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WEATHER FORECAST Showers tonight and Friday; little change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 70; This Afternoon, 73
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1922
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:33; Sets, 5:51
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 250
GEORGE TIRED OF
BLACK JACK GLAD
TO MEET BUDDIES
TO BE RUINED
OUR COUNTY FAIR
P I II
Coalition Government, Which Saved
Britain During the World War,
London, Oct. 19. (By Associated
Press). Conservatives at their meet meeting
ing meeting today decided by a vote of 186 to
87 to appeal to the country as the con conservative
servative conservative party. It is confidently ex expected
pected expected that Prime Minister Lloyd
George will resign when he receives
the resignation of Austin Chamber Chamberlain,
lain, Chamberlain, government leader in the house
of commons. The vote means that the
conservatives will withdraw from
Lloyd George's coalition party and
the resignations of Chamberlain, Bal Balfour
four Balfour and Lord Birkenhead from the
cabinet are expected.
LITTLE WELSHMAN'S GOVERN GOVERNMENT
MENT GOVERNMENT LET GO
London, Oct. 19. (By Associated
Press). The government of Prime
Minister Lloyd George resigned this
afternoon. King George, who has
been on a holiday at Sandringham,
returned to London today.
UNIONISTS GOT OUT
The unionists held a meeting and
several junior members resigned im immediately
mediately immediately afterward. These included
Stanley Baldwin, president of the
Board of Trade, Sir Arthur Griffith
Boscawn, minister of agriculture and
fisheries, and Sir Phillip Lloud
Greame, minister of overseas trade.
After a brief audience with the
king this afternoon Lloyd George re returned
turned returned to Downing street, where he
received the miner's delegation, but
according to the miners' leader Lloyd
George said he would not consult
them as prime minister since he had
resigned. The miners' delegation said
that Lloyd George told them the king
had accepted his resignation. The
resignation was officially announced
at six o'clock.
TWO TROUBLE MAKERS
Rome. Oct. 19. (By Associated
Press.) Gabrielle D'Annunzio, the
Italian soldier-poet, and Benito Mus
solini, leader of the facisti, signed an
agreement today uniting their forces
and establishing a common action by
the two leaders throughout Italy.
Tallahassee, Oct. 19. The thirty thirty-second
second thirty-second annual reunion of the Florida
division, United Confederate Veter Veterans,
ans, Veterans, opened here most auspiciously
yesterday. There are approximately
100 veterans in attendance, represent representing
ing representing camps in every section of the
The formal program opened with a
parade headed by the Tallahassee
band, followed by the officers and
members of the veterans. Next cam
the governor and his cabinet, and be behind
hind behind them came the Girl and Boy
Scouts, the latter drawing two cannon
captured at Olustee, Feb. 20, 1864.
The line of march was from the
court house to the Elks' Club, where
the first public session was held. Maj. Maj.-Gen.
Gen. Maj.-Gen. J. H. Harp, commander of the
division, presided, and was assisted
by Col. W. A. Rawls, adjutant general
and chief of staff.
After the invocation by Rev. R. E.
Boykin, rector of the Episcopal
church, who served in the place of Rt.
Rev. Edwin G. Weed, chaplain general
of the division, who was prevented by
illness from attending, Gov. Hardee
was introduced. The governor made
a most eloquent address, in fact, those
who have heard him on many occas occasions
ions occasions declared that never has the gov governor
ernor governor spoken more eloquently and in in-spiringly.
spiringly. in-spiringly. The biggest value in aluminum ware
you ever saw will be offered you for a
dollar at the Dollar Day Aluminum
Sale. Theus Brothers. 3t
For quality and style, wear Society
Brand clothes at moderate prices.
Guarantee Clothing & Sfcoe Co. 10-tf
Oysters received daily at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t
Dont miss the Dollar Day Alumi
nam Sale at Theus Brothers. Watch
for their announcement. 17-3t
General Pershing Warmly Greeted I
At New Orleans Election Of I
Officers Tomorrow j
New Orleans, Oct. 19. The f ourth
day of the American Legion conven-
tion marked the arrival of General
Pershing, who reached here today
from Washington. General Pershing,
with his official dignity laid aside, I
leaped from the platform of his sleep- I
ing car ahead of his staff officers and I
grasped the hands of the buddies who I
were at the station to meet him. I
The Legion will elect officers to- I
SMOTHERED ATTACKS ON GEN
General Pershing was the chief
speaker today. Committee reports
opend the day's session. The meeting
until two o'clock this morning of th
interstate hospitalization committee
produced a conservative report for
the convention which avoided further
condemnation of Brigadier General
Sawyer, head of the federal hospital-
5,0h r. t,o H0i0,nti0 t
fourteen states presented resolutions
severely criticizing him, but all wen I
WORKING FOR MRS. FELTON
Newly Nominated Senator from Geor
gia and Many Prominent Women
Are Trying to Have Her
Savannah, Oct. 19. Walter F. j
George, democratic nominee for the I
United States Senate, declared today I
he would do everything in his power I
that could legally be done to have I
Mrs. W. H. Felton, senatorial ap
pointee from Georgia, take the oath
as a member of the Senate. Announce- I
ment has been made from Washing Washington
ton Washington that a number of prominent wom women
en women planned to make it legally possible
for Mrs. Felton to take the oath.
SAD NEWS FOR CITRUS
GROWERS AND SHIPPERS
Car Shortage in Florida This Year
Worse Than Ever Before
Tampa, Oct. 19. Citrus growers
and shippers of South Florida who
gathered here today to hear represen
tatives of the American Railway As
sociation discuss the car shortage,
were told the situation for citrus fruit
shipments from this state was worse
than ever before.
Mill Creek, Oct. 19. Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Squires and baby are visiting
Mrs. Squires' parents, Mr. and Mrs
Mr. E. Hinson is adding a nice
porch to his cottage.
Mrs. E. Hinson is busy helping her
mother gather her cotton crop at Bay
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Moore have pur
chased a nice home in Port Orange.
Mrs. D. E. Brinson is able to visit
her mother again.
Mr. J. J. Moore and son, Mr. Elbert
Moore, and Mr. Jess Kingsley made a
business trip to Ocala last Saturday,
Mrs J. J. Moore and Mrs. Ed
Moore visited their parents last Sun-
day afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hogan had as
tVioiT- mieets SnnHnv aftdrnnnn Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Hogan and children and at tne & p. w. cjub rooms. Thurs Thurs-Mr.
Mr. Thurs-Mr. Albert Hogan. day for a short meeting. Inform
Mr. Ed Moore and Mr. Jess King-
ley have a nice wood business over at
Mr. D. B. Brinson killed a large
rattlesnake last week. He said the
snake was ten feet long and had thir
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for i
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
Newest Brogue in Florsheim and
Crossett shoes, Mallory and No-Name
hats and Merton's caps. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
A chemical, colorless, odorless and
one which can be absorbed by wool in
small amounts giving it the property
of being uneatable by the moth worm,
without injuring the wool, has been
invented by a German.
