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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Thursday. ' TEMPERATURES This Morning. 71; This Afternoon, 83
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:42; Sets, 5:40 OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 261
i 1 I lv
FLORIDA FIRST III
PRODUCIHG HEN FRUIT
Ancona Hen at Groveland, Lake Conn-
ty. Leads the World in Grow- I
in? Coop Apples
Groveland, Nov. 1 Lake county I
poultry raisers are taking exceptions I
to the. announcement from Tacoma, J
Wash that a Leghorn hen there!
made a new record by laying her
335th egg yesterday in completing a
vpar'a tent. An Ancona hen here dur- I
ine 365 days ending in March, pro- I
duced 339 eggs, while another An
cona in the same flocks produced 335. 1
The Anconas belonged to N. Pear Pearson,
son, Pearson, who sold them for about $500
each to an Ohio poultry breeder from
whom he purchased them about two
American Government Considers The
British Have Inflicted on Consul
Slater An Undeserved
Press). The United States
ment has decided definitely not to re reopen
open reopen the American consulate at New Newcastle,
castle, Newcastle, England, until the British gov
ernment has unconditionally with- I
drawn the charges it made against
Consul Slater and Vice Consul Brooks
and publicly exonerated the two offi-
The British foreign office has been
made aware of this determination,
reached after exhaustive investiga investigations
tions investigations of the situation 'at Newcastle
which disclosed no foundation what-
ever, in the opinion of American offi-
cials, to support charges which led the
Btittsh authorities last August to I
cancel the exequaturs of Slater and I
Action of the British government in J
cancelling the exequaturs was follow- I
ed by the closing of the consulate and I
three separate investigations by the
Washington government into charges j
that Slater and Brooks used their offi- Kingdom other than London and Liv Liv-cial
cial Liv-cial positions in Newcastle improper- erpool there is an added charge of
ly in discrimination of British ship- two cents per word in both classes
ping interests and to the advantage of I
American steamship lines. The first j
two were made respectively by the j Both forms of service are designat designat-American
American designat-American embassy in London and I ed for plain language business and so-
Consul General Skinner. These re- I
ports agreed that no substantiation I
of the charges against Slater and
Brooks could be obtained, although I
British officials had been asked to delay incident to carriage by trans-,
present all evidence in their posses- ocean mail. Each has its own pecu pecu-sian.
sian. pecu-sian. liar field of usefulness, the cable let-
Still not satisfied to act on the two J
reports, the American government I
sent Nelson Johnson, an executive offi- j
, cer of the state department, to Eng- I
land with instructions to make an in-
dependent inquiry of the most thoro
character. His report is in complete
harmony with those of Ambassador
Harvey and Consul General Skinner
and acquit the two consular officers
of any wrong doing.
On the basis of the three reports,
the British government has been defi-1
nitely informed that the American
consulate at Newcastle will remain
closed until the charges against Sla Slater
ter Slater and Brooks have been retracted in
such fashion as to afford the two offi
jials that public redress to which this
government feels they are entitled.
:o far as is known, the English for-
eign office has not yet indicated to
the American government what action
it proposes to take m the circum-
A TYPICAL LATIN-
Havana, Nov. 1. Partial elections
throughout Cuba today were ushered I was a good-hearted, quiet and gen gen-in
in gen-in by political disturbances last night j tlemanly and was liked by all who
at Cardenas, Matanzas procince,
which resulted in two deaths. This
brings the casualty toll of pre-election
disturbances to five
dead and. 116
MEXICO HAS FORGIVEN
NEW YORK STATE
New York, Nov. 1. (Associated
Press). The Mexican consulate clos closed
ed closed Friday as a protest against action
of New York courts in issuing a writ
of attachment on. its property in con connection
nection connection with a civil action brought by
the Oliver American Trading Com Company,
pany, Company, was reopened today.
We have the best meats to be had
in Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
DUVAL HIGH MAY
Jacksonville Boys Going to Dayton,
Ohio, to Give Steele Another
Jacksonville, Nov. 1. Duval High,
which through the defeat of Steele
High, of Dayton, Ohio, here last fall,
was credited with having won the
(high school gridiron championship of
the country, leaves tonight for Day
ton for a return game with Steele
NABBED IN GEORGIA
Two Men Two Cars and Seven Hun-
dred Quarts Captured At
Hawkinsville, Ga., Nov. 1 Two big
liquor seizures occurred here today
and Simpson, who clais he is en route
from Florida to Virginia, and Carl
Johnson, who said his home is in Fort
Lauderdale. Fla., were arrested. The
two automobiles driven by the
contained about 700 quarts of
CABLE LETTER SERVICE
. WILL BE RESUMED
The Western Union Telegraph Corn-
pany announces the resumption on
November 1st of the cable letter and
week end letter services to Great Brit-
ain and Ireland.
Cable letters may be filed at any
time and are delivered the following
day. Week-end letters may be filed
at any time prior tomidnight on Sat-
urday and are delivered on Monday
The rate for a cable letter to Lon-
den and Liverpool will be one-third
the regular, cable rate and the rate
Ifor a week-end letter one-quarter of
the regular cable rate, in ecah case I
with a minimum of twenty words in-.
eluding the necessary prefix before
the address to indicate the class of
service. To places in the United
of service to cover the land line trans-
mission on the other side.
cial communications which do not re
quire instantaneous transmission but
still are of sufficient urgency that
they should not be subjected to the
tor serving for such correspondence
as is not of immediate urgency but
should still be disposed of within a
day or two, and the week-end letter
for communications of perhaps still
I less urgency, but nevertheless suffi-
j ciently important to require their
I transmission in quicker time than can.
j be done by the overseas mail. Thus
I each is its own way supplies a distinct
J convenience of which the cable using
I public will no doubt be quick to take
MR. O. OLSON
Orange Springs, Oct. 31. Our peo-
nla Txrovo cVirVo4 onH mfivo rt learn
1 0f the death last Tuesday afternoon
Gf Mr. O. Olson. He was only ill one
night and oneway, and his death was
a shock to all. Mr. Olson had only
j iivei here about seven months, and
tho' his acquaintance with our people
was short, they had learned to esteem
him. He and his wife came here from
Chicago .last spring, bought a home
about a mile from town and lived
there quietly and contentedly. They
I have proven good citizens. Mr. Olson
J knew him. He was sixty-seven years
I old, originally came from Sweden,
j but had been in the United States
I forty years. He leaves to mourn his j
loss his wife and one daughter and '.
a brother in Chicago. Sympathy is J
extended to the family, especially to j
Mrs. Olson, who is left alone in the j
little home where they were so peace
CAPUSI HAS WRITTEN
HIS FINAL COPY
Paris, Nov. 1. (By the Associated
Press). Alfred Capus, editor of
Figaro, a member of the French
Academy and one of France's best
known writers on political and liter literary
ary literary subject died today.
THE FAR FAST
Florida University Team Going To
Massachusetts to Take a Fall
Out of Harvard at Football
Gainesville, Nov. 1. Accompanied
by a lively four-foot alligator as a
mascot, the University of Florida
football team left today for Cam
bridge, Mass., for a game with Har
vard Saturday. President Murphree
of the university is a member of the
party accompanying the players.
CHOOSE HIS OWN MEN
Italian Ambassador" at Washington
Follows Example of Count
Rome, Nov. 1. (By the Associated
Press). Vittorio Ricci, Italian am ambassador
bassador ambassador at Washington, has present presented
ed presented his resignation, wishing to leave
Premier Mussolini free to choose his
own trusted man for such an import important
ant important pott.
EUGENIC MARRIAGE LAW
COMING UP IN ILLINOIS
Chicago, Nov. 1. An eugenic mar marriage
riage marriage law will be proposed in Illinois,
Health Commissioner Bundesen of
Chicago announced today. A bill is
being prepared for submission to the
legislature to make mandatory the
requirement of health certificatess for
persons contracting marriage.
