be very active and
,.,- and carried it. over for a touch- already the prospects for the coming
down. Ocala. 31: Palatka, 0. Ocala year's work is very bright.
kicked off. Palatka tried three times
for a small gain and then punted. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Pasteur, young
Frtrk n, T. B. Jr. and Miss Tillie Pasteur drove
Ocala's line broke and a forward UP from Miami arriving in Ocala yes
a terday. Mr. and Mrs. Pasteur are
ntw B! wa incompleted, then Dan- greeting their friends and will remain
iels and Ferguson carried the ball for h' &e city as guests of Mr. Pasteur's
distance. On the next first down Paren Ior xnree or Iour aa?a
Knight made a 40-yard gain around
. t .Tvn nPYt two wpcVk with Vipr son. Joslvn.
masks at ititi uir i ; .
14-3t wn0 nas just returned irom a six
months cruise in the Orient, and is
now awaiting orders to sail for the
Mediterranean. Mrs. Moorhead will
make New York city her headquar
ters, awaiting there her orders to be
gin her demonstration work. Mr.
Moorhead accompanied her as far as
Jacksonville, where he will visit his
son Gordon, for a few days before re
Ask for Broadway Bakery uaisy
Bread. If your mercnant aoes noi t- h discussed Bit? Six Sneed
have it, phone 76. Quick delivery, 9 gter now on at tne show
Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,
1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t
and 15-cent loaves. 9-12t
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
We have the best meats to be had1
in Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
rooms ox McLeod & waters, local
Studebaker dealers. This is a wonder
value in the sport car field and you
are invited to call and examine this
model or phone 170 for demonstra
tion. It is a car of very fine appoint appointments
ments appointments throughout, fully equipped with
Biflex bumners. Deluxe motometer.
We have the best meats to be had disc wbeels with two extra wheels and
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
ir Florida. Phone 562.
right end for a touchdown. Ocala, 37;
Palatka, 0. Ocala kicked off and Pa Palatka
latka Palatka lost the ball on a fumble on third
down. Moses made a pretty run
around left end for the last touch touch-dowTi
dowTi touch-dowTi of the game. Ocala, 43; Palat
The rest of the game was devoid
of much interest. Ocala had lighten
ed her defense by substitutions but
even then the Palatka boys were able
to make only slight gains through
the line and the game ended with the
ball close to the Palatka goal.
On the Square, West Side
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic Adv.
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
not nlants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Party favors at The Gift Shop. 3t
To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.
DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t
tires. They want anyone interested
in fine cars to see this car whether
immediately interested in purchase or
Washington, Oct. 16. (Associated
Press). Great Britain in a communi communication
cation communication to the state department today
declined to agree to the suggestion
of Secretary Hughes for a reciprocal
extension of the right of search ano?
seizure so as to give the American
prohibition navy jurisdiction outside
the three-mile limit. At the same
time the British foreign office assured
the American government every pre
caution would be taken to prevent vio vio-lation'of
lation'of vio-lation'of the American prohibition law
by rum smugglers under the British
Make nine miles on one quart of
gas. See B. F. Russell, 1135 South
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm-
"Another Nash' 6tl
Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,
1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t
666 cures Chills and Fever Adv.
MUST BE SOLD!
Make an offer for 160 acres one mile from head of beautiful Blue
Springs, directly on A. C. L. R. R. and Blue Springs Run. Has phos phosphate,
phate, phosphate, some timber and abundance of wood. Good orange or farm
land. Also 140 acres at Cotton Plant near York on A. C. L. R. R.
Some timber and wood. Good orange and farm land. Must be sold
at once to close an estate.
F. W. D I T T 0
Saturday afternoon, about 5:30, the
kitchen of Dewey's restaurant was
the scene of a cutting scrape that re
sulted in the death of Josie Dickson.
Mr. Dewey and one of his negro wait waiters
ers waiters were in the front of the restau restaurant
rant restaurant and two negroes, Joe Hayes and
Josie Dickson, were in the kitchen.
Mr. Dewey heard no noise as of a
fight or scuffle but heard some one
moaning. He started to the kitchen
to investigate when he was met in the
little hallway between by Josie Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, who was bleeding profusely from
a cut in her breast. She told Mr.
Dewey, "He stabbed me," and then
fell on the floor, exhausted. Mr.
Dewey secured medical aid at once,
the flow of blood was stopped and
Josie revived for a time but she died
a few hours later. Before her death
she made a statement to the officers
of the law that she was killed by Joe
Hayes. Joe Hayes was seen running
from the rear of the building about
the time of the murder. Hayes has
not yet been located by the authorities.
The series of meetings that is be being
ing being held at the Church of Christ, this
city, corner of Monroe and Orange
streets, are growing in interest and
attendance. This interest is not the
result of clerical clap-trap, btu is due
to the fact that Mr. G. E. Claus, who
is doing the preaching, presents the
truth in a plain, simple way. He
speaks in a manner that attracts and
holds the attention of his hearers.
Compliments are heard on every side.