High Wind and Heavy Sea Make
Mariners Fear Liner Lenape
Will Be Lost
Jacksonville, Oct. 19. A thirty-
mile wind accompanied by rough seas
forced the tugs standing by to aban-
don their efforts to float the Clyde
liner Lenape and the weather bureau
announced there would be no abate
ment of the wind in the next twenty
Marine men here expressed the
opinion that if the ship was not float
ed by Saturday night she will be lost
as the highest tide of the year is due
Saturday. They said several vessels
had gone aground in recent years near
where the Lenape is stranded and of
these only one was saved
Clyde Line officials, however, are
still confident their finest vessel will
be pulled off.
The vessels which began working to
rescue the Lenape bring recollections
Spanish-American War Days. Two
them ar the ee Jn?s
he famouJs sterer, and the light-
house tender Mangrove, the vessel
which captured the first prize ol : the
uuDan coast, broke tne news that tne
United States had declared war and
put a prize crew aboard.
DRIVEN FURTHER ASHORE
Men in charge of the tugs attempt
ing to float the Lenape reported that
observations made from Mayport at
noon indicated the storm had washed
the big liner three or four lengths
nearer shore than she was yesterday,
It was announced that the biggest tug
at Savannah was en route to Mayport
to reinforce the local tugs
FAR FROM BEING
FROSTY IN FLORIDA
Showerbath Felt Good This Morning
Anywhere in This State
Washington, Oct. 19. Frost fell
this morning as far south as vicks
burg, Miss., and ureenville, b. u.
ALACHUA COUNTY FAIR
NOVEMBER 14, 15, 16, 17
Gainesville, Oct. 19. Interest is al
ready high over the approaching
Alachua County Fair, which promises
to be the greatest success in the his-
tory of the fair association. The fair
dates this year are November 14 to
The opening day has been set aside
for a big barbecue dinner, which will
be served free to all white patrons
of the fair. Lu M. Khodes, state mar-
Keting commissioner, ana juage -arK-
hill of Tampa, prominent attorney,
and said to be a candidate for gov-
ernor of Florida, will be speakers of
Wednesday has been designated as
school day and the student bodies and
teachers of all schools of the county
will be entertained by the fair asso association
ciation association on that day. Thursday is ev
erybody's day and Friday is negro
The premium list has been mailed
out, together with a personal letter
caning atxenuon 10 me most pruim-
nent facts and urging people to enter
NOTICE, GIRL SCOUTS
Members of Pine Cone Troop will
.1 4. l -.ort
J other members.
Miss Margaret Taylor,
Member of the Girls' Council.
Make nine miles on one quart of
gas. See B. F. Russell, 1135 South
CUT OUT NOTICE
TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.
H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk
On Number Two, If Work is Delayed.
Public Spirited Citizens Going
To Tallahassee to Protest
Although the state road depart
ment ha3 agreed with counties along
State Road Number Two, including
Marion county, to complete this high highway,
way, highway, it now proposes to build a new
stretch of road Number One through
Suwanee and Madison counties. The
Columbia-Hamilton County Motor
Club of Lake City, will send a strong
dleegation to Tallahassee Tuesday,
October 24th to protest. The base of
the road thru Marion county is being
put down and is in danger of being
badly washed by the rains. A special
meeting of the Marion County Motor
Club has been called for tomorrow
night, Friday, October 20th, at 7:30
at the Chamber of Commerce in
Ocala, for the purpose of arranging
to send a motorcade to Tallahassee on
Tuesday to join with the Columbia Columbia-Hamilton
Hamilton Columbia-Hamilton County Motor Club in pro
The following letter has been re
ceived by the local motor club from
Mr. Max M. Brown, president of the
Columbia-Hamilton County Motor
Marion County Motor Club:
Gentlemen: October 24th a strong
delegation from Hamilton and Colum
bia counties is going to wait upon the
state highway commission at Talla
hassee at the request of Mr. H. B.
Philips, relative to surfacing Road
Number Two. We see no reason why
the state road department should call
bids to hard surface and build Road
No. 1 west of Lake City through Su Suwanee
wanee Suwanee and Madison counties, which
No. 2 money was placed with the
board long ago by counties along the
way. The argument presented is that
the road department is without funds.
If it is without funds where does the
money come from tojjuild westward?
Several hundred people in cars will
leave Lake City early in the morning
of October 24th. Your presence and
that of as many people as you can
possibly bring from your vicinity is
urged. Help build the "cut-off" to
sout hand central Florida.
Yours truly, Max M. Brown,
President Columbia-Hamilton County
The meeting tomorrow night will
not be limited to the members of the
Marion County Motor Club. Every
citizen who is interested in the com-
pletion of State Road No. 2 through
Marion county is urgently requested
to be present.
day convention, trustees of the Unl-
versalist church adopted a resolution
declaring that the United States un-
jder no circumstances should go to war
with Turkey to prevent further atro
cities in the Near East.
The trustees held that the United
States has insufficient reliable infor
mation about the Wear ,ast situation
and that a "hands off" policy should
be followed by the American govern-
ment. They endorsed steps to relieve
the Smyrna sufferings.
MRS. GIBERSON FOUND
GUILTY OF MURDER
Toms River, N. J., Oct. 19. Mrs.
Ivy Giberson was found guilty last
night of the murder of her husband,
VV llliam GlberSOn. in Ie
August 14 and was immediately sen-
tenced to life imprisonment.
Ocala Commanderv No. 19. K. T..
meets Friday evening, October 20th,
at s virwV Work in the R. C. de-
Bv order of
A t T;na V. C.
Guard the Building at Vladivostok
Where Homeless Refugees
Tokio, Oct. 19. (By the Associated
Press). Lawlessness reigns in Vlad Vladivostok
ivostok Vladivostok as the result of the approach
of the victorious Red army, official
dispatches say. The French consul consulate
ate consulate was attacked yesterday and for foreigners
eigners foreigners have appealed to their gov governments
ernments governments for protection. The Ameri American
can American consul has engaged refuge for
Americans in a building flying the
American flag and guarded by the
guns of an American cruiser.
WILlr GATHER IN FROM
THE FOUR WINDS
Sam Phillips Will Give a Free Radio
Concert to His Friends
Sam Phillips of the Phillips Drug
Store wishes to invite all his friends
to visit the store tonight and listen to
the free radio concert that he hopes
to gather in from the four winds. Fot
some time Sam has been entertaining
a small number of his friends with
his concerts but there are many skep skeptics
tics skeptics in town who don't believe you can
hear the music from the air.
Through the courtesy of the G.
Norman Boughman Company of
Tampa Sam will give his concert to
night over one of the power ampli amplifiers
fiers amplifiers sold by that company. This de device
vice device so magnifies the music that it
can easily be heard a block away on
the street. If you don't want to go
into the store to listen just drive your
Ford up in front and sit in it while
you listen to Pittsburgh, Louisville,
Kansas City, Atlanta, Davenport,
Houston, Dallas, Detroit and many
other cities that Sam is able to bring
to Ocala through his receiving set.
- The only admission charged to this
concert is this: Sam sells soft drinks.
If you get thirsty at the concert,
dont leave the store to get your dope.
Call for it in the store and it will
taste good along with the music.