ENGINEER KILLED WHEN
HIS ENGINE BLEW UP
- Houston, Tex., Nov. 1. The engi engineer
neer engineer was killed and the fireman seri seriously
ously seriously injured today at Wilmot station
near here when the boiler of a freight
locomotive on the Trinity & Brazos
Valley railroad exploded.
STORM HEADING NORTHEAST
Washington, Nov. 1. A disturb disturbance
ance disturbance of considerable intensty which
developed over the lower Mississippi
valley and attended by general rains
in the gulf states is moving' north northeastward.
eastward. northeastward. Let us supply your groceries. Reas
onable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
Greatest Mother Summons Her Children
... -.,-r., . m
Ki.T:V-.iVJi i in i n
An lleal eoacent ef the
ployed by the American Red Cross in a new and striking poster far Ha
Annual Red Cross Roll CalL Spread ent before the hercie sise figwe is the
ostline of the United States with a Red Cross superimposed upon It while
around its borders are sketched scenes dtpicting the chief activities of the
Red Cross today service to disabled veterans of the World War, disaster
relief and promotion of the public htalth. The poster is the week f
LawrsBce Wilbur, a New York artist sad will be displayed throughout the
esva&y during the exxelbneat ei the Red Cross Kcbenkip for 19U,
FIERCE DATE FDR
With a Hundred and Fifteen Fire
Alarms, There Was a Hot Time
In that Old Town Last Night
Chicago, Nov. 1. The .police and
firemen on night shifts welcomed the
dawnof a new day and quitting time
this morning, following one of the
busiest Hallowe'ens in Chicago's his history.
tory. history. The fire department answered
115 alarms during the night, a new
lecord for Hallowe'en. Police calls
for the most, part were from citizens
who thought obys were carrying their
pranks too far.
SHATTERED WEBB CITY
Storm Struck Missouri Town, Caused
Loss of Life and Much
Webb City, Mo., Nov. 1. One wom woman
an woman was killed, fifteen other persons
injured, several seriously and about
thirty houses demolished by a tornad
here early today. One hundred per persons
sons persons were made homeless. Four per persons
sons persons are unaccounted for.
ITALY'S WALL STREET
TO OPEN AGAIN
Rome, Nov. 1. (By the Associated
Press). Minister of Industries Rossi
in an agreement with the minister of
the treasury has taken steps for im-
mediate reopening of the Bourse.
MRS. HARDING HAD
A SLIGHT RELAPSE
Washington, Nov. 1 Mrs. Harding
was said today -to have recovered from
the slight relapse she suffered several
days ago and is able to sit up for brief
periods several times daily. k
ASK FOR IMPARTIAL
Washington, Nov. 1. An appeal to
"all Christian people to exert every
influence to secure impartial enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of all laws," was issued today
by the Federal Council of Churches of
The regular monthly meeting of the
Legion Auxiliary will be held tonight
at 3 o'clock at the armory.
Mrs. Robert Anderson, President.
-AS V V V fWrT4 if ;
Red Cross as a peace-time ideal Is
ARCTIC OCEAN IS.
Scarcity of. Icebergs Reported And
Seals Finding Water Too
Warm for Swimming
Washington, Nov. 1 The Arctic
ocean is warming up, icebergs are
growing scarcer and in some places
seals are finding the waters too hot,
according to a report to the commerce
department today from Consul lift at
Greatest Loading of Freight
Reported in Two Years
Washington, Nov. 1 Indications of
rapidly improving conditions in the
country's general business life were
given today in reports to the car. service-section
of the American Railway
Association, which among other
things showed the greatest weekly
loading of freight from which rail
roads derive revenue in two years.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS NEED
To the tax payers of Marion coun county;
ty; county; According to figures compiled by
Prof. Joseph Roemer, of the Univer
sity of Florida, the public spirited
citizens of Florida raised last year
br Dublic subscription $200,000, in or-
der to keep open the public schools of
the state. By "passing the hat" Pinel
las county raised $40,000: Hillsboro
county, $15,000; Putnam county, $6,
000; Gainesville, $12,500; New Smyr
na, $5,000, and so on.
Here in Marion county, it will not
be necessary for us to make such do
nations, but it is necessary, in order
to. maintain our schools, that our
people should pay their taxes and pay
Right now our board is faced with
obligations which should be met this
month, amounting to $31,975. This
amount is made up of several items,
the principal one being the amount
borrowed to run our schools until 1921
taxes should come in. Many thou
sands of dollars due for 1921 taxes
have not been paid Other unus
ual items of expense incurred during
the last, fiscal year were, the payment
of maturing obligations of several
years' standing and the purchase of
school property and construction of
new buildings. Then too, the increase
in pupils fori the school year 1921-
22 was about seven times as great as
the previous year. This necessitated
larger than ordinary expenditures
for teachers, transportation, etc
Until the before mentioned $31,975
obligation due on account of last
years' budget is paid, the board is
prohibited by law from borrowing
funds to take care of the curren years'
expenses. Urdinariiy taxes are not
paid promptly, hence the board is
compelled to borrow money to finance
the schools until the bulk of the taxes
come in towards the last of the year.
Why not save the amount the Board
is compelled to expend each year for
interest on borrowed funds by paying
your taxes promptly?
With the co-operation of many pub public
lic public spirited citizens, patrons of our
public school and non-patrons, we are
urging our people to pay their taxes
this month, thereby securing for them themselves
selves themselves a 2 discount and, of even
greater importance, enabling our
schools to continue to function.
Many tax payers to whom the sit situation
uation situation has been carefully explained
have agreed to pay at once. Through
courtesy of the Star, we expect to re report
port report each day during November the
amount paid the previous day, with
balance still due, to wipe out the
We ask the support of all -patriotic,
public spirited citizens, in this cam
paign to "Pay Taxes in November,"
thus relieving the acute situation
which now confronts your board, act
ing for our Marion county boys and
girls our greatest asset.
W. T. Gary, Chairman,
H. G. Shealy, Secretary,
Marion County Board of Publje In
JOHNSON TRANSFER ED ;
TO CHARON'S SKIFF
St. Augustine, Oct. 31 Boatmen
are searching today for the body of
Aaron Johnson, drowned late yester yesterday
day yesterday when he attempted to cross Ma Matanzas
tanzas Matanzas Bay in a leaky rowboat loaded
with oyster shells.
One of the Leading Men of the Car-
ranza Regime in the Hands
Of Federal Troops
Mexico City, Nov. 1. (Associated
Press). General Francisco Murgia,-
the arch enemy of President Obreron
for many years and one of the men
who took part in the fight that ended
in the death of Carranza, has fallen
into the hands of federal troops and
his career as a dangerous rebel is be
lieved to have ended. Murgia and a
small band of followers was sur
rounded near Durango City yesterday
by federal troops and captured.
WANDERING IN THE WOODS
Michigan Girl Found After She Had
- Been Three pays Missing
Muskegeon MichI, Nov. l.-Rosalie
Shanty, eleven, kidnapped Sunday as
she came from- church was found
wandering in the woods near Dublin,
Manistee county,' late last night, ac according
cording according to a message received here
EVERY SQUARE INCH
CROWDED WITH EXHIBITS
Jacksonville, Nov. 1.-The" floor
plan of the building in which the ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of the University of Florida will
be housed during the Florida State
Fair and Exposition here November
1 7to 25, shows that every square inch
of the 60 z 140 foot structure will be
crowded with something interesting
and instructive. v j
Practically every department of the
university?. will', be represented, and
it is stated the exhibit will give the
fair visitor a splendid idea of the
great ;wofk f the state institution in
Gainesville is 'accomplishing in the
interest of education.