EVANGELISTIC TENT MEETINGS
W. K. Lane, H. D, physician and
Burgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over S and 10 cent tter
Ocala, Fla. tf
Eighth street across from high
school, each evening at 7:45 except
Saturday, conducted by Evangelists
Fairing and Bumpus. Reasons for
believing in God, Christ and the Bible
and other important Bible themes will
be expounded. Public cordially invit invited.
ed. invited. Comfortable seats. Hymn books
provided. No collection. No connec
tion with Mormonism, Russellism or
Holy Rollerism. 16-6t
SOFT WATER AT HOOPER'S SHOP
Mr. Stirling Hooper has added a
luxury to the ladies beauty depart
ment of his barber shop. He has bad
erected aOOO-gallon rain water tank
and has soft water running hot and
cold in the ladies' department. This
enables him to serve the fair sex with
shampoos that soften and beautify.
I will pay $10 reward to any person
who will locate the female cur dog
which was taken one mile from Ocala
on the Blitchton road Sept. 30. De Description:
scription: Description: solid white, right ear light
brindle, dew clawed on hind legs. Will
come to name Beulah. If you find this
dog notify E. Crosby on Blitchton
road or Dan Killins, 109 Broadway,
Ocala and get your money. No ques questions
tions questions asked. 16-6t
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rabllafced Every Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
U. J. Blttlnger, Prealdeat
II. D. Leaveagrood, Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. LeareaKOod, Seeretary-Treaarr
J. 11. Ucajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fix. poitofnc as
DoalaeM Of flee Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Trro-Seye
Society Heporter FlTe-Oa.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press ia exclusively
entitled for the use for republication or
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC StBSCniPTIOX RATES
One year, In advance -00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three .months, in advance l-o
One month, in advance 60
argument has left them both in a as be turned over to take his beauty
condition that nyther of them know sleep
whether Salome danced before Herod Mrs. H. C. Dozier has returned
or behind him nor whether Herod home from New iork, Washington
beat the tom-tom or -beat the. band, and other places of interest. Dr. Do-
As soon as they graduate from the zier is taking a post graduate course
kindere-arten class they should refer I in rmiaaeipma ana win be gone
n i,ictr,r;i motors hftth sacred andlabout three months
Drofane, to someone who knows. My
address is care of the Gazette. Kjs Kjs-simee
simee Kjs-simee Valley Gazette,
All right, Thorn; where wa3 Me
thuselah during the flood?
UUplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
hAaprt nn four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon applica
Readies; Xotlcea: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
fnr ah aubseauent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
If the British retire Lloyd George,
thev will eo back on the bravest
statesman they ever had.
Secretary of Labor Davis would
abolish the Railway Labor Board. It's
no bigger a fool than he is.
The Star Advocate, published at
Titusville, by W. B. Dobson, is one of
the brightest papers in the state
Each of its pages bristles with interest.
We have seen a picture of Bill
Kaiser's prospective second squaw and
her three children. If those kids are
what they look like, civilization will
be partly avenged.
Asia Minor is not half as bad as
the American miner on a strike.. That
little disturbance at bmyrna is re
garded with contemptuous indiffer
ence by the heroes of the Herrin mas
Lieut. K. L. Maughan, an army
aviator flying an army Curtiss high
speed pursuit plane, won the Pulitzer
trophy aerial race at Mount Clemens
Mich., Saturday. He traveled the
160-mile course at an average speed
of 206 miles an hour.
France hasn't made any friends in
the United States by turning over to
the Turks the guns and ammunition
sold her by this country on easy terms
after the World War. While it is not
our pitch in, America has no love for
the Turks and not one scintilla of re
spect. Winter Haven Chief.
Hold on a minute; let's be certain
France did it.
REFUTES MR. McLEOD
EIGHT YEARS AGO-
Oct. 16, 1914. French made gains
To the Democratic Voters, of Mar
ion County; -1 Mr. E. C. McLeod in the
Evening Star of Saturday, Oct. 14th,
in explaining to the public the reason
of his candidacy by petition, shifts the
between Arras and Albert and also J responsibility for his failure to qualify
drove the Germans back some dis
tance at Rheims.
Germans occupied Bruges in Bel
gium and reported marching on Os-
Battle between Russians, Germans
as a candidate in the primary, and im implies
plies implies that he was prevented becoming
a candidate by design of the clerk's
I had a conversation with Mr. Mc
Leod, in which I told him, as I had
and Austrians along the Vistula in its I told other candidates of the primary,
eighth day, without decisive result. that in order to qualify as a candidate
for office in the primary election, ac-
5? A L X A. A.1 A. Al jB A. 2- X
The St. Petersburg Independent, coramg w tuv w ut
nprhan imnnlitplv hnt rorfflir. v men u-n wumusw wuuui uc ic-
truthfully, says: "The appointment luired fi.led 12th, 1921 and
We axe equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your ear.- We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at luw prices. All expert
Rice, per pound 7c
Eggs, per dozen 43c
One quart Florida Syrup 30c
51.00 Broom for 85c
85c. Broom for 60c
Pint Heinz Vinegar 20c
One peck Irish Potatoes 60c
2 Cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25c
Beef Roast, per pound ISc
Steak, per pound 20c
Pork Ham, per pound 25c
Lamb Chops, per pound 35c
Lamb Roast, per pound .30c
Qt. Apalachicol Oysters. .. .65c
Fresh Water Trout per lb. .20c
Mullet, per pound 10c
Sea Trout, per pound 20c
Kingan's Picnic Hams, lb 25c
Kinsran's Box Bacon, per lb.4Sc
Perk Sausage, per lb 20c
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb.. 45c
Pam-Olive Soap, per cake. . 9c
by Governor Hardwick of Georgia, of
Mrs. W. H. Felton, of Cartersville, as
United States senator to succeed the
late Tom Watson was a silly one.