SEIZURE OF A
Close to the Marine Limit Causes a
Washinrton Oct. 19. Seizure bv
prohibition enf orcemnt officials early
this week of the Canadian schooner
Emerald off the New Jersey coast
has been made the ground for formal j
protest by the British government, i
the contention being that the vessel
Pending detailed official advices from
the officers who made the seizure,
I comment as to the probable attitude
of the Washington government was
not available today.
PRESIDENT HARDING HAS
GIVEN RILEY PRAISE
Washington. Oct. 19. Governor
Riiey 0f porto Rjco whose adminis
tration has been under fire from va
ous quarters, was praised as a
"thoroughly honest and highly pa
triotic man" in a letter said to have
been written by President Harding
and made public today by a promi
nent Porto Rican.
Blitchton, Oct. 19. Mr. Loonis
Blitch returned to Ocala Friday after
a week's illness.
A number of our people attended
the football game in Ocala Saturday
Rev- A. tfurnette oi wmision
I mmm M llT'tl A
passed through Sunday afternoon en
route to reuowsmp.
mere is not so mucn iravei over
BUTCnwn roaa since ine xieavy
We are glad to see Mr. Letner, our
I -t -r. :
I Caie n'
her home in Anthony and Miss Josie
Parrish spent the week-end in Ocala.
Mr. J. W. Coulter spent Tuesday in
Miss Sallie Bolander is very ilL
All nronertv in Fiji is owned
common. No man there labors as an
! individual but the work is done
common and the result divided equally
amono- alL If a man's home is de-
V I needs a new one, and a certain number
Premium List Printed and" Being
Distributed and Workers Putting
In Their Best Licks
The premium list of the Fifteenth
Annual Marion County Fair, to be
held Thanksgiving week, is ready for
distribution. Although last year's
fair was declared by experienced fair
men as the best county fair ever held
in Florida, the management expects
this year to go one better. The man manager
ager manager for the fifteenth fair will be Mr.
K. C. Moore, county agricultural
agent. Copies of the premium list
can be obtained from Mr. Moore, Mr.
E. C. Bennett, secretary of the Max Max-ion
ion Max-ion County Fair and Agricultural
Association, and from the Marion
County Chamber of Commerce,
The officers of the fair association
for 1922 are: J. C. Johnson, presi president;
dent; president; E. C. Bennett, secretary and
treasurer; K. C. Moore, manager,
Ocala; and J. A. Talton, vice presi president,
dent, president, Anthony. The directors are:
Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak; J. E. Baxter,
Ocala; E. C. Bennett, J. C. Johnson,
Ocala; J. W. Davis, Summerfield; J.
A. Talton, Anthony; Mrs. W. T. Du Du-pree,
pree, Du-pree, Citra; J. N. Mathews, Candler;
W. J. Wilson, Fort McCoy; S. G.
Lovell, Pedro; H. L. Shearer, Cottage
Hill; F. W. Perrians, Weirsdale; Mrs.
J. K. Christian, Mcintosh; Mrs.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.
KATHEltlNE PYLES IN
CHARGE OF THE CREAMERY
A Smart Young Lady, Raised on a
Big Farm, and a Business Woman
Every Hour in the Day
The Marion County Creamery, un under
der under the management of Miss Kathe Kathe-rine
rine Kathe-rine Pyles, is adding new customers
to its lists every day as the products
of this excellent institution become
better known. ...
Besides the regular line of by-products
a new one cottage cheese is
being made up fresh every day. This
will be good news as many people are
desirous of obtaining it fresh from
Miss Pyles says she has been more
or less handicapped in her operation
of the place as rumors are spread to
the effect that the creamery is to be
closed down. She reports that not
only will it not be closed down but that
each day sees new customers, and
there is every indication that before
a great while it will be one of the
strongest institutions in the county.
Miss Pyles is to be congratulated
upon the splendid showing she
.i a v
i seVeral weeks ago, and she
jextfnds e7one n invitation to call
and see it in operation. This invi
tation is especially extended to the
STORM IS MOVING
Washington, Oct. 19. Attended by
dangerous, shifting winds, the trop tropical
ical tropical tsorm is moving slowly north,
northwestward through the Gulf of
Mexico, apparently central in the vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of Progresso, Yucatan, today.
Regular meting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19, F. & A. M., Oct. 19th.
Visiting brothers are cordially invited
to attend. A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Aams, Secretary.
Creeping bent grass in pure strains
makes the best golf green, according
j to experiments made by the United1
States department of agriculture.
This variety of grass is uniform in
color and texture and stands wear
Ruins identified as those of a Nen Nen-drum
drum Nen-drum monastery, one of the earliest
i Christian monasteries in Ireland, have
I l tA MV T.1t,
excavations have revealed valuable
material. Writings, believed to be of
Danish origin, have been unearthed.
A twelve-year-old girl of Salem,
Oregon, recently climbed Mount Rai-
m nier. She is tne youngest person re-
- corded as having reached the summit
in of the mountain.
i Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
i Court Pharmacy.
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rabllaked Ererr Dy Except Sanday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA ;
II. J. Mutineer, Preside t
II. D. Leaveageod, VIce-PreIdet
P. V. Iateneood, Secretarjr-Treaaurer
J. U. Beajaaula, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatofflc as
Bualiteaa. Offiee ...FlT-Oa
Editorial Department Tw-Seve
Society Heporter FIto-Om
MKMUEK ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
J,e?al advertisements at legal rates.
George MacKay & Company are re remodeling
modeling remodeling one of the rooms in the
Ocala House block, facing the court courthouse.
house. courthouse. The work causes the sidewalk
and part of the street to be a right
smart cluttered up; the sidewalk be being
ing being sometimes entirely blocked. This
is a necessity, and nobody kicks on it.
But Saturday before last, a little be before
fore before quitting time, the force went to
work and partly cleared the sidewalk,
as much as possible, so the people
could use it over Sunday. The same
was repeated last Saturday. Every
evening almost the sidewalk is made
passable. Nothing is left sticking out
to trip people up or tear their clothes.
According to the law in building
operations, MacKay & Company
might leave that sidewalk blocked
from the time they began work on it
until it was finished; that is, if they
worked continuously. If they had to
lay off any length of time, they ot
course should be required to clear the
way until work recommenced.
But George MacKay hasn't waited
for the law. He wouldn't like for
another man to unnecessarily block a
street or sidewalk he had to use. So
he doesn't do unto others as he
wouldn't want others to do unto him.
A little further north along that
street, a building has been going up
for the best part of two years, and
there is little prospect of its being
completed for the best part of another
two years. Ever since work com commenced
menced commenced on it, the streets and side sidewalks
walks sidewalks by it have been in a clutter,
North Main particularly. Nobody
would complain of this if it was nec necessary.
essary. necessary. But it hasn't been necessary
half the time. Every once in a while
the men quit work, go off and leave
everything lying just as they dropped
it on the tick of the watch. Or they
will go to work on another part of
the building and leave the sidewalk
blocked or half blocked. About a
year ago, the sidewalk was blocked
for several weeks. The people had
to walk out in the street. Right
where they were most likely to walk,
a plank with nails sticking up out or
it was left lying for weeks. Re Remonstrance
monstrance Remonstrance was made and no attention
paid to it. It wasn't removed until
the city marshal ordered it removed.