The exhibit is being assembled by
Dr. B. C. Riley, director of the gen general
eral general extension division of the uni university.
versity. university. It will cover the following
departments: Experiment station,
home demonstration work, agricul agriculture
ture agriculture (girls' club work)) home dem demonstration
onstration demonstration work, vocational agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, state newspaper contest, educa education,
tion, education, law, mechanical, electrical engi engineering,
neering, engineering, general extension division,
university campus, boys' cluft) work,
county agent, college of agriculture,
agricultural office,. radio and military.
Orange Springs, Oct. 31. Mrs. Ol Olson
son Olson wishes to thank all the people who
came so readily to aid her at the time
of the loss of her husband.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Motes and chil children,
dren, children, after an absence of about a
year, returned here last week to make
this their home again.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keenan from
Pennsylvania have rooms with Mrs.
Sears and will spend the winter here.
Mrs. Kennan is a musician and we
appreciate her 'services as organist
at our Sunday, school.
Mr. Sabelstrom returned last week
from a business trip to Brooklyn.
Mr. Howard from Bavo, Mo., arriv arrived
ed arrived here last Saturday to look after
some property to which he recently
Mr. Stanstel from Charlotte, S. C,
stopped here and spent the week-end
with his friends, Mr. and Mrs. D. A.
Walker, on his way to Tampa.
The young folks of this place at attended
tended attended the Hallowe'en bail at Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood Friday night and report a nice
Mr. and Mrs. Booth of Gainesville,
made a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Herrin tfiis week.'
The Pfllans bus has started run running
ning running again between Palatks and
Oeala, and our people are weD pie
ed with the service.
The president of Dartmouth Col College
lege College has asserted that too many man
go to college. He deems it necessary
"to define the individuals to whom in
justice to the public good the privi privilege
lege privilege shall be extended, and to speci specify
fy specify those from whom the privilege
should be with held." He believes
there is "such a thing as an aristo aristocracy
cracy aristocracy of brains made up of men 'in 'intellectually
tellectually 'intellectually alert and intellectually
eager, to whom, increasingly, the op opportunities
portunities opportunities f f higher education ought
to be restricted."
' It win not be long before the coal
peddler will be asking you: "Ons
lump or two," New York; Americas.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922
Oeala Evening Star
if I i Mi ' i i
rUIhe4 Ever? D7 Exe4 Samday fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
H. J. Bltttaffcr, Preatdeat
H. JD. Leave as: ood, Vlre-Prealdeat
P. V. LeaTcacaod, Setretary-Treaaarer
J. Ii. Bcajamla, Edltr
Entered at Ocala, Fix., poatot flee as
Baaiaeaa Of nee Flre-Oaa
iCdltarial Department Twa-Serea
letr Reporter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled tor 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.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
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Display i Plate 15 cents per inch for
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tion. application. Readlas BTotlceet Five cents per line
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Everybody who wants the Marion
County Fair to be a success should
be at work for it.
! with nobody to answer him, he can J school tax up to ten mills every other
make a good showing. But the way
his argument wilted .under the fire
from that dried up little cracker, Bill
Phillips of Columbia county, showed
how much it was worth. Statesman
Bill is no Demosthenes, but he under understands
stands understands state affairs and can present
them in a straightforward way as
well as any man in Florida.
The county commissioners of Mar Marion
ion Marion found no difficulty in putting the
name of B. R. Riley on the election
Says the Tampa Tribune-. "The U.
S. labor board assails the theory of
the 'living wage.' The Tribune long
ago showed it to be a fallacy. What
is needed is the 'earned wage.'
If we knew which of the two, the
Miami Herald or the Tampa Tribune,
was the most colossal prevaricator re regarding
garding regarding the reapportionment amend amendment,
ment, amendment, we would send it a box of Mar Marion
ion Marion county oranges.
The democrats have only nine thou
sand dollars to spend on the election.
That will not cut much figure with
27,000,000 votes. Times-Union.
And only forty dollars of that came
from Marion county. Come along,
boys, and give the cause a lift.
The man who writes "Comments"
for the Miami Herald must be a bil
lionaire. He says: "Five million peo
ple in the United States derive all or
part of their incomes from "tips." We
bought the winter coal for a couple of
hundred of them during our vacation."
t Up to 9:30 this morning, 130 tax
payers had cashed up for 1922, and
the total amount was nearly five
thousand dollars. Tax Collector Strip Stripling
ling Stripling says for them to keep coming.
The first three to pay 1922 taxes
were C. Y. Miller, S. R. Pyles and Dr.
J. E. Chaee.
The first to pay taxes this morning
were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair. The
second was a colored woman, Minnie
Lee Samuels. The third was another
colored woman, Lizzie Reed. We were
the fourth, and didn't stop to see who
came after us. Strip took all the
money we had, and we had to hustle
out and raise some more.
year is proper and needful. It leaves
this taxation entirely in the hands of
the patrons of the schools, to increase
or diminish as they see fit. The sec
ond amendment, to allow an addi additional
tional additional judge for each circuit of 75,000
people is also good. A circuit of 75, 75,-000
000 75,-000 people is all one judge can attend
to, and if he has more work than he
ean do, the people suffer. The third
amendment should certainly be adopt adopted.
ed. adopted. It is a great injustice to pay
state officials their salaries only once
in three months and should be recti
fied. As for the reapportionment
amendment, we have given our read readers
ers readers our reasons fully for endorsing it.
Friends, the good old hymn book
says, "While the lamp holds out to
burn, the vilest sinner can return:
We are going to blow this lamp out,
kerpuff, next Tuesday, and some of
you are a long way from home.
Following is the list:
Summerfield Chronicle $1.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr. 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Star Publishing Company 2.00
W. L. Colbert.. 1.00
R. A. Burford 5.00
J. E. Chace i... 1.00
Wm. D. Taylor 1.00
Countess von Schimon 5.00
James P. Taylor 1.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
W. T. Gary 1.00
J. G. Parrish 1.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
John H. Taylor 1.00
K. C. Moore 1.00
Ocala Banner 5.00
Rev. C. L. Collins 1.00
Sam McAteer v 1.00
Sam Petteway 1.00
George MacKay 2.00
Niel Ferguson 1.00
G. W. (Tex) Martin 1.00
Mrs. Cash 1.00
Harry Borland 1.00
Mrs. Florence Stenger 1.00
J. R. Moorhead 2.00
NEXT TUESDAY'S ELECTION
ence and hindering organizations.
Who ultimately pays for such liberal
propositions? We wonder.
By Elmo Scott Wdtaon
Copyright. 122. Western Xewapa.per Union.
RED CLOUD VICTOR IN AN
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
William Gist, who has been on a
long trip thru the north and east,
showing Marion hogs to the wonder wondering
ing wondering natives of those sections, has re returned
turned returned home. The eyes of some of
the people up that way hung out on
their cheeks when they saw the fine,
at hogs from "sandy, swampy Florida."
The Atlantic Coast Line railroad
has just issued its 1922-23 tourist
folder entitled "Tropical Trips." The
booklet is a most attractive one. It
contains a brief write-up of Ocala
and Silver Springs and a view of the
Ocala Country Club. It also gives
information concerning the Country
Club and a list of hotels and boarding
We can't understand where Mr. Van
Roy obtained his reputation as a
speaker against reapportionment. Mr.
Van Roy is a fine-looking man, and
before a sympathetic audience and
The Expert broadcasts Free Advice
on All Subjects, from Raising Chick Chickens
ens Chickens to Running the Town. Because he
has Failed at Everything he ever Un Undertook,
dertook, Undertook, the Expert's Advice should
be Good, for he Knows all the Wrong
Ways to Do Things. Just take his
Advice backwards. That's All.
Election day is near and this time
next week we will know the result. I
While Floridians are much interested
in the effect next Tuesday's battle of
ballots will have on the relative
strength of the parties in Congress,
they can do little or nothing more
than they have already done. The
democratic candidates for senator and
representatives are as good as elect elected
ed elected that is, unless democratic voters
overdo their indifference about going
to the polls on election day. All dem democrats
ocrats democrats should go to the polls and vote.