That Mrs. Felton is a woman of abil
ity is doubtless true, but she is 87
years of age and much too feeble to
exert any real influence in Congress,
even though she should ever take her
seat in the Senate, which it is admit
ted she will not. Governor Hardwick
wants to be senator himself. It may
that all parties desiring to vote in
said election were required to have
their poll taxes paid by the 13th of
May. The above was given in answer
to questions of Mr. McLeod. Mr. Mc McLeod
Leod McLeod then tried to file his first state statement
ment statement on May 13th, which I did not
allow as time for same had expired.
Mr. McLeod did present me with a
clipping from the Times-Union stat stating
ing stating that some candidate had qualified
at a date later than the foregoing.
According to the extract from the
be safely assumed that in filling the Times.Union the qualification in Du
vacancy he looked first for some per
son who could not make the race for
the long term. It is always a bad
1 1 a
rning wnen a state has a governor
whose primary interest is to be elect
val county was predicated on decision
of the supreme court decreeing that a
party who bona fidely decided to be
come a candidate after the time allow
ed for filing first statement, could
1 TT A t 1 mwmm
e-j unuea states senator, ine ap-1 qualify before the time when filing
pointment by Governor Hardwick was fee was required to be pair. I asked
impiy a cneap political tricK an ap- Mr. McLeod directly if he could sub sub-peal
peal sub-peal for national notoriety and worn- scribe to an oath that the above facts
en's support by a grandstand play would cover his case and he said that
which really meant nothing. It was
not very convincing of Governor
Hardwick's fitness as a dignified J
statesman in the Senate, but rather
impresses one as the act of a peanut
he could not.. I submitted the matter
to a good legal authority, who advised
me that Mr. McLeod was not eligible
to qualify, as was the candidate in
Duval county, for Mr. McLeod had an
nounced his intention of becoming a
candidate before the expiration of
time required for filing the first state statement.
ment. statement. I so informed Mr. McLeod, and
told him that if he could show me how
I could rightfully allow him to qualify,
that I would do so. This was not
A statement under his photograph
in a recent Herald to the effect that
John L. McWhorter, editor of the
Tampa Tribune, "is the only all-South
newspaper man holding a prominent
position in the state," has been mis- done
construed. The statement does not re- schedule used by candidates for
fer to his position on the Tribune, hnt qualifying in the last primary is at
to the fact that he is the inspector of this date hanSinS in its Place on tne
naval stores for the port of Tampa. walIs of my office' and has been there
Miami Herald. continuously sinec the 1st of May,
Judin hv'th n r; showing the date of first statement to
John does for the Tribune, either he J? TnotAte' tha" May th' fn! P
uses a deputy, or his inspector job is
a sinecure or he
hours a day.
Talking about Southern men on
Florida dailies, why omit Clayton
Codrington of the DeLand News and
Hugh Sparkman of the Daytona Jour Journal
nal Journal Then there is E. T. Byington of
the St. Petersburg Times. We don't
know that Col. Byington was born in
the South, but he was working for a
Southern paper when we first saw
him, thirty-six years ago, and has
been on Southern papers ever since.
I have been severely shocked by the
ignorance shown regarding biblical
lore by the editors of both the Tampa
Tribune and the Ocala Star. They
have been mixing up Herod and Sa Salome
lome Salome in a shameful manner until the
S. J. Gunn, the Levy county man
who wants the supreme court to re reverse
verse reverse itself and declare the cent-a-gallon
gasoline tax unconstitutional,
was again knocked out by the court
on Wednesday. The tax, which al
most everybody but Mr. Gunn and the
oil companies favor, will yield about
$750,000 a year for good roads, with
a like amount from the federal gov government.
ernment. government. Titusville Star Advocate.
Mr. Gunn has been fired. In the
last primary, Levy county democrats
gave him permission to stay at home.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
McLeod had access to this schedule,
With all kindness and respect to
M McLeod, the above are the facts
in the case. Respectfully,
T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
i it Clerk Circuit Court.
(Evening Star Oct. 16, 1902)
Ford & Hiller are building a new
phosphate plant on the Ray property
near Hernando, in Citrus county.
George MacKay is building the wash washer
er washer for them and James R. Moorhead
is building the three-mile spur of the
Atlantic Coast Line out to the mine,
and incidentally wants fifty laborers
to assist in the grading.
Mr. D. S. Woodrow, wife and daugh daughter
ter daughter returned last night from Scotland,
via New York.
W. J. Chambers has bought his
third residence in Ocala. This time
it is the Couch property on Fort King
avenue occupied by N. I. Gottlieb.
Mr. Chambers has great faith in the
future of our city.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 16, 1912)
At the meeting of the K. of P.
last night Messrs. P. V. Leavengood
and A. E. Vause were each advanced
a rank nearer to wearing their spurs.
Little Miss Maude Lillian Little,
who has been sick for the past six
weeks, is able to be out again and
started to school yesterday.
After several days of sickness Dr.
Watt is able to be in his office. Dr.
Watt has not been in Ocala long but
already numbers his friends by the
score and they are glad to see him out
Tex Martin was out at the Seaboard
crossing at daylight this morning to
Gab, It's No Wonder Folks hand him I ine cireus unlaa out fcd Davis,
the Hot KikI .f the Poker when thev at lavares, fifty miles away, growled
The AKsressivv Mini who Packs r.