A few weeks later the men trundling
material into the building laid a plank
across the sidewalk to roll their
wheelbarrows on. This was all right
as long as they were using it. When
they were not using it, they could
have put it out of the way in two sec seconds.
onds. seconds. They never put it out of the
way. It was -across the sidewalk for
weeks. It lay there Sunday after
Sunday. The men finished that part
of the work. They went off and left
the plank there, and it stayed there
some weeks longer. The city authori
ties were compelled to act and the
plank was removed after it had' been
there six weeks. We are not certain,
but we are afraid the only way it wa$
removed was by a policeman, and the
city has no right to tell a policeman
to- do any such. work.
There was a big box to hold sand
built nearly half across the street
when the work began, "and it stayed
there until a few weeks ago.' More
than half the time it was there it was
not in use. After it had been filled
with sand two or three times, its
sides bulged out and the 'sand over overflowed
flowed overflowed into the street until it was- inv
possible for two cars to pass at that
point. Several times the box was
empty and could have been straight straightened
ened straightened up. But it wasn't.
Many times, when in the course of
the day it was necessary to pot- a
rope across the sidewalk, but not
necessary to keep it there at night,
the men have gone off and. left the
rope up. The last time this was done,
a policeman was required to take the
rope down. That is not a policeman
duty. He should have been told to
find out who left the obstruction and
take him to jail. ;
Some weeks ago, a plank was left
sticking out of one of the doors or
the building. It stayed there for sev several
eral several nights, and we don't know but
what a policeman had to move it tooi
Work has been quiescent on that
part of the building for over -two
weeks. The workmen left a heavy
plank out on the sidewalk about ja
yard from the main door, just
right for people coming up the
street or around the corner to
trip over it.' A lot of barrels aria
planks were left out on the sidewalk,
tho it would have been but a minute's
work to put them inside,' where they
would have been out of the-' way.
They are yet, except the big plank,
which some public-spirited citizen
has moved back a couple of feet.: Two
planks are lying lengthwise on the
sidewalk, covering nearly' a third or
it just right for people to trip over.
There is never a very good light
along there at night, and sometimes
it is entirely dark.
Mayor Peek was informed of thfs
condition of affairs nearly two weeks
ago, and said he would see about It,
He evidently hasn't, altho he could put
an end to the entire nuisance in five
minutes. He is allowing a consider considerable
able considerable portion of the people of the city
to be imposed on and he is allowing
the law to be broken. It is against
the law to allow the streets and side sidewalks
walks sidewalks to be unnecessarily obstructed,
and is against the law to leave ob obstructions,
structions, obstructions, even when necessary with without
out without warning lights. at night. There
may have been red lights on some
of these obstructions since the work
began it's been so long ago we canl
remember neither can we remember
ever seeing one there.
This is a much used street. It' ts
one of the main thoroughfares to the
union station. Hundreds of people
walk up and down that sidewalk ev every
ery every day and many at night. The man
responsible has no right to allow the
street and sidewalk to remain in that
condition, and the city authorities
have no right to let him do it. They
are both breaking the law and impos imposing
ing imposing on the people.
We would have spoken about this
sooner, but we hoped either the build building
ing building would be finished or the authori authorities
ties authorities would do their duty. We are in
some doubt that we will live long
enough to see either.
The Slick Business Man who thinks
He's Entitled to Special Cut Rates
on His Advertising and Printing used
to Pester us Considerable but Not
No More, for we Never could See why
we should Present him with Our
Profits on His Work.
AN EXAMPLE FOR OCALA
Mayor John Martin has instructed
the police of Jacksonville not to ac accept
cept accept cash bond of less than $250 from
the auto speeders they capture. The
highest fine that can be imposed on a
speeder in Jacksonville is $250, and
very few of the men who drive cars
recklessly carry that amount on them;
many can't raise it. So such men
must stay in jail, and the prospects
of a night in jail will take the desire
to speed out of almost any sober man.
It would not be out of order for
Mayor Peek to issue similar-instructions
to the Ocala police. The latest
ordinance gives the recorder author authority
ity authority to fine people who break the traf traffic
fic traffic regulations as high as $500, or give
them a jail sentence. The traffic ordi ordinances
nances ordinances of Ocala are being disregard disregarded
ed disregarded with entirely too much .freedom,
and the offenders, when caught, are
not being punished as severely as
they deserve. Another thing- that the
city needs is a speed cop. The police
on foot have no chance to catch a
speeder at night unless they shoot at
him, which is something our tender tenderhearted
hearted tenderhearted people wouldn't stand for.
The council need not stand back- on
the question of expense, for a live
speed cop could collect his month's
salary ny one day in the month.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
j EVANGELISTIC TENT MEETINGS
Oct. 19, 1914. Thirty-ninth day
of the great battle in northern France.
Allies have -driven Germans back a
foot at a time from the Marne, ana
tho" their -advance-has been slow they
have steadily- progressed.
Germans have crossed the Belgian
border riear JDunkirk. Admiral Tirpitz
has arrived at Antwerp and said to
be preparing for a naval attack on ';
f Four German destroyers have been
driven on; the North Sea coast by the
British cruiser .Undaunted and lost
with their crews of 224 men.
Reports from the eastern front
leave 'it in doubt as to whether the
Germans, Austrians or Russians are
the biggest liars.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Oct. 19, 1902)
.-. Col. J.: II. Martin received a letter
yesterday morning containing the in information
formation information that Mr. Samuel F. Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, well known in Ocala and a for former
mer former resident of this city, died Mon Monday
day Monday evening in Columbia, S. C, at the
home of his brother, General Quitman
Frank ie Durand has taken a posi position
tion position in H- A. Fausett's store on West
Capt. T. H. Johnson returned thts
morning from a business trip to Soutn
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 19, 1912)
3 The funeral services of the late L.
S. Beck were held this morning from
the residence of his cousin, Mr. C. H.
Mathews. Rev. Dodge of the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church, conducted the services
in a most touching and feeling man manner.
ner. manner. Miss Nellie Gottlieb has taken a
position with the Phi Sigma College
as teacher of English and history.
Another bright little daughter has
arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
H." C. Jones.
OCTOBER MONEY SAVERS
AT GERIG'S DRUG STORE
Chocolate Peppermint Patties, 33
cents the pound.
Phenolophthalein Tablets, 100 for
Puretest Epsom Salts, 15 cents spe special.
cial. special. Jonteel Combination Cream, 39
Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic, 19 cents.
Rexall Kidney Pills, 39 cents the
Oriole Fabric Stationery. Regular
50 cent value for 29 cents.
$1.50 Atomizer for 98 cents.
Thes prices good only for October
as long as the goods last. 17-tf
Belleview, Oct. 18. Mrs. George
Grunthal and son, Mr. Eddie Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, arrived home Wednesday from
a pleasant summer spent in New
Miss Marjorie Meyer is the new
clerk in Mr. Potter's store.
Rev. and Mrs. Searles and Miss
Mildred Searles came last Thursday.
Rev. Searles filled his appointment at
Candler Sunday and preached at the
Methodast church here Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr., and Mrs. Wendell and Miss
Irma returned to their pleasant home
here. Friday after a few months spent
in the north.
.-.We. are sorry to report that Mrs.
Maggie McClendon and Mr. R. L.