The small democratic vote in the
South in general elections gives the
republicans 'an unfailing excuse' to
find fault and threaten" to interfere.
The candidates for senator are Park
Trammell democrat and W. C. Law Law-son
son Law-son republican. The democratic can candidate
didate candidate for representative is Frank
Clark, and he has no opposition.
Nevertheless, every democrat should
vote for him and Trammell, so, if for
no other reason, than that their pres prestige
tige prestige in Congress, and thereby their
influence for Florida, shall be greater.
With the exception of the office of
state superintendent of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, there is no contest for any
state office. All are democrats, and
every democratic voter who goes to
the polls should vote for them. The
two candidates for school superin superintendent,
tendent, superintendent, W. S. Cawthon and B. R.
Riley, are democrats, and the reason
why there is a contest for this office
is well known to all our readers. From
all we can learn, Mr. Cawthon is the
more competent of the two men, tho'
Riley is undoubtedly able to fill the
office. Mr. Cawthon stands in with
the state machine. There are reasons
to believe Riley has not been given
a fair deaL His name has been kept
off the ticket in several counties, and
in other ways he has been discrimi
There is no contest for the demo
cratic candidates for the legislature
N. J. Wicker for senator and Nathan
Mayo and Fred R. Hocker for repre
In the first commissioner's district,
Mr. R. B. Meffert, the democratic
nominee, is opposed by E. C. McLeod.
rail r m a- jat v m
mat Mr. Menert is the nominee
should be and probably is reason
enough for his election.
There is no opposition to the other
nominees for commissioners or for
those for the board of public instruc
We will advise our readers to vote
"yes" for ajl four constitutional
amendments. The first, allowing the
people of school districts to vote a
"Another Nash." 6tl
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
Perhaps no movement in the agri
cultural world has spread so rapidly
as that of co-operative marketing
along commodity lines. This kind of
organization was a long time com
ing. But it has hnally arrived; and,
tho' it is not perfect as yet, it is ope operating
rating operating successfully in hundreds of sec
tions of the United States and in the
handling of almost every farm commodity.
Whereas, farmers formerly were
strictly let alone in their organization
efforts and these organizations were
looked upon as foreordained to fail failure,
ure, failure, now-a-days some of the keenest
legal and business men of the nation
are deeply interesting themselves in
the fundamentals, and in working out
the details of operation. Aaron Sapiro, mained master of the situation.
lawyer, has had more influence in this
line of work than any other one man.
His plans work. Bernard Baruch is
another internationally prominent at attorney
torney attorney and big business man and
statesman who has renedered valuable
Judge Bingham, editor of the Louis Louisville
ville Louisville Courier-Journal, is said to have
dope more than any other man in
putting over the organization of the
growers of burley tobacco in Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. He aided in the organization
campaign with an immense amount of
publicity, among which were constant
editorials. The Burley Tobacco Pool
(this is the name of the organization)
needed to borrow five million dollars
this past summer, and had arranged
to get the money from ten of the
leading banks .of the state. But a
learned attorney gave out a" state statement,
ment, statement, based on some technicality,
that such a loan would be dangerous
Whereupon nine of these banks with withdrew
drew withdrew their support. In this crisis
Judge Bingham loaned the association
a million dollars from his own for
tune. The balance was arranged thru
a large number of small banks thru-
out the tobacco growing section.
The Mercantile Trust uompany, a
great banking institution of San
Francisco, has recently pointed out
through its "Monthly Keview" some
of the principles on which successful
co-operative marketing associations
operate. These are summarized in an
article in the Literary Digest for
Oct. 28th in its department of "In
vestments and Finance," page 48
These principles are not only worth
reading, but very really worth study
It was in line with the thought of
such men as are named above, and
with these "principles," that the by
laws and contract of the proposed to tomato
mato tomato growers association were formu formulated.
lated. formulated. These principles, be it remem
bered, were the ones on which the
successful associations succeeded
Such associations "withstood all
strains in bad times as well as in good
times and definitely established their
place in the economic system."
The interest in a tomato growers
association is not dead by any means,
but rather seems to be growing in
Marion county. Some of our best
business farmers have expressed
keen regret that this organization
was not set up. And many of the
melon growers are planning for a
marketing organization to handle
their products. It is not too late yet
for these organizations to get going,
This section needs a Moses or several
Mosseses to lead in such matters.
There have come to the writer
many questions, and many criticisms
of this proposed tomato growers as association.
sociation. association. Without exception these
have originated with persons who
have not posted themselves, or with
persons who have a financial interest
in seeing such a movement fail.
For years and years and years we
farmers have asserted that what we
needed was a selling organization to
market our stuff. And we have tried
a lot of loose-jointed, unbusiness-like
plans and failed. These modern, suc successful
cessful successful associations are tight-jointed
and business-like. An organization,
to be successful, must be "our asso association,"
ciation," association," not "that there association."
And we will do something for our ourselves
selves ourselves in our association, for it is
bound to come, sooner or later.
The millenium will have arrived
when some outsider makes an honest
to goodness effort to give us all we
think our stuff is worth; unless one
offers us a big, juicy proposition with
the ulterior aim of getting our infla-
THE average school histories assert
that America has been victorious
in all of her wars. But they are
strangely silent about a conflict in
which one man defied the power of
the United States and dictated his
own terms of peace. That man was
Red Cloud (Makplya Luta), chief of
the Ogallala Sioux.
When government commissioners
sought the right to build forts along
the Bozeman trail to the Montana
gold fields, Red Cloud steadfastly op opposed
posed opposed this encroachment on the choic
est hunting grounds of the Sioux. In
a council of his people he declared:
"Dakotas, I am for war !"
CoL H. B. Carrington entered
Wyoming, nevertheless, to build the
forts and Red Cloud sent him this
defiant message : "I shall stand In
the trail." A war followed In which
the Ogallala leader killed 81 soldiers
under Colonel Fetterman near Fort
Phil Kearney. This loss was avenged
the next year when Red Cloud lost
half of the 3,000 warriors whom he
sent against 32 soldiers In a wagon
Despite this reverse Red Cloud re
1868 he delivered his ultimatum to a
peace commission. The forts must be
abandoned and ail further attempts
to open the Montana road must cease.
More than that, he fixed the boun boundaries
daries boundaries of the Sioux country to suit
himself. The commissioners agreed
to every demand, for the Ogallala chief
refused even to meet them until the
garrisons had actually been with withdrawn.
drawn. withdrawn. His victory was complete.
From the day he signed the treaty
he kept his promise to live at peace
with whites. "Ninety-one years old,
blind, almost deaf, he sits dreaming of
the past," writes one who visited him
then. "No wonder he Is Irritated by
the Idle Information seeker. Who
would be called back from the dreams
of his youth? Sightless and Infirm,
he Is reliving the days of his youth
when he sat on his horse as king, the
'pride of the great Sioux nation.
"To his ears must come the roar of
the hunt as the countless bison herd,
like a tidal wave, rolls by. And again
the great day of his lire, when his
red-blanketed "band swept down on
the hapless Fetterman troop. Even
now his heart must seem to stand
still as he lives over again that Tear Tearful
ful Tearful day of the Wagon Box fight, when
he hurled the pick of the Sioux na nation
tion nation against the riflemen."
On December 10, 1909, the old man'i
dreams ended and Red Cloud, the great greatest
est greatest war chief of the Sioux, died.
Are installing RADIANTF1RE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance make3 the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bother. "Radiant
Rays" project 90 per cent, of their warmth straight
into the room.
Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of coal.
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dustless.
CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
Ocala Gas Company
Harrington Hall Block
Ft King Avenue
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel n the South'
The Commercial and Bnsineas Man Always Welcome
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and ?2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
We sell VEGEX. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 24-12t
Many of the most attractive values
in our big DOLLAR aluminum sale
are still on hand. Call and see them.