Chip on his Slmuhler and Hollers
.Dally About his Rights should Ease
Up on the Sassy Chin Music and Let
Folks alone. With his Aejjravatine
FEMININE FACTS, FANCIES
The average walking pace of a
healthy woman Is 75 steps a minute.
Girls born on Monday, according to
an old belief, are beautiful but jealous.
Women first appeared on the stage
In the latter half of the Seventeenth
The hnt worn by woman In 4,000
B. C. is stated to be very similar to
models worn today.
American women have the best fig figures
ures figures In the world. This is because
they are the most active.
Jumpers made of woven wool and
laced up the front were wort) by
women many centuries ago.
The longevity of woman bas in increased
creased increased In the last two riends and
they now live longer than men.
Women's ankles are growing larirer,
say observers. Golf, tenuis anl other
sports are held responsible.
Statistics show that the majority of
divorces are sought by women be between
tween between the ages of twenty and twenty twenty-five.
five. twenty-five. A dry goods expert says that the
number of women who take 40-Inch
bust size or over Is about a third of
the whole female population.
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SA TURD AY AND MONDAY,
SUGAR PER POUND, 8e.
WE DELIVER TO ANY PART OF THE CITY
Crescent Grocery & Market
CHILD RENS SHOES
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 SOLES-WHOLE
WHOLE SOLES-WHOLE SOLES SOLES-RUBBER
RUBBER SOLES-RUBBER HEELS HEELS-LEATHER
LEATHER HEELS-LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
Florida Auto Supply Company
TIRES AND TUBES
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 17500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We niske (be adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictatijn
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
666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv
"Another Nash." 611
Get a Chance.
. fiercely at his duties as state attorney
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
Party caps at The Gift Shop. 3t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
riowers from Mrs. J. E. Ilyndman, 1 Vz
miles out on tho Dunnollon roud.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
For men of good taste, DON REY
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It ia odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and ?2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
Call 76 at 12 o'clock. Hot rolls and
bread every day, 6:30 p. m. hot bread.
Broadway Bakery, No. 16 W. Broad
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
W. A. STROUD
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
arm. -Vs is
Every cigarette full
weight and full size
COPTRICMT 1922, LlCC ITT & M YHSToB ACCO Co.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1922
Main Street (Market
VV. II. MARSH
rrsriiss.!::;:::,:;:!;;;!::::!:-:!., : isaaa
A Word I
To the Wise! I
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your B
car painted and toppc d. The J
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to u- and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
SALT Si:,;. WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. Ii ;.s '.i rader a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Co!;- i uiii g Works
Needham Mc tor Co
General Aiiic pairing
Firestone, Oldfield and Racine
TIRES AND TUBES
GAS OIL GREASE
Give Us a Trial
Geo. fiacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
A. E GERIG
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor iD the city.
For quality and style, wear Society
Brand clothes at moderate prices.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county, Florida, met
this the 5th day of September, 1922,
J with W. T. Gary, chairman, C. R. Veal
and J. N. Simmons present and acting.
I Messrs. Walter Nichols, M. M. Proc Proc-j
j Proc-j tor, R. L. Lewis and David Shaw of
! Pedro came before the board and re re-i
i re-i quested a one-teacher school for the
! patrons in the Pedro district who did
not wish to transport to Summerfield,
i stating that they were in the majority
I and wanted those who wished to send
to Summerfield to be granted trans trans-j
j trans-j portation and that sub-school money
: be equally divided according to the
( number of pupils in each school. The
beard agreed to give the matter due
consideration and to give them a de decision
cision decision as soon as possible.
Mr. A. G. Folks presented petition
signed by citizens of the community
south of Ocala asking that transpor transportation
tation transportation be granted to the Ocala schools,
stating that there were about ten or
twelve pupils in the vicinity of Mr.
Folks' home. Mr. Veal moved that
the matter be left with the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent and Mr. Folks for settlement.
Mr. B. S. Quarterman of Fairfield
came before the board and discussed
the route for the pupils west of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield to Fairfield.
Mr. Nelson of Summerfield asked
for the number of teachers and the
opening date of the Summerfield
school. He was informed that six
teachers had been granted and that
the school was planned to open on Oc October
tober October 2nd."
Mr. J. J. Moore came before the
board relative to the petition filed at
last meeting of the board asking for
the re-establishment of the Mill Creek
school. As no complaint had been
filed or made to the board or the
superintendent prior to July 15, 1922,
at which date plans had been made
for the school to be maintained at Ft.
McCoy as at last term it was agreed
to continue the same for another
term, the request was refused. Mr.
Moore filed a few minor complaints
against Mr. R. L. Brinson, the con conveyor
veyor conveyor of the pupils from Mill Creek
to Fort McCoy. Board assured Mr.
Moore that these would be carefully
Messrs. J. B. George and R. B.
Fant. trustees of Fantville special tax
district No. 4, came before the board
and recommended that board allow
Mr. R. B. Fant $75 from the sub sub-school
school sub-school fund of district No. 4 for the
purpose of equipping truck for a
school bus. Same was granted.
Mr. Leroy Williams of Fellowship,
came before the board and asked that
an allowance be made for bearing his
expense in sending his children to the
Fellowship school. As Mr. Williams
lived within walking distance of the
Cotton Plant school and since there
were not enough-pupils in his vicinity
to establish a school, the request was
Mr. J. T. Ross came before the
board and asked that window shades
be granted for the Pine Level school.