Sumner are on the sick list this week.
Mr. Grant is taking Mr. Sumner's
place at the school.
Mr. H. B. Monroe was home from
Osceola over Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Leo B. Hames went down for
him and also took his back Sunday
Miss M. A. Powers returned home
His friends were sorry to hear of
the loss of Mr. C. A. Tremere's fine
NEW GOODS JUST IN
Yellow cornmeal, Farina Pancake
Flour, Dried Apples in bulk, 5c. pack package
age package Sun Maid Raisins. U-SERVE
STORES. Two phones, 195614. 2t
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
HALLOWE'EN CARD PARTY
There will be a card party at the
Catholic rectory Tuesday, Oct. 31.
Make, arrangements for your table
with Mrs. Allen Walkley or Mrs.
Weller Carmichael. 17-2t
All signs point to advance in Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S
on Ginghams, Outings, Muslins. 5-2t
Eighth street across from high
school, each evening at 7:45 except
Saturday, conducted by Evangelists
Farring 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 connection
tion connection with Mormonism, Russellism or
Holy Rollerism. 16-6t
It Follows a Natural Law Which
Never Changes or Fails. The
Entire Body Quickly
Feels New Power I
Tve just about gone to pieces!"
Do you know that setting back
strength is comparatively easy? But
do you realize that it is almost im impossible
possible impossible to get back your strength
by means of unnatural drugs? Do
Madam. Ironized Yeast Will Build.
Yon Vp Amazingly and Quickly t
you know that about one woman
out of every three is exhausted be be-cause
cause be-cause of nerve and blood starvation?
The remarkable power of yeast-vita
mines-ironized has been proven.
There is now no further excuse for
being weak, sick, run-down. Iron Iron-ized
ized Iron-ized Yeast contains the tremendous
natural building forces of vitamines
and iron, and it builds and strength strengthens
ens strengthens in half the usual time. Do you
know why? Ironized Teast is not
a mere mixture of yeast and Iron,
but yeast ironized, which is a sub sub-Itance
Itance sub-Itance all by Itself. That's what
makes Ironized Teast the most pow powerful,
erful, powerful, natural builder In the world
today. You will find a new strength
coming over you, your cheeks will
get rosy, your eyes sparkle, your ap appetite
petite appetite will be sharp, you will digest
what you eat, your blood will be become
come become rich, your energy will be more
than equal to your ambition. Get
a package of Ironized Yeast today,
and beware of substitutes. Sold at
all drug stores at $1.00 a package.
Each package contains 60 tablets,
each tablet is sealed. They never lose
their power. M'f d by Ironized
Yeast Co., Atlanta. Ga. Health and
strength are now up to you.
Rice, per pound 7c
Eggs, per dozen 43c
One quart Florida Syrup 30c
$1.00 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 18c
Steak, per pound 20c
Pork Ham, per pound 25c
EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SA
SUGAR PER POUND, 8c.
Kingan's Picnic Hams, lb... 25c
Kingan's Box Bacon, per lb. 48c
Pork Sausage, per lb 20c
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb.. 45c
Pam-Olive Soap, per cake... 9c
Qt. Apalachicol Oysters. .. .65e
Lamb Chops, per pound 35c
Fresh Water Trout per lb.. 20c
Lamb Roast, per pound.... 30c
Mullet, per pound 10c
Sea Trout, per pound 20c
TURDAY AND MONDAY,
WE DELIVER TO ANY PART OF THE CITY
Crescent Grocery & Market
constipation, exhaustion, vague ill health
If your dealt-r can't aupply you, write direct.
V1T MIN FOOD CO.. 1819 Bway. NEW YORK"
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
Nickel-plated radiator shell,
motometer and ornaments
Automatic windshield wiper.
Handsome nickel-plated bump
era. front and rear.
Spacious trunk with cover.
Two extra wheels (complete
with tires and tubes) carried
on front fenders.
Ventilator in cowL
Thief-proof transmission lock.
Upholstery of rich mohair vel velvet
vet velvet plush with top lining and
floor carpets to match.
Artistic coach lamps.
Opalescent corner reading
Dome light and courtesy light.
Three-piece rain-viaion wind.
shield with rain visor.
Jeweled eight-day clock.
Arm rest on each aide of rear
Large door pockets.
Emphasize Its Value
The Studebaker Big-Six Sedan delivers everything you can
ask of a motor car.
If you pay more than the Big-Six price, you may buy more
weight, but it is impossible to get finer materials or better
craftsmanship than are used by Studebaker.
Compare this Big-Six Sedan with the most expensive cars.
Check the body with any body built, compare the chassis
construction, look into the endurance records of the Big-Six
as compared with any other car.
Get behind the wheel yourself. Test its performance, its
comfort. Check its appearance with any car at any price. And
don't overlook this point: Studebaker has more than 3,000
branches and dealers throughout the country who are always
ready to render efficient service.
And finally, compare the equipment and appointments.
Consider the Big-Six Sedan as an investment. There is no rea reason
son reason to pay more. The name Studebaker stands for satisfaction.
MODELS AND PRICES, o. h. factoriea
LIGHT-SIX I SPECIAL-SIX I BIG-SIX
S-P&ss.. lir W. B. 5 PiM .lir iV.B. 7-P.,126'W.B.
40 H. P. SOH.P. 60 H. P.
Tot-ring $ 975 Touring $1275 Touring .S1C5Q
Roadster Roadster (2-Pasa.)1250 Speedster (4-Pass.) 1785
3-PasO- 975 Roadster 4-Pass.)127S CP?
Coype-Roadster 2, ,,7t (4-Pasa.) 227S
(1-pass.) 1225 Coupe (4-Pasa.) 1875 Sedan 2475
Sedan 1550 Sedan 2050 Sedan (Special) 2650
Cord Tix Stmadmrd Equipment
McLEOD & WATERS-
J'ort King Ave. and Osceola Street.
OCALA, FLA, PHONE 170
Completely equipped as
. OCALA EVENING STAB. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1922
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car.- We get it
ready for the ro.id in jig time
and at low pries. All expert
OIL GREASE R
I'hone 238 Night Phone 533 1
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
sati. fied. When better paint
jobs are done Spneer-Ped-riek
Motor Company will do
SALT SPIES WATER
- Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the- state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.
THE GRAFTIfiG CIRCUS
By "KID" HARRIS
(Continued from yesterday)
"Fiier" Confides in Chief
"By the way, Chief," continues the
"fixer", "how are they in this town in
reference to wheels and little games
and things?" Perhaps the chief in-
orms the grafting "fixer" to the effect
that nobody will bother them. Then
Mr. Fixer will say something like this
to the chief: "We have the usual little
things that always go with circuses
and carnivals and fairs. These little
novelty-gift enterprises will be in the
Bribing the Police
"It might be a good plan to in instruct
struct instruct your men to keep out of the
side-show, and then they won't see
the rackets. And you might tell your
men that if any complaint of any nat nature
ure nature whatsoever arises, not to do any anything,
thing, anything, but to first come right to me.
Now, Chief, you are put to more or
less bother on circus day, and you
might want to put on an extra man or
two, so here's a little something to
cover it." Whereat the "fixer" will
peel a ten or a twenty-dollar bill from
a big roll and give it to the chief.