Theus Brothers. 26-6t
See Mr. Edwards at U-Serve No. 1
about the new coupons for every 25c.
sale of goods. 31-2t
; Mk. mm f n ,jh
Made by Liggett &. Myers Tobacco Co.
that means quality.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922
DiKe ThoughtSr Tbcfey
HE REDEEMS AND CROWNS:
Bless the Lorcl, O my soul, and forget
ot all bis benefits: who redeemed,
thy life from destruction: who crown crown-tth
tth crown-tth thee with loving kindness and
tender mercies. Psalm 108: 1, 4.
See Mr. Edwards at U-Serve No. 1
about your octagon soap coupons. 2t
t 1 1
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Scld at the Court
Our bulletin on new arrivals of sea seasonable
sonable seasonable merchandise from day to day
will appear regularly in the Star.
Read and keep posted. It pays. E. C.
Jordan & Co., clothing department. 6t
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped--
rick Motor Company will do
If you have any news itein3 for thi3
department, phone five-one.
OCALA TEN YEARS AGO
Oh, you naughty girls and boys
With your foolish, foolish joys,
Why do you so foolish seem
Just because it's Hallowe'en?
Do you think if I was young
I would find it any fun
Playing pranks the whole night thru,
As you silly young folks do?
Do you think that I would go
Through the streets to and fro,
Screaming, screeching, O, so loud
With that horrid, noisy crowd?
Singing, shouting, ringing bells,
Deafening people with.my yells?
Would I wear those horrid clothes
Till I was hideous to behold?
Shocking all the well bred folks
With those naughty, naughty jokes
Do you think I'd act that wild,
Tantalizing every child,
Teasing dogs, and scaring cats,
Running off with fellows' hats,
Tying knots in horses' reins,
Writing jokes on window panes
Would I find it fun to steal
Some poor person's wagon wheel?
Dodging plicemen on the street,
Scaring every horse I'd meet?
Would I stay up Oh, so late,
Just to steal some one's front gate?
Would I knock on granddad's door
After I had heard him snore,
Nearly freezing with the cold,
Just to hear him fuss and scold?
Oh, how could you act so mean
Just because it's Hallowe'en?
Do you think I'd like to spend
Such a foolish, foolish night?
Well, I must say little friend,
You most certainly are right.
Georgia E. Smith.
(Evening Star November 1, 1922)
Mr. M. R. Williams, the popular
young Coast Line agent, is on the
Miss Blanche Mizelle arrived this
afternoon from Orange Lake to visit
her sister, Miss Elizabeth Mizelle,
Field and Stream for November has
the following item: "One large
mouth black bass, C. F. Flippen, 12
pounds, four ounces. Lester Warner,
10 pounds." These two fish head the
list for the month and should net
Master Robert White with great in
genuity has whittled a very good
model of an automobile out of pine
wood. He should put it on exhibition
at the fair for it is quite a creditable
piece of work.
Looking over the marriage license
book in Judge Smith's office today,
the reporter observed with muc,h sor
row that the colored folks are the
only ones buying hymenial halters
these days. But that will change
The following party has returned
from the big (scrub, thirty miles east
of Ocala, where the members put in
la good week hunting: Messrs. John
P. Galloway, Louis Lang, John Spen
cer, Henry Livingston, James John
son, C. J. McCraney, Albert and Holly
Fort. The hunters killed six deer,
three moccasins, one rattler and one
skunk and had more fun than they
could tell of in a month.
Ford touring car in good condition,
Buick truck in good condition. Take
them both for $300. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co., Ocala, Fl. Phone 8. 30-tf
Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estiintaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
The creamery has secured the serv.
ices of Mr. Hanson of Gainesville, to
assist with the making of cottage
cheese, chocolate milk, ice cream and
other products now becoming so pop
ular with Marion county people.
VEGEX HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
Take home a 35c. jar at our risk. If
for any reason you do not like it, just
return the partly empty or empty jar
and we will refund the cash without
a question. U-Serve Stores. 28-7t
For some reason, the boys of the
Hi Skule football team haven't come
around to tell us about their game
with Lake City Friday. Always tell
'em, boys; it's no disgrace to lose
when you do your darndest. The Fort
Meade team is coming to play the
Ocala team Saturday, and all our
football fans should note the date.
Cranberries, Malaga grapes, pickled
pigst feet, mackerel, salt mullet, tripe,
boneless codfish just in at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. Phones 614-195. 4t
Ask the U-Serve Stores and Coca-
Cola Bottling Works for a gift cata
logue. These concerns issue a cer
tificate which will be most interesting
to all their customers, and they are
redeemable with valuable presents.
Tuesday, an auto party from In
diana came thru on their way to Or
lando. The members of the party
said the Florida roads were good
compared to those north of the state.
Hallowe'en apples at the O. K. Tea
pot Grocery. 2t
"Another Nash." 6tf
In our children's and growing boys'
?nd girls', department another lot of
double pants suits, tweed material,
fancy and woolen sox and stockings
and more of those good Red Goose
shoes. E. C. Jordan & Co., children's
Mr. Ml W. Lloyd who arrived in
Ocala Monday from a two months'
absence in Virginia, left yesterday for
a short business tripto Madison.
Nervous troubles, with backache,
dizzy spells, queer pains and irregular
kidneys, give reason to suspect kidney
weakness and to try the remedy that
has helped your neighbors.
Mrs. G. R. Cook, 710 Alvarez St.,
Ocala, says: "I can hardly describe
the misery I endured from backache
some months ago. Many times when
I went to pick up the dust pan, a
stitch took me in the small of my
back and I could scarcely straighten.
I was nothing but a bunch of nerves,
and everything worried me. My feet
bloated badly and I couldn't wear my
shoes. I felt tired and languid and at
timesl couldn't sleep. I read about
Doan's Kidney Pills and purchased a
box at the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
They soon helped me and two boxes
of Doan's strengthened me up in fine
shape. I felt like a different woman."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy fet
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Cook had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 7
The verdict of the Hallowe'en joy
spreaders is that the city had too
large a force of cops on the job last
night for any .serious degree of com
fort in the pursuance of their ghostly
duties. Just when they had planned
some especially interesting stunt,
an especially interesting stunt,
along and the plan would have to be
abandoned. Many cars of young folks
rode over town for more than half the
night, blowing horns and yelling, but
the streets this morning are remark
ably free of signs, wagons, boxes and
other debris usually seen from one
end of the town to the other on the
morning of November 1st. (This was
written by one of them, and he should
W. K. Lane, M. D.. phygidan and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fl. tf
The Woodmen Circle at Sparr will
hold a carnival at the Sparr hall to tonight.
night. tonight. Admission 25 cents. Funds
for the benefit of the hall. Every one
Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.
Black-Draught Recommended by
an Arkansas Fanner Who Has
Used It, When Needed,
for 25 Years.
The First Call for Breakfast
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
J CHARTER OF MARION COUNTY
Notice is hereby given that rh-
W.HJU Will a-rvnlv .
i if ? he circuit c ot tn
- i rionaa. m and for
Clarion county, at hi i -rv.
Florida on the 2nd day of rcem
tW 4ap?We amendments to Sec-
f b 9 and 10 of lts Charter
that the said sections shall TeTt
?L Jr.. The affairs of this
Fcuiua snail oe mana p-c-rt k. .V
flSidtaU eretarySg TreTsur
aru 01 Jianag-era Th. x.
dent. Secretary and TrrfSTC:
inree members of the r?
S" ar; vacant on' the
fl??! be filled until
tb2cr?a,nP managers!" maJoritr of
chasinc llnf'o the PurPse pur-
"i or DUUdinc-a t ,K If """"
maeDtedness existing at the timTf
for 2Pnn?' f tut aVendmS fr
pose one or mre the above p-Z
10- .The amount and vain.