Request was granted, expense to be
charged to district.
As the specifications for the Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick school building have been revised
advertisement for the construction of
same was ordered by the board in the
Ocala Star and Ocala Banner.
The following insurance was order ordered
ed ordered taken out: Anthony building,
$2500 each with A. E. Gerig and F. W.
Ditto; on union, $2500 with L. T. Izlar
and when the building is finished $2500
with A. O. Harriss.
The matter of letting the dormitory
for another year was taken up. Three
bids were received, as follows: Mrs.
Woods, $45 per month; Mrs. B. M.
McKinney, $50 per month; Mrs. C. V.
Roberts$ 50 per month. Mrs. Roberts,
whose bid was one of the highest, was
accepted as she was already in the
house and had given satisfaction for
the past two years.
Mr. E. C. Hosford, architect for the
Anthony building, came before the
board and stated that the Anthony
building was finished and -ready for
acceptance by the board. The archi architect,
tect, architect, the superintendent and the board
wen to Anthony and carefully inspect
ed the building. While there a heavy
rain came which proved a good test
for the roof and four small leaks were
discovered. Mr. W. H. J-:ttle, the
contractor, remained until next day
that he might mend the leaks. On
motion of J. N. Simmons, seconded by
C. R. Veal and carried by unanimous
vote of the board, the building was
to be accepted when the leaks had
been mended. The board was agreed
that full valued had been received for
the money expended.
Mr. W. H. Little, contractor for the
Anthony school house, appeared be before
fore before the board and presented certifi
cate from the architect for material
and labor to the amount of $3144.01.
Warrant on Anthony bond fund was
ordered drawn for $3000 in payment
of said certificate, the balance of
$144.01 to be drawn after roof was
tested and found to be waterproof.
Mr. C. R. Veal moved that Mr. Lit
tle be allowed $25 in payment of extra
trip for architect that was made after
the completion date of the school j
house, the reason for same tnat 3ir.
Little had gone ahead with the con construction
struction construction of the building when it was
necessary for him to borrow the mon money
ey money and at the same time a certificate
was due from the board. Motion sec seconded
onded seconded by J. N. Simmons and carried
by vote of the board. Also the board
extended Mr. Little its appreciation
for the kind and courteous way the
board had always found in him.
Bank accounts of the several dis districts
tricts districts and general fund were checked
and found to be apparently correct.
A petition was presented to the
board signed by a goodly number of
the residents and taxpayers of the
Lowell and Reddick special tax school
districts asking for an election to con consolidate
solidate consolidate the two districts into one. As
it was necessary to check said petition
and since the registration officer was
not in Ocala, it was decided to post postpone
pone postpone action until a later time.
The following resolution was intro introduced
duced introduced by Mr. Veal and upon motion
duly seconded and carried by unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote of the entire membership
of the board.
WHEREAS, This board has received
a petition signed by J. M. Douglas and
others, residents of Veirsdale Special
Tax School District No. 9, of Marion
county, Florida, petitioning this board
to call an election pursuant to the laws
of Florida, in said special tax school
district, to determine whether there
shall be issued 'bonds of the said dis district
trict district in the amount of $15,000, the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of which shall be expended for
the purpose of erecting within said
district a public school building for the
exclusive use of the public free schools
WHEREAS, This board has deter determined
mined determined that the said petition is signed
by not less than 25 per cent of the duly
qualified electors reMding within said
district, and by not less than 25 per
cent of the qualified electors residing
therein who are free-holders; now,
therefore, be It
RESOLVED, at this, the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the said board after the receipt
of the said petition, that It is hereby de determined
termined determined by this resolution to be entered
in the records of the said board, that
the amount of bonds required for the
purposes set forth in the said petition
is $15,000; that the rate of Interest to
be paid on said bonds is six per cent
per annum from their date; that the
bonds shall be due and payable as fol follows:
lows: follows: One-third In amount thereof 10
years from their date; one-third 15
years from their date, and one-third 20
years from their date, and that said
bonds shall be dated the 1st day of
RESOLVED FURTHER, That an
election be and the same is hereby
called to be held in said district on
November 8th, 1922, pursuant to the
statutes in such cases made and pro provided,
vided, provided, to determine whether or not the
bonds described in this resolution shall
be issued, and that the secretary of
this board be and he is hereby directed
to cause proper notice of such election
to be published in a newspaper in said
county, as required by law.
The following persons, resident
freeholders of said special tax school
district, were appointed inspetcors
and clerk to serve at the election to be
held in said Weirsdale special tax
school district No. 9 on Nov. 9, 1922:
J. C. Knight, R. L. Lytle and T. B.
Snooks, inspectors, and R. D. Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, clerk.
Sundry bills were checked and those
in due form and properly signed were
ordered paid as soon as money is
The board adjourned to meet in spe special
cial special session Sept. 12th.
The board met in special session
this the 12th day of September with
V. T. Gary, chairman and J. N. Sim Simmons
mons Simmons present. Mr. C. R. Veal was
absent on account of illness. The pur purpose
pose purpose of this special session was to
check names on petitions presented
from the Lowell and Reddick special
tax school districts for the consoli
dation of same. Also to let contracts 1
for the transportation of pupils from
Pedro to Summerfield.
Bids for the transportation of pu pupils
pils pupils from Pedro to Summerfield were
On route from about Will Proctor's
down hard road to Summerfield. W.