Letters Of A Florida Citrus
Grower To His Nephew
From. Jonas Arland at Hammock
Groves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonvllle, Mich.
Tour letter Is very welcoma The news that you have decided to become
a member of the local association where your grove is located and thus to
market your fruit through the Florida Citrus Exchange makes me feel good.
I am Inclined to rejoice both for your own sake and for the sake of the
organization. I know this will be a very good thing for you; and I am glad
now to be sure that your fruit is not going out through some other channel
where it will compete with mine in the markets, to the detriment of the price
You are not very complimentary; but I appreciate your honesty all the
more. When I had finished reading the first half of your letter, to the effect
you had decided to become one of us, I was shaking hands with myaelf and
receiving congratulations from the same source on the visible effects of my
ability as a letter writer. Then, in the latter part of your letter, you knocked
the props right out from under me. When you say you have been most
largely Influenced In your decision by talks you had with fruit jobbers in
Chicago, Detroit and Cleveland, while on your trip, you make me feel good
to know that the Florida Citrus Exchange stands so well; but you likewise
indicate that the correspondence course I furnished you on the subject 08
marketing fruit was perhaps not of such great value as I thought.
However, I still shall olaim credit, for it could have been nothing but my
letters which spurred you on to make this trip of investigation; and I am
going to help you complete the transaction.
Enclosed is an application blank for membership in the St. John's Citrus
Growers Association; and I have had you recommended for membership by
Old Man Brown, who is one of the head men in the association. That practi practically
cally practically cinches the thing, for there is nothing difficult in joining an Exchange
association. All you need to become a member, and to stay a member, is, as
Dr. Ross says, "So to conduct yourself that others may work with you." There
is no initiation fee; there are no dues. The actual cost of the operations
involved in handling your own fruit, which are deducted from your remittances,
This money, of course, is really in- As you can sea, the application is simplicity itself. Also I enclose a)
tended for the chief's personal use booklet giving the full Charter and By-Laws of the Florida Citrus Exchange,
and is a bribe.
the various sub-exchanges, and the local associations. As you will be subject
to these, I advise reading this booklet carefully. However, I know you will
agree with me that in straight-forward, honest phraseology, these are sim simplicity
plicity simplicity itself. No honest man or woman can find any reason for hesitating in
signifying a willingness to conform to them. For that matter, they have been
passed upon time and time again by as able lawyers as there are in this country,
because amcng the members of some of our association 3 are some: of the
biggest business men in the United States. Likewise there are several estates
of former prominent Northern financiers which own Florida groves. Such
as these make no move of any sort, without the approval of a whole covey of
highly paid lawyers.
Just the same, I want you to read these charters and by-laws; and to
make sure of things for yourself. In an organization as big as this, with
thousands of members, there is no room for trickery and sharp dealing, but.
Just the same, a man should know precisely what he is doing. A. misplaced
comma or a missing period sometimes can make a big difference. Which re-
When Mr Grafting Fixer "weeds" 111111(18 me U tte V?1 when Colonel Jones, our local orator, gave the toast.
When Mr grafting ixer weeds Woman. WlthoutHer, Man Would Be a Savage." This was all right, and
an officer of the law (that is, gives tte Colonel got away with his subject nicely; but after the local paper was
him a money bribe) he never fails to out, he had to explain to delegations from the Woman's Club and the Ladies'
say something to the effect that "if Aid Societies, and they kept him busy explainilng for qute a white. For the
Bribing County Officials
The graft-circus "fixers" subse subsequently
quently subsequently call on the sheriff, the city
attorney, the prosecuting attorney
and other police officers, and, in like
manner bribe them provided, of
course, that the said officials are brib bribable.
able. bribable. In each instance the first thing
that the "fixer" does is to give the of official
ficial official all the tickets that he wishes, in
many cases money is also given free freely.
ly. freely. Hand-in-Glove With Officials
any complaint should arise at any
time, day or night, not to do anything
but to come right to me." He will even
say something like this: "If absolute absolutely
ly absolutely necessary we can close the things."
"Fixing" the Justice of the Peace
In calling on the justice 1 of the
peace, the "fixer" with the parasite
circus usually merely gives him aa
abundance of tickets, altho, sometimes
Mr. Justice of the Peace also receives
money. When the "nxer" "nxes" tne
justice of the peace, he will usually j
say: "Judge, you are put to more or
less trouble on show day. Sometimes i
some of our working men want to quit j
us without giving any notice. That
cripples us. Some of these men might j
come to see you in reference to get getting
ting getting out an attachment on the circus.
How Justice of Peace Serves .?Fixer"
' "If any of them should come here,
or, in fact, if anybody should come
here with any kind of complaint per pertaining
taining pertaining to the circus or the circus peo people,
ple, people, all I ask you to do is" not to issue
anv Daoers. but come and see me. If
inspired printer had quoted the Colonel's words as
Man, Would be a Savage."
'Woman, Without Her
With best love to Etta, the children and yourself, I am somewhat hastily.
Your Uncle, JONAS.
Prom Jonas Arland at Hammock
droves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonvllle; Mich.
Ceo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT 3
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
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
I am tending your certificate of membership in the St. John's Ottrus
Growers Association, which, you will note, was passed upon at the last meeting
of the asBOclation directors, and, according to the endorsement of the secretary,
yon are now a full-fledged member, and thus fully affiliated with the Florida
Ottrus Exchange. :
Keep this carefully. Possession of it is not necessary to prove your rights
to anything; but now and then reference to this will help you to recall the
time when you took a very definite step for your own good and for the benefit
Of Florida, which I am trusting may before long become the adopted state of
you and your fine litle family.
If you live up to your threats and knock off for a couple of months next
winter, and you and Etta and the kids spend the time down here and get
some sand la your shoes, I don't believe it will take much to persuade you
to cast your lot among us.
- We hare the finest country on the face of this green earth. Wa- dont
have to prove ft; we admit it All we need to enable us to take oar place
as me naaa oc tne raruts 10 more gooa people, like you end your roues. In a
there is any difficulty or misunder-, Jem gQlng to be worth more thMn
standing, or mistake, we will adjust it.
And I will see that you do not lose
Returning Victim's Money
If a loser on one of the grafting cir circus
cus circus games cannot be pacified or bluff bluffed
ed bluffed by Mr. Fixer, and approaches the
police officials, or a justice of the
peace, and insists on prosecuting the
circus grafters, the police official who
receives the complaint, or the justice
of the peace, will, if he has been "fix "fixed,"
ed," "fixed," -send or take the man back to the
"fixer," who will then return the
How Officials "Tip Off" the Grafters
If a loser is not satisfied by getting
back his money, and still insists that
the police officials prosecute the cir circus
cus circus grafters, the police, or justice will
"tip off" the circus "fixer," who, in
turn, will "tip off" the circus grafters
to stop their games and make a hasty
"get-away," or disappearance
How Grafters Make "Get-Away"
And even tho warrants are some sometimes
times sometimes issued for the circus grafters,
they are seldom or never found. When
they disappear hurriedly they some sometimes
times sometimes hide in the side-show, the big
show dressing room or elsewhere
about the show lot. Oftentimes they
go to the circus train, where they
"plant" or hide in the "privilege car"
or in some other car. In their efferts
to fool police officials and dodge arrest
circus grafters have even been known
to put on make-up and personate
Watch for Theus Brothers' Dollar
Day Aluminum announcement. 3t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. -Sold at tha. Court
hardware store in Bentonvllle, that yon think so muoh of. Also, you sad
FOOT folks w82 find that year-'round living here is certainly delightful, as
esoopared with year-'round living most anywhere else. I hare traveled an
over the United States, and over fourteen counties in Arkansas, and I reel
Incidentally, your old uncle, is getting no younger as time pagans. I
should like to be able to feel that some of my own blood relations ware
qnaHfylag to carry forward the things I have brought along thus far. It would
la a way compensate me to an extent for having no children of my own to take
vp my 'responsibilities.