;r estate which this coroora-
of the ri? Wect to th SKSval
tJS?9SuI!. shall be i)RTY
I,U5 HOSPITAL ASSO-
. WHITE ST ARv ONE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles. Ete
long distance moving
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a frost
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. METER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Careful estimates made on all eon-
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
House felt slippers in rose, gold,
turquoise and orange shades just in.
See the window. E. C. Jordan & Co.
clothing department. 26-6t
City Manager Brumby has had blue
prints made of the plan adopted by
the city council for the improvement
of the union station approach and
plaza. A copy of the plan may be
seen at the Chamber of Commerce by
those who are interested.
"Another Nash." 6tf
I have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com
pelled to get it off the land. Four-
foot wood S3.50 per cord. Phone 471.
E. Gibbons. N. Osceola St. 16-tf
Hatfield. Ark. Mr. G. W. Parsons, a
well-known fanner on Route 1, this place,
says: "I keep Black-Draught in my home
all the time. It is the best all-around
medicine I have ever found for the liver
and for constipation. Aye began using it
25 or more years ago and have used it
whenever needed since. I have never
found any other medicine as good for
constipation, and that was what 1 sinter
ed with till I began using Black-Draught.
Black-Draught corrected this condition,
and now we use it for the liver and for
indigestion a tight and sluggish feeling
after meals, for bad taste in the mouth
and sour stomach.
"My wife uses it for headache ana
biliousness. It sets on our shelf and we
don't let it get out It has been a great
help tons. I believe a great deal of
sickness is caused by hurried eating and
constipation, and Black-Draught, if taken
rieht. will correct this condition."
Get Thedford's. the original and only
genuine Black-Draught powdered liver
medicine. Sold everywhere. NC-I50
Mrs. B. F. Condon, Mrs. J. Chas.
Smith and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, mem-!
bers of the Ocala chapter O. E. S.,
left this noon for Inverness to attend
a. meeting of the chapter of that place
tonight. Mrs. Anna Schneider, grand
matron, will be there to pay her offi
A. E GERIG
Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
If so the most helpful thing -you can do now is to contribute to
the Democratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the education educational
al educational work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of settinar the record of failure of this Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Nothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people .and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the STAR to receive and receipt for contributions. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or moneybunds to appeal to. It represents
only the people, therefore It appeals Only to them.
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC TEAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was 11(5,000,000,000; it increased to
$300,000,000,000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $116, $116,-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $116,-000,000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United 8tates Is
$225,000.000,000 a loss of $76,000,000,000 In fifteen months under
Since the Republican party was voted into power tn November.
1920, the American farmers alone nave suffered a loss of near $10, $10,-000.000,000.
000.000,000. $10,-000.000,000. SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given It ADVERSITY.
They promised to stimulate agriculture and business; they
have given an industrial panic and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 In 1920 to near f 1.000,'
000.000 In 1922.
They promised t reduce taxes; they nave shifted taxes of the
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Exaess
Profits tax relieved the Big Interests of paring $450,000,000 rn
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
They promised to reduce the high cost of living; they have
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, and makes the farmer pay $5 on everything he buys for each
$1 of "protection" he gets.
They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; they
have Increased the expenses of running the various departments of
the government (1925 budget), three years after the war $53(,000. $53(,000.-000
000 $53(,000.-000 compared to 1915, three years before the war. with an estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 tn addition or $1,000,000,000 t acres se.
Sam. Of iMpeetor, end Clerks To
AoTcmbfr 7th, 1822
Preclaet Ao. 1
A trt T XT T T-k
c TVrl' V -'. k. Dehon. B.
dfnhm T- ST V,?""iU3' a- van-
D. B. MaVor clerk. i
r-.Tl ""wne, j. a. uevoe, J. C
Dupree. Inspectors; W; H. Bishop
,, Precinct No. S
gLk' Rectors; J. M. Mathews!
Geo w. MilirixTjptors; CRt
Predact No. S
J. I HntAhlno T Trt TT..1
Morgan, Inspectors; J. D. Moon, clerk.
AleX RrnAka tiam tr -r je
Ross. Inspectors; and H.A. RossT d'erlcl
Tor,se Bunl- J- iL Ooln. William
Leak, inspetcors; L. U Home, clerk.
Precisct So. 8
a1 J- T. Hough. A. D. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Inspectors; C. P. Davis, clerk.
T Predact No. 9
sHn4T' Lewia- K. Hall. John J.
Smith. Inspectors; A. W. Young, clerk.
Prectact No. 10
vfo.. Hrnbeek, J. C. PiUans. 6. J.
MarUn. inspectors; G. W. Brant Jr,
. Precinct 3To. 11
r.VT FoTt- William Godwin. Eric R.
Mill,s Inspectors; F. C Smith, clerk
' PrcclMd No. 12
W, P Williamson, Calyln Long. John
cS?fc tactOTa'' T- Crossley.
Preelact Xo. 13
w- p- Cowart. J. S. Grantham. Har Har-clerk.
clerk. Har-clerk. Inspectors; W. H. Cook,
. Predaet X: 14
J. E. Coleman, C. J. Rast, Will Qroff.
ihspectors; D. B. Brinson. clerk.
Preeiact Ao. IS
PrvtPWi,.?UirJlge'' Mitchell Rlgdon.
ZlE- ,R1,1,eSr inspectors; Claude Mc McCraney.
Craney. McCraney. clerk.
. Precleet So. l
A-J1 J- Pvgl3, D. a Ellis. R. N.
Moody, Inspectors; W. J. Crosby, clerk.
Preelaet No. 17
R. A. Bas kin, R. H. ConnelL B. T.
Forbes. Inspectors; W. C. Credle, clerk.
reclet No. 18
J- Turnipseed. E. G. Reift. S. V.
Knoblock, Inspectors; Si. J. Town send.
M Prectact No. 19
Ed. C. Albertson. W. C Black. J. P.
clerkfey lDSICtors: Root D. Douglas,
Prectact No. 20
B. R. BUtch. Gary V. Blltch. J. T.
Burgess, Inspectors; Landls Blltch.
Prectact No. 21
J. E. Pelot, James J. Nelson. A. L.
Nott, inspectors, O. M. Gale, clerk.
m Predaet No. 22
W. B. Bra.hhn.TTi W t,' rn,.,u. rrr
- ia .in ii,
Preetset No. 23
R. J. Verrv Rnhort Shan T tr t
nler, inspectors; M. M. Proctor, cleric
rreciaet se. 24
Lb A Bridsra- R T Cotiuti f v
Hood, inspectors; C. P. Hood, clerk.
BftTi T R.li.h T XT "V V T-1 T TT
Mathews. Inspectors; Albert Mofiity.
Predaet No. 29
John V On rltoTi win .fnT t nr
Luff man, inspectors; L. B. Burtoou
Prectact No. 27
T TP TinAlav JTnrin Xt Un.. T A
Hogan inspectors; R. L. Brinson. clerk.
main .to. zs
Bcroggie. Inspectors: J. W. Piatt, clerk.
rrceuci ao. z
WV B. LlTtnntnn )Trtu.s ,Tu Cl
N. Shealv. 1-nmwtnr, T Tt ViIIav
- r a v v j
Preelaet No. 30
A. Walker. Inspectors; H. L Shearer,
Prectact No. 31
Kinard. Inspectors; A. D. Carter, clerk.
1 nuin n a. u
Gladnev. 1 rsrrvctir W. TV Mlrinn.
Prectact No. 33
Rawls, Inspectors; B. J. McCully, clerk.
The foregoing were appointed in inspectors
spectors inspectors and clerks by the board of
county commissioners at their meeting
to be held 'November 7th. 1922.
wx: v. itAsnjAtsrtzu, jr cierx.
Our picture framing department is
again openl new moaicniig and gap gap-plies
plies gap-plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MaeKAY & CO.