H. Proctor $100 if his son drove the
truck and $125 if he drove the truck.
S. G. Lovell, $95 if his son drove the
truck. Contract was awarded S. G.
Lovell, provided there was no objec objection
tion objection to his son, Perry Lovell driving
the truck under the control of a
Route from about L. H. Snowden's
around by Walter Nichols' residence
and the Pedro school house. Mr. J. R.
Proctor, $110 per month. Mr. A. D.
Proctor, $100 per month, proivded his
wife, who is a teacher in the Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field school, be allowed to drive the
truck. Contract awarded to Mr. A. D.
Proctor, provided there was no serious
After carefully checking the names
on the petition calling for an election
in the Lowell and Reddick special tax
school districts for the purpose of con con-soldating
soldating con-soldating the two districts into a sin single
gle single special tax school district, motion
was made and seconded and carried
authorizing an election for the pur purpose
pose purpose above named. Election to be held
Nov. 7th, 1922.
There being no further business the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Oct. 3rd, 1922.
H. G. Shealy, Sec'y.
Newest Brogue in Florsheim and
Crossett shoes, Mallory and No-Name
hats and Merton's caps. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.
Everything for Hallowe'en at THE
GIFT SHOP. 14-3t
$1,441,486 A YEAR'S
DISASTER RELIEF COST
Red Cross Aided 145,000 Yie Yie-tims
tims Yie-tims in United StatesLosses
BeTBtT-tw disasters, lrltk n-;
dreds reported killed od lnjnred, and
more than l-ZS.000 eitner noseless or
requiring assistance, called for emer emergency
gency emergency relief Dfinra and the ex expenditure
penditure expenditure & $1,441,483.34 by the
America a Red Cross darlag the fiscal
year ending June 30. 1023, according
to 'a statement based en the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming annual report of the Red
Cross. The greatest toll i life was
takes by hurricane end tornado,
while the overflowing of Hrers, the
breaking f dam and torrential rains
drove th greatest number of people
from their homes. The property loss
was estimated at more than $30,-000,000.-
The ear's disasters reported In Included
cluded Included twenty-si floods, nineteen ter ter-nadoes,
nadoes, ter-nadoes, fifteen fires, four epidemics,
two theatre collapses, two shipwrecks
(one an airship), and a bridge eol eol-'
' eol-' lapse, mine explosion, railway colli collision,
sion, collision, and a drought. Of the floods in
the United States that at San An An-tenio,
tenio, An-tenio, Texas, caused the greatest
property loss, $0,000,000 and the high
mark of fatalities, 100. while the
flood In the vicinity of Vicksbnrg and
Natchez, Miss., forced 31,000 persons
from their homes.
A National Calamity
In the Red Cross disaster relief
records there will probably remain
for many years one calamity which
tonched nearly every state with a
sense of horror and of less. This was
the distressing collapse of the roof
of the Knickerbocker Theatre in
Washington, D. C, resulting in niae-ty-sii
deaths and 125 persons injured.
Situated in the center of the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful Northwest residential section, this
motion picture theatre was patronlred
by many persons of prominence both
fn the official and cirri life of the Na National
tional National Capital, whose family and per personal
sonal personal connections radiated out over
the entire country. The horror was
Intensified by a terrific snowstorm
which, though It retarded, did net
block Red Gross relief.
Airship Crash Finds AJd at Hand
The crash and destruction of the U.
S. Army's large airship Roma In Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia last February with the loss of 84
officers and men and 11 injured was
the first disaster of its kind to call for
Red Gross relief in this country. The
suddenness of the accident tested the
preparedness of the organization and
of the Chapter at Hampton, Va., but
the response was immediate and relief
furnished the survivors, also funds for
the expenses of relatives of the dead,
who came from lonjr distances to claim
In the year's oversea record for aid
rendered by the Red Cross are "-wo
fires In the Philippines, one In Manila,
which destroyed 1.000 homes, with a
loss of $1,500,000 and 5,000 persons
made homeless, the other at Tonio,
which drove 3.000 from their dwellings.
In medical relief that was quick and
effective the smallpox epidemic in San
Domingo, which had a total ef 22,000
cases with 225 deaths In a single day,
tested the readiness of the Red Cross
for action, and the sane can be sakl
of the San Domingo hurricane, which
killed 12 persons aud reduced the
homes of 182 persons to wreckage. A
flood in San Salvador, -7lth a death
toll of 50 and 2.000 refugees, was also
effectually handled br the local Chap
ter ef the American Red Cross.
Relief Machinery Perfected
The year has seen the further per perfection
fection perfection of disaster relief administra administrative
tive administrative measures in every field of Ameri American
can American Red Cross activity, and that the
work may be carried on to still greater
accomplishments the Americas Red
Cross is appealing for widespread re renewal
newal renewal of membership during the an annual
nual annual Roll Call, to be conducted this
year from Armistice Day (November
11) to, and Including, Thanksgiving
Day (November SO).