I have not hinted at this before; but believe it is just as wen that you
now understand how I feel. That is one reason why I was so best on having
you, start off right, and have the first fruit from your grove go through tho
Florida Citrus Exchange.
Michigan is a grand old state, and I love it; but after a Quarter of a cen
tury here I love Florida more. Loving Florida as I do, I am hound to use
aqr bast efforts always in behalf of the Florida Citrus Exchange. For, ootid
700 see. things as 1 do, you would know that the Florida cams rampants.
has done more for Florida than any other Institution in the state. Hot only
taat, but it must continue to be the big factor in the progress and development
of tho state. The future of Florida's citrus industry and the future of Florida
arjs inseparable; and the future of our citrus industry rests upon tho Florida
I am not, very strong on giving advloe, as a usual thing. la a way I
somewhat like Old Doc Towner, to whom I went to school la Dorbridga Towa-
gain, whoa I was a boy. I remember one Friday afternoon whan just before
school dosed he said to us: "Boys, I suppose you know there is a horse race
as the fair grounds tomorrow afternoon. You must not go. But tt you do go.
you must not bet on the races. But If you do bet, be sure to put your money
oa Aberorombie's mare."
I have no ambition to influence you and Etta to come down hare sad
take over my responsibilities; but in the event you should decide to do so,
I believe It would be a profitable thing for you, and I feel sure that ach
and an of you would enjoy mightily living here in Florida.
Even if, as long as I last out, you have to put up with my company aa4
companionship. On the basis that the good die young, I believe Deacon Walker
would hazard the guess that I am due to live to be about erne hundred and
twenty before I lay down my burden. However, you must not let that dis
courage you unduly.
Love and best wishes to Etta, the youngsters, and yourself. I am looking
forward to seeing you now before so very long.
Your Uncle, JONAS,
These letters constitute the sixth and concluding Installment
Sugar jacket just J.
"melts in your mouth," SStK
then you get the delec- gWL
table gum center. 9 SSM
And with Wrigleys three old Mffk
standbys also affording friendly yyJ&f
aid to teeth, throat, breath, aj sP I
petite and digestion. 1
Soothing, thirafequenching. v0Qll V I
Making the next cigar y&SS SjCfc I
JEANES & DAVIS
TENNESSEE HORSES MP W1ULES
Sales Barn at Sam ChrisUan's Place on the
AtlanUc Coast Line R. R. in Ocala
We Invite the Pulic to See Them
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
A Standina 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 m the Fall
FevhZ's they have never discovered how small an
investment for ice is necessary at this time of the year
Ocala Ice & Packing Co., Ocala, Fla.
STAR ADS GET RESULTS. TRY ONEJ
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1922
(RATES under this heading are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, nicely furnished, two
blocks from courthouse. Apply at
239 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 507. 18-3t
FOR SALE Bed springs and mat mattress,
tress, mattress, used only two months; also
gas range and bookkeeper's desk.
C. C. Bryant, 805 Tuscawilla. 18-3t
LOST Tuesday morning, two miles
south of Lowell, a black leather
traveling bag. Reward for return.
Notify L. E. Gott, 556 Second St. S.,
St. Petersburg, Fla. 17-3t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 17-tf
FOR SALE A mechanical drawing
set in good condition. Price $5. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Star office. 17-3t
CAREFUL HEMSTITCHING With
special threads; hat shapes and
lamp shades to order; millinery ma materials;
terials; materials; hand-made flowers, baskets,
wax beads, art needlework. Mrs.
Luella M. Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha
Ave., Ocala. Phone 409. 17-6t
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
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
OF MRS. LEAVENGOOD
Mr. Paul Owens left last night for
a visit to his mother at Quincy.
The tonic air of the sea, refreshing
sleep, attractive meals. Merchants &
Miners service from Jacksonville em-
The funeral services for Mrs. Leav Leav-engood
engood Leav-engood were held yesterday afternoon
at three o'clock at her late home on
j North Magnolia street.
Rev. C. L. Collins of the Baptist
church officiated, and spoke with
feeling and deep sympathy. Manv
beautiful floral tributes of love and prominent in the decorations and fav
esteem were sent by friends and ors carrying out the Hallowe'en idea.
.neighbors and many of those who Ane tames by which the players
MEETING OF THE "A" CLUB
The "A" Club, one of the popular
social organizations of Ocala, which
ha3 held its regular meetings Mon Monday
day Monday evenings will hereafter meet in
the afternoon. Yesterday noon Mrs.
Guy Miller was hostess to the club at
her home on East Third street. Black
cats, witches, pumpkins, etc., were
braces these. Greatly reduced excur- .ew her in lifg gathered to pay their found their tables were also Hal-
uinn rates Rmitm1 trin Jarlctnnvill to I lnn.Vr -,i-1-;c. u ili.
sion rates. Round trip, Jacksonville to
Baltimore, Md., $19.54; Philadelphia,
Pa., $55. It
If you would Dollars save, buy Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Messrs. E. L. Wartmann and W.
J. Crosby of Citra, were in town last
Don't go to a tailor shop to have
your shoes repaired, but come to the
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. to
be perfectly fitted in your new fall
The community has lost a genuine
American mother and friend one
whose quiet good was constant com
fort and example to all who knew her.
The Eastern Star sewing circle met
yesterday afternoon at the Masonic
hall. A large amount of work was
accomplished and plans were made
for the winter. During the meetincr
it was decided to hold a rummage
sale in the new J. D. Robertson build building
ing building Saturday, for the purpose of rais
ing funds for equipping a hospital
FOR SALE A Studebaker touring
car without starter but in Al con condition.
dition. condition. Performance of this car
will surprise you. Price $100. Mc McLeod
Leod McLeod & Waters. Phone 170. 13-6t
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
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on
your hats, men." FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Mr. J. J. Blalock left this morning
for a business trip to Orlando, with
a possible extension of the trip to
Ask for Broadway Bakery Daisy
Bread. If your merchant does not
have it, phone 76. Quick delivery, 9
and 15-cent loaves. 9-12t
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
hold a rummage sale Saturday at the
new Robertson building. 19-2t
SEWING I will do all kinds of sew sewing,
ing, sewing, making over old dresses; chil-
' dren'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 Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 14-6t
WANTED Clean cotton rags not
sewing room scraps. 5c. a pound.
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
The friends of Mrs. Mack Taylor
will be sorry to learn that she has
been sick for the past week, and hope
that she will soon be well again.