We have the best meats to be had
ir Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
ontraetor in ue city.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922
(RATES under this heading: are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
tic; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts parable 1st
4raaee except to those who bare reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
UPHOLSTERING1 And furniture re re-finishing
finishing re-finishing done in any style. Phone
FOR RENT Three bedrooms, with
or without table board. Mrs. George
Young, 512 E. 8th St. l-6t
FOR SALE Willow
Call phone 550.
WANTED M. Baker (colored). Any
prfrties knowing him will please
have him call at postoffice here for
important mail; or have him get in
'touch with O. W. Coleman, Fort
Myers, Fla., by wire. 10-31-6t
LOST Between Florida Auto & Sup Supply
ply Supply Co. and Marion County Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, one six-volt Exide storage bat battery,
tery, battery, painted red. Stamped "R."
Finder please return to Seneff's
garage and receive reward. 31-3t
WANTED To buy a small farm;
good land, twenty to eighty acres;
six room or larger house; outbuild
ings. Address P 0. Box 54, An
thony, Flal 30-6t
FOUND Tire and rim, Saturday
night. Owner may find same by
applying to Star office. 30-3t
FOR RENT An apartment. Phone
207-Blue. No. -1129 E. Fort King
- avenue. 30-tf
WANTED To buy, well trained deer
hound. Write, with full description
and price to P. O. Box 985, Orlando,
FOR RENT Four room furnished
, apartment; large screened porch;
electric range; electric water heat
er; attractive and modern furnish
ings; all conveniences; private en
trances, private bath. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch or Joseph Bell,
' tity. 28-tf
FOR RENT A house lately renovat-
i ed throughout, on the north side of
Oklawaha avenue; also rooms for
rent on Oklawaha avenue. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 28-tf
FOR RENT Rooms, newly furnish furnished
ed furnished throughout, in best section, near
churches and theater; must be seen
to be appreciated. Reasonable. rates
by day, week or month. 316 East
Fort King Ave., Phone 631. 26-6t
FOR SALE OR RENT Small bun bungalow
galow bungalow just completed near high
school building. Easy terms. Ray
& Thomson. Phone 362. 25-6t
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 guar-Jteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
8:30 pm v
11 :03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50pm' Jacksonville. 1:15pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
St. Petersburg; 2:34am
2:55 am NTfork-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
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway
HOUSEKEEPERS, TAKE NOTICE
The Ladies Aid of. the Christian
church is giving a rummage sale Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, November 4th. If you hav
old clothing, hats, shoes, etc., that
you care to dispose of and will notify
either Mrs. J. E. Chace or Miss Ma Mamie
mie Mamie Taylor, they will be glad to call
for same. l-3t
The only nation .the Turk has a
lasting affection for is extermination.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone, five-one.
Mr. T. W. Troxler's fruit and cold
drink place looks much improved
since the walls have been repapered.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hager are ex
pected to arrive in Ocala today and
will be at the home of Mrs. Emily
Green for the winter.
Combine pleasure with business and
. mar a n msr
go north on Merchants & Aimers
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti
more and Philadelphia. Atlantic City
and New York are easily reached. It
You will get good value for youi
money at the rummage sale given by
the Ladies' Aid of the Christian
church, Saturday, November 4th, op
posite Harrington Hall. Shoes, hats,
clothes and many useful things will
be sold. l-3t
All members of the American Le
gion Auxiliary are requested to meet
tonight at the armory. Regular
monthly meeting at eight o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swope spent
yesterday and today in Ocala, guests
of Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Henry. They
returned to Eastlake this afternoon.
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs.
James Engesser at 3:30. -A good at attendance
tendance attendance is requested.
The friends of Mrs. T. J. Fay will
j regret to hear that she is sick with
the dengue. She was taken to the
hospital this morning and her friends
hope she will soon be out again.
Want a light lunch? Stop at any
leading soda fountain, ask for a Daisy
sandwich. They are different. Small
club, chicken salad, chicken, ham and
cheese. You will be pleased. 31-3t
Daisy sandwiches are here to stay,
You will like them. Sold at the lead lead-ing
ing lead-ing soda fountains. .Put up in a san
itary package and under sanitary
conditions. Orders solicited in or out
of town in any quantity. Phone No.
Miss Mary Burford was hostess
yesterday afternoon at the regular
weekly meeting of the Round Dozen
Auction Club, several guests were
invited to fill out the three tables of
auction. After the games the hostess
The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
better we like it. Come to see us
Main Street Market. Phone 107. tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. lS-tf
Mrs. Ardis Waterman and daugh
ter, Valeta left this afternoon for a
visit in Jacksonville with Mrs. Water Water-mans'
mans' Water-mans' parents, Mr. a nd Mrs. B. J.
Potter, and sister, Mrs. Mallory Lid-
We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf
Cranberries, Malaga grapes, pickled
pigs' feet, mackerel, salt mullet, tripe,
boneless codfish just in at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. Phones 614-195. 4t
Mr. R. C. Downes of Atlanta and
Detroit, a crack and track exponen of
billiards of both the straight and jtrick
variety, will give an exhibition of his
skill this evening at the Arcade bil billiard
liard billiard parlor. The exhibition will start
at six o'clock. There will be.no charge
for the exhibition.
Cranberries, Malaga grapes, pickled
pigs' feet, mackerel, salt mullet, tripe,
boneless codfish just in at the U"-SERVE-
STORES. Phones 614-195. 4t
The Star office was favored this
need with several samples of Daisy
sandwiches which will be served at
the soda fountains. These toothsome
sandwiches come in a number of dif different
ferent different kinds, all of which are appetiz appetizing
ing appetizing and any of which will make an
excellent lunch. The next time you go
to the soda fountain just call for your
favorite kind and after you have
tried -one you will be a regular customer.
Tuesday night the ghosts walked,
the witches rode their brooms and all
the eerie, spooky things that chose
this night to visit mortals, were
abroad in the"town, and over the city
groups of children and grown-ups
were celebrating this festive occas occasion.
ion. occasion. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Brumby on Eighth street, their little
daughter, Marion, who has recently
returned home from a summer spent
in North Carolina, entertained a num
ber of her friends at a Hallowe'en
party. The spirit of Hallowe'en reign reigned
ed reigned from the time the incoming guests
entered the front door, where a large
and impressive ghost welcomed them
with icy cold hand, to the time when
they departed for their homes.
The living room for the occasion
was elaborately decorated. Black and
yellow streamers were fastened at the
top 8f each window and fell in fan fan-shape
shape fan-shape effect, and on the curtains were
witches, bats and black cats.
Tall ghosts stood sentinel in the
corners over this scene of Hallowe'en
gaiety. Jardinieres of yellow and
black flowers further carried out the
color scheme. Lights were shaded ap
propriately that the wierd creatures
might weave their Hallowe'en magic.
Among this 'assemblage the "Hal
lowe'en babies" brought forth much
comment. In every day life they are
a pair of big, black fire irons, which
ior tnis occasion were dressed m
black tissue paper costumes with yel-
lo wtrimmings. The dining room wasj
also decorated in a unique manner,
with flowers and Hallowe'en symbols
The dniing table further carried out
the Hallowe'en idea. In the center
was a witches' cauldron from which
were streamers to the side of the
table, and on either side of this were
pumpkins in the centre of which were
little trees in which little black owls
roosted. Jack o' lanterns were plaecd
on the buffet and window sills.
The guests were invited for 7:30
and were asked to come in costume,
which they "did, and a jolly time they
had after all had assembled. Games
had been arranged and among those
which created a great deal of amuse
ment was the task of pinning the eyes
in the cat at which Helen Watt proved
most proficient aud was presented
with a pretty little ostrich feather
fan. Mary Newton Green received
the booby in this game, a pumpkin.