Red Cross Roll Call
Heard World Around
The Annual Roll Csfl & the Ameri American
can American Red Cross for registration of the
membership for 1023 will begin oa
Armistice Day, November 11, and
close on Thanksgiving Day, November
30. The ground work for thte stu stupendous
pendous stupendous task of re-enroiUng the mem membership
bership membership throughout the world hae been
laid in a plan for the first complete
and comprehensive system of registra registration
tion registration of the Red Creos membership In
all its 3300 active Chapters at home
An important feature of the round-the-world
Roll Call campaign will be
a universal effort to re-enlist the serv service
ice service of war-time Red Cross workers In
the peace program by their partici participation
pation participation in the Roll Call. In tirts way
tie vast array of volunteers will once
more affiliate with the work of the
Red Cross in its manifold phases. Co
operation also has been assured by
Government and private maritime In Interests
terests Interests In a deep-sea Roll Call that
Is designed to reach every member
or potential member in every part of
the world who may be en voyage or
temporarily In any port.
Thousands of Chapters will adept
he home canvass plan of enrollment
.vhlch originated in Pittsburgh, where
last year it resulted in a membership
Increase ef 50 per cent AH records
in this year's campaign will be kept
cn standard size cards to be filed by
each Chapter for future nao.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
JEANES & DAVIS
TENNESSEE HORSES AND MULES
Sales Barn at Sam Christian's Place on the
: Atlantic Coast Line R. R., in Ocala
j We Invite the Pulic to See Them :
Guaranteed 1 Years
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
A Standing Invitation to Germs
Weather-kept foods are risky foods to eat.
Exposed to germ-laden dust and myriad impuri impurities,
ties, impurities, such foods are easy prey for all the enemies of
Yet people will take such chances in the Fall
Perhaps they have never discovered how small an
investment for ice is necessary at this time of the year
Ocala Ice & Packing Co., Ocala, Fla.
1 8 2
FOR SALE OR TRADE
Al Condition Terms ii Desired
On the Square, West Side
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner. 60 Cents 10-t
"Another Nash." 611
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i- along are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure it
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
10BERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
we also specialize in
intelligent Service for gll
rnakes of batteries,
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
Come in and see our newest novel novelties
ties novelties in ladies Red Cross snoes. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 550. 5-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1922
FOR SALE BARGAIN!
Ten acres rich hammock soil on Dixie Highway within city limits
Ocala, known as the Frederitzi place. Six-room bungalow partly
furnished; all necessary outbuildings; 100-foot well; water piped in
house; two registered cows with calves; one work mule and all farm farming
ing farming implements; also 100 Leghorn chickens.. All for $3750 cash or
$4250 half cash.
F W DITTO
ocala OCCIUCES Ihig WALKING CAKE DEBIONSKAHONI
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17th, 4:00 P. M.
(EeOo MacMaiy Comrapaiey
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kemp are spend spending
ing spending some time in Ocala at the home
of Mrs. J. W. Davis. Later they will
go to North Carolina.
There will be a meeting of the
Order of DeMolay this evening at 8
o'clock. All members are urged to
attend. All Master Masons invited.
Take One on Trial for a
THE BOOK SHOP
Miss Margaret Overton, who s
teaching this term at Homeland, spent
the week-end in Ocala with her par par-I
I par-I ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Overton.
This morning's fire alarm was sent
in from North Ocala, where a tenant
house belonging to Mrs. Maude B.
Little caught fire, but the blaze was
I extinguished before the department
could reach the house in spite of the
speedy run it made down .North Mam
10 LADIES WILL STAND ON THE GREAT MAJESTIC WALKING CAKE
Mrs. Richard Stroud, who has been
sick with the dengue for the last ten
days, is now able to be up again.
(RATES under this heading are a
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable 1b
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST New 30 x 3Vz Goodrich safety
tread tine on Maxwell rim, between
Bay Lake and Ocala (via Citra).
Suitable reward for return to W. D.
Cam, Ocala. 13-tf
ed street. Apply to F. W. Bishop,
administrator, Box 25, Anthony,
FOR SALE Three horses, weight
from 950 to 1050; ten heavy work
horses; several pair of four to six-year-old
mules. Raised on farm.
Work anywhere. Sound. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 13-4t
FOR SALE Late model Ford tour touring,
ing, touring, with starter, demountable rims,
in good condition, at bargain; $100
down. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker dealers. Phone 170. 13-6t
FOR SALE 1921 Overland touring,
privately owned and in good condi condition;
tion; condition; paint and tires good. Priced
very low for quick sale; $100 down.
McLeod & Waters, Studebaker
dealers. Phone 170. 13-6t
FOR SALE A Studebaker touring
car without starter but in Al con
dition. Performance of this car
will surprise you. Price $100. Mc
Leod & Waters. Phone 170. 13-6t
FOR SALE A number of Boston
sword ferns in tubs: all beauties
and growing nicely. Prices reason
able. Call at 313 South Fifth St.,
or phone 212. 12-3t
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
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Law-
I rence Kelly Jr., formerly of Gaines
ville, will be interested to hear that
they are now located in Miami. They
have been there two months and now
occupy a very comfortable bungalow
land expect to like their new home
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Johnson of this city will be grieved
to learn of the death of their infant
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston I son, who passed away at an early hour
and Jersey Wakefield cabbage, I Saturday morning. The remains were
selected Globe tomatoes, Ruby King I forwarded to Mcintosh Sunday morn
peppers, 25c per 100, $2 per 1000, 1 ing and interment took place at eleven
cash with order. C. H. Cooner. I o'clock. Sam R. Pyles & Company
Phone 389. 746 Wyomenia street, had charge of the arrangements
Mrs. H. C. Dozier and Mrs. Phillip
Murphy and Mr. Travis Collier left
Saturday afternoon for New Orleans,
and will be the Ocala representatives
Majestic Walking Cafco
Remember, the factory will give
you absolutely Free one set of
ware, wdl worth $12.50, with
your order for a Majestic Range,
given during this Demonstration
Come in just any day; you are
welcome. Sale closes Saturday.