With conditions as they are, every
one should save every dollar possible.
Bring your cash, and we will show
you where we can save you money.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
"Another Nash." 6tf
Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,
1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t
FOR SALE House and 20 acres of
land known as the Lang estate. Is
well located in Ocala on newly pav paved
ed paved street. Apply to F. W. Bishop,
administrator, Box 25, Anthony,
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
and Jersey Wakefield cabbage,
selected Globe tomatoes, Ruby King
peppers, 25c per 100, $2 per 1000,
cash with order. C. H. Cooner.
Phone 389. 746 Wyomenia street,
FOR SALE OR RENT 165 acres of
land all fenced, cleared and in cul
tivation. Easy terms. Apply to
W. 11. Crigler, Ocala. 16-6t
COLONIAL DINING ROOM Serves
meals. Prices reasonable. Good
service and home cooking. 9-1 m
Mrs. Thompson of Lumpkin, Ga.,
is in the city, visiting her daughter,
Mrs. H. E. Sands, and making the ac
quaintance of her new grandson.
Get your witches and black cats
for Hallowe'en at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 18-6t
lowe'en novelties and on the table
during the games were little contain containers
ers containers filled with bon-bons.
Mrs. Miller informally received her
guests and after all had arrived auc auction
tion auction was enjoyed during the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. After several rounds of this
interesting game, covers were placed
on the tables and the hostess assisted
by Miss Ava Lee Edwards served
chicken salad, sandwiches, olives,
pickles and tea.
Mrs. Parker Painter was presented
with a set of fancy pins, Miss Onie
Chazal received a set of lingerie
clasps and Mrs. R. S. Hall and Mrs.
bed at the Masonic home in St. Pe-
I a ii i -r-r t
tersburg. After an interesting busi- i A1ert "arnss were eacn given a set
ness meeting a social hour was spent i 01 ce 1 straws.
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.. Al! for ?3750 cash or
$4250 half cash.
F. W. DITTO
pleasantly with Mrs. B. F. Condon
and Mrs. Fred Cook as hostesses. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments of ambrosia and cake were
Mrs. T. F. Fay arrived in Ocala
yesterday to join her husband, who
is on a business trip to Ocala. Mr.
and Mrs. Fay will be guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Wade Dumas. Mrs. Mamie
Hall, Mrs. Fay and Mrs. Dumas ex
pect to leave tomorrow morning for
an automobile trip in the southern
part of the state.
Don't miss it the demonstration of
the Great Majestic Range at the store
of George MacKay & Company all
thi3 week. If you will let the factory
expert show you how the Majestic
Range is made, you will see why it has
won its title The Range with a Repu
tation. Also take a look at the free
set of cooking utensils that go with
every Majestic Range sold during
this week only. It
The following were those playing
during the afternoon: Mrs. R. S.
Hall, Mrs. W. M. Palmer, Mrs. Albert
Harriss, Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. A. M. With Withers,
ers, Withers, Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. Mal Mal-lory
lory Mal-lory Liddon, Mrs. Parker Painter,
Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. Norton
Davis, Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs. L. E.
Futch, Mrs. Paul Simmons, Misses
Onie Chazal, Stella, Nettie and Nina
Camp, Mary Burford and Pearl Ray.
Your Ford will make nine miles on
one quart of gas. See B. F. Russell,
1135 S. Orange St. 16-6t
Come in and see our newest novel novelties
ties novelties in ladies Red Cross snoes. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 10-tf
Do you want substantial shoes for
yourself and children. If so, try
Make nine miles on one quart of
gas. See B. F. Russell, 1135 South
Orange stret. 16-6t
"Another Nash." 6tf
Mr. J. B. Neal of Mcintosh, recent recently,
ly, recently, purchased from Blalock Bros, a
sport model Nash. This car was the
last of the three car loads which
Blalock Bros, had and the local deal
ers are expecting another car load in
a few days, as the car is en route.
Hallowe'en lantern and candle
shades at THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. Gerig. 18-6t
Get your cakes for Sunday at the
Eastern Star sale in the Robertson
building Saturday. 19-2t
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
Miss Violet Sower of Burbank, W.
W. King of Dunnellon and Mr. and
Mrs. B. C. Calhoun and daughter of
Oak, were visitors in the city Wednesday.
Our Dollar Day Aluminum Sale will
be a money saver. Watch for an
nouncement of date. Theus Bros. 3t
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent ator
Ocala, Fla. tf
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 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
When you go fishing and catch
small fish you've done nothing. When
you come to the Guarantee Clothing
& Shoe Co. we save you big money, tf
Swagger line Men's Caps. FishePs.
The numerous friends of Mr. C. H.
Wiek are glad to see him holding
down the night shift at Dewey's
again. Mr. Wiek has an artistic touch
in serving viands.
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 16-3t
LOST New 30 x 3 Goodrich safety
tread tine on Maxwell rim, between
Bay Lake and Ocala (via Citra).
Suitable reward for return to W. D.
Carn, Ocala. 13-tf
Oysters received daily at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t
We have the best meats to be had
in Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
Oysters received daily at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. free delivery. 18 3t
Oklawaha avenue is only half-done,
but our line is complete. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport
Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t
Rev. C. E. Wyatt and son of De
Land, who have been in Ocala a few
days, coming here to see Mrs. Wyatt
and the new baby, expect to return
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, dictation
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
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor odn-
Beautiful Hallowe'en novelties at
THE SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E.
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
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
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15am 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
7:10am (p) Wilcox 6:45pm
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 JacksoJiville-N'York 1:55 am
l:t0pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:0Cpm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 urn NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
l:S5am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Florida Auto Supply Company
TIRES AND TUBES
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 75O0 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
MAKING HOUSEWORK EASY
Clean steel knives and
forks, remove stains and
Cleans Scours Polishes
ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO., Nw Tk, U. S. A.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bowden have as
their guests Mrs. Bowden's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Snyder of Atlanta,
also Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Mclntyre of
Atlanta. After a few days spent with
Mrs. Bowden they will leave for St.
Augustine for a visit with relatives.
We are now in position to serve
cream, sweet milk, buttermilk and ice
cream in any quantity at the Cream Creamery.
ery. Creamery. Butter can be had nearly all the
time. Marion County Creamery.
Phone 94. 19-6t
Rummage sale Saturday, also cake
and candy for sale. Held in J. D.
Robertson's new building. 19-2t
"Another Nash." 6ti
Medical treatment in Germany
costs twenty times as much as before
Let your fancy work and aprons at
the Eastern Star rummage sale. 2t
See our display of items that wilt
be sold at the Dollar Day Aluminum
Sale in the north window. Theus
"Another Nash." 6tt
Oat stalks, six feet one inch in
height, were grown by a rancher near
Port Arthur, Canada.
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 the best meats to be had
ir Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
in t e v
work done, the early
Virginia planters en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed thenuel'vet at the
game of bowls,
To this day, no other
climate nor soil has produced
tobacco o Virginia's mildness
and natural purity of flavor.
For cigarettes Vtrprua
tobacco u the best. jo
Liccrrr & Mtim Tobacco Co.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 19, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06331
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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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 10 October
3 19 19
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