AGENTS WANTED $11 per sale, I
four sales daily guaranteed with
our whirlwind sales stimulator for
cigar stands. Free sample; exclus- j convention of the Am
lira 4" Jfwn ATrHw i1 I
1,1 x iii v x cwi la j veil v w.j I t mi i
T .. . encan Legion. The two former who
r-eoria, m. i4-it . .
arc State uuitcis in me huiiiohs
FOR SALE OR RENT 165 acres of iliary, will meet with the convention
land all fenced, cleared and in cul- I of that organization which meets at
tivation. Easy terms. Apply to I the same time of the Legion
W. H. Crigler, Ocala. 16-6t
Mice Mnrcrarot Jarksnn has return-
ryjR aALL-rorty acres lana one . nm Ml-QTV,: wWo Ri,p snpnt the
:i t-. I"
nine west 01 ucaia. .rrice siuuu,
This wonderful cake will be baked in a MAJESTIC RANGE AIR-TIGHT OVEN at
our store in the morning of the above mentioned date by the Majestic Factory salesman,
and at abont 4 p. m. ladies will stand on a plank 10 feet long, placed on the cake and
crushed in flat. It will rise to its normal size in about five minutes, then be cut and
served to all present.
This is a fine layer cake, eight inches by 16x16 inches, jelly between each layer.
The principal ingredient to this cake is the fact that it is baked in a MAJESTIC AIR AIRTIGHT
TIGHT AIRTIGHT OVEN. All Majestic ovens are air-tight. Majestic Ranges are equipped to
burn coal or wood.
DEMONS Til ATIONS GIVEN BY
MAJESTIC MANUFACTURING COMPANY
YOU WIL.L. FIND IT ATI
Eighty rods from hard road. W. H.
Crigler, Ocala, Fla. 16-lt
past two weeks with her mother and
KJii WARD I will pav a reward for
the return of 1917-H Hudson tour
ing 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
as, sheriff, Ocala, Fla. 10-3t
Mr. Howard Clark expects to spend
this week with his parents at Lake
I Weir before leaving for Texas.
Dr. Roy Fuller of Madison is in the
city, visiting his father, Dr. R. D.
Fuller. Dr. Roy Fuller, who left here
for Madison a few years ago, is now
COLONIAL DINING ROOM Serves doing well as a dentist in that solid
meais. trices reasonable. Good North Florida town. His Ocala
service and home cooking. 9-lm 1 friends are glad to see him.
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
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-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 383. 10-6t
FOR RENT Five room house, almost
entirely furnished. Good location,
close to both schools. Possession
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
FOR SALE 160 acre farm, two
dwelling houses and barns on prop property,
erty, property, adjoining the famous Pyles
hammock. All land enclosed and
practically all under cultivation.
Apply to F. W. Bishop, Box 25, An
thony, Fla. 14-6t
WANTED Clean cotton rags not
sewing room scraps. 5c. a pound.
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un
furnished 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
WANTED Immediately, energetic,
reliable man as factory representa representative
tive representative to handle our business in this
territory. Unusual opportunity,
with fortune for the right man.
Experience unnecessary. Write
fully. Syncro Motors Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. 16-lt
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 16-3t
Miss Isabel Frederitzi, after a sum summer
mer summer visit to Grand Rapids, Denver
and St. Louis, is in Ocala for a few
days visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Frederitzi, before return returning
ing returning to her home in Miami.
Mr. C. H. Wiek, who has been at his
home at Half Moon Lake all summer,
is again with his Ocala friends.
Miss Mary Sheppard spent the week
end in St. Augustine but is back at
her post of duty at the high school
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Grady Davis,
Oct. 11th, at their home on Sanchez
street, a son. The new members of the
family has been given no name as yet,
although his parents and little sister
and brothe rare just as pleased with
him without a name.
The four Ocala boys who are at- The beaches of the North and the
tending the Columbia Military Acad- rocky shores of New England are
emy, J. M. and G. L. Meffert, George pleasantly reached through use of
Blowers and J. W. Davis Jr., enjoyed Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Fre-Saturday
Saturday Fre-Saturday in Nashville, where they quent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Ad-went
went Ad-went esoeciallv to attend the Michi- dress Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism.-Ad. gan-Vanderbilt football game. for information.
On the Square, West Side
Fresh Spanish Mackerel,
Dinner, 60 Cents 10-6t
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
FOR SALE House and 20 acres of
land known as the Lang estate. Is
well located in Ocala on newly pav-
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
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.
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Station Arrive from
"Another Nash." 6tf
(n Mondav. 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
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NYork-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
On and after MONDAY, October 16,
Mr. Geo.H. Leiter will have sole man man-ment
ment man-ment of the 0. K. TEAPOT GROCERY,
and every effort will be made to give
our patrons the very best to be had in
the line of Groceries. The prices, as
heretofore, will be plainly marked on
each article. While we shall carry out
the SELF-SERVE system we will, if de desired,
sired, desired, make deliveiy to any part of
town at the nominal price of five cents.
Week end Specials will continue to be a
feature, and the housewife will save
money by watching our weekly announcements.
J. G LEGE, Proprietor
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 16, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06328
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 10 October
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