And then a contest of carrying apples
on a spoon was enjoyed, at which
Martha Taylor carried the most and
was given a cunning little Japanese
doll. Out on the screened porch,
which was also decorated, was a for
tune teller's tent in which Miss Mary
Bryce looked into the future and
read the past.
Mrs. Brumby, assisted by Mrs. S.
B. Brinson, Mrs. C. E. Winston and
Mrs. T. S. Trantham served ief resh resh-ments
ments resh-ments consisting of chocolate andya andya-nialla
nialla andya-nialla ice cream with devil's cake iced
in yellow. Favors of little black and
yellow baskets with mints in black
and yellow were given to each child.
After two hours of pleasure it was
with regret that the little folks took
their leave. The following were those
present at this Hallowe'en party,
which will long be remembered: Dor
othy Walkley, Marion Walkley, Helen
Watt, Virginia Peek, Louise Bryant,
Ethel Fair Pillans, Mary Newton
Green, Mary Louise Sheppard,Jose-
phine Trantham, Frances Trantham,
Virginia Carmichael, Martha Taylor,
Leone Brennan, Marjorie Eagleton,
Marianna Neighbour, Mary Mays and
TWO FIRES THIS MORNING
The fire department was powerless
to save a small negro house out on
Tucker Hill from the flames this
morning. The alarm came to the
station at 10:15 and the department
made a swift run to the scene of ac
tion but the house was too far gone
for the chemical engine to do any
good and was thousands of feet be beyond
yond beyond the last fire plug so that no wa
ter was available. The department
had to sit and watch the flames devour
the shack and be watchful to prevent
the spread of the fire to any of the
adjacent buildings." Although former
ly occupied by negroes, the house was
recently rented by a white family
who were away at the time of the fire
and lost, all of their furniture.
An old landmark was destroyed
when this house burned. It was the
Summerlin house where older citizens
will remember Deputy Sheriff Hutson
was shot in an attempt to arrest Will
Summerlin. Chief Henry Gordon was
wounded in the shoulder in the fight
which followed before the house was
riddled with bullets and Summerlin
The second fire alarm of the morn morning
ing morning came in at 11:45. This time the
department had to extinguish a small
blaze in the roof of one of Mr. R. L.
Carter's houses just across the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard on N. Magnolia street. A dam damage
age damage of about $25 was sustained.
No point in Scotland is more than
40 miles from the sea water.
HALLOWE'EN CARD PARTY
The rectory of the Catholic church
Tuesday evening was the scene of a
delightful card party. The large liv living
ing living room and dining room which
open en suite, were decorated in the
; Hallowe'en colors and conceits. Lone
black and yellow paper streamers
were suspended from the center of
the ceiling to the side of the walls
and the lights were shaded with yel-
low paper covers. Halves of pumpkins
filled with yellow daisies placed on
the mantle and on the tables added
much to the pretty surroundings. The
two rooms on the lower floor and the
study on the second floor were used
for the card players. The party was
given by the ladies of the Catholic
church. Mrs. Weller Carmichael and
Mrs. Allen Walkley were hostesses
for the evening and the guests as they
arrived were greeted by these ladies
and Rev. Brennan.
The tables had already been reserv
ed, there being seventeen taken, and
pretty little pumpkin tallies were dis distributed
tributed distributed to the players. The evening
was spent most enjoyably and after
four rounds of auction the scores
were collected and compared. The
following gifts were presented: Mrs.
Harry Walters, a vanity case; Miss
Marian Dewey, playing cards; Mr.
Cleary, playing cards; Mrs. J. R.
Dewey, a box of cigars. The players
at the five hundred tables were also
presented useful gifts, Miss Olivia
Toffaletti receiving a handkerchief
and Mrs. Schuman a deck of playing
cards. The consolation was cut by
Mrs. A. E. Gerig, a pretty handker
Sandwiches, hot coffee and hot choc chocolate
olate chocolate were served at the conclusion of
the games by Mrs. Carmichael, Mrs.
Walkley Mrs. James Knight, Misses
Dorothy Schreiber, Theo Wallis and
One of the features of the evening
was guessing the, weight of a beauti beautifully
fully beautifully decorated cake. Mr. L. Toffa
letti and Mr. Cleary both guessed the
same weight and came nearest to the
exact weight. A nice sum of money
was added to the funds of the organ!
zation and in a social way the eve evening
ning evening proved most delightful to those
Dr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe were the
honorees last night at their home at
a most enjoyable surprise party and
house warming. The officers of the
Eastern Stars met at the lodge room
and in a body went to the home of
Dr. and Mrs. Weihe on Tuscawilla
street, which they have recently pur pur-cnased
cnased pur-cnased and moved into. Mrs. F. G.
B. Weihe, hearing of the intention of
the guests, had decorated the house
before they arrived in colors in keep
ing with the Hallowe'en season.
There was about twenty present
and a jolly good time they had, bob bobbing
bing bobbing for apples, looking through the
looking glass, telling fortunes, etc.
The party was a complete surprise
for Dr. and Mrs. Weihe and they
were the recipents of a number of
useful household articles. The officers
of the Eastern Stars presented the
couple with a nest of handsome .Jap .Japanese
anese .Japanese trays. Refreshments of ice
cream, cake and nuts were served,
after which the guests departed, ex expressing
pressing expressing themselves as having spent
a most pleasant evening.
Turner Farm, Oct. 31. Messrs. J.
T. Hall, L. I. Matchett, W. M. Harper
and S. S. Smith motored to Ocala Fri
Messrs. Hobson Fryer and Kirby
Smit hof Hawthorn, were business
callers in this section Thursday.
Mr. I. D. Matchett and sons, Charles
and Isaac Matchett, of Orange
Springs, were in our community Sat
Mr. Virgil Smith was the Sunday
guest of Mr. Olaf Harper.
Mr. and Mrs. T.om Mobley spent
the week-end with Mrs. Mobley's par
ents, MY. and Mrs. Henry Smith, of
Mr. Omar Ergle of Lochloosa, was
in our midst again Sunday evening.
Mr. W. M. Johns and mother, Mrs.
P. L. Johns, visited Mr. and Mrsl B
Mr. Hoyt Simmons of Citra was a
business caller here Friday.
Carriages fitted out in silk, velvet
and leather, with ivory and nickled
fittings, cost at one time $15,000, were
auctioned at Knoxville, Tennessee, re recently,
cently, recently, for $20. The carriages once
belonged to Tim Sullivan, Anthony J.
Drexel and other distinguished citi citizens.
zens. citizens. Several horses sold for from
$5 to $51 each.
The finger printing of every person
in the United States is recommended
by the New York State Chamber of
Commerce as a protective measure to
make difficult "the evasion of clever
and dangerous aliens sent here for
the purpose of spreading discontent
among the unassimilated portions of
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
youll 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)
Advertise in the Evening Star.
We are in need of a quantity of Fresh Milk,
as our output is increasing daily. Cash set settlement
tlement settlement every Monday morning for previous
week's supply. v
Marion County Creamery Co.
Katherine Pyles, Managtr
Guaranteed 134 Years. ,j
For This Week
Fresh Apalachicola Oysters Every
Day 60 Cents per Quart
OCALA CASH MARKET
18 W. Broadway
LOOK AGAIN. YOU'RE RIGHTS
There's no ice in the refrigerator. But there's food, plenty of it.
'Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator owned by a housewife who
thinks she is "saving" by keeping costly food in an uniced refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator. She stops taking ice at hot summer's end; she thinks cold
weather sufficient protection. ' f
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make sure that
the food is protected.-
Ocala Ice & Packing Company
HOWS YOUR 9
' Maybe you hear those little
, squeaking noises in the running
v of your car.- If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
i KiettWAY mm
James Eajesser t
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Advertise in the Evening Star.
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & o.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone SIS
C. B. OVERTON, Mgr.
-we also specialize in
intelligent Service for pU
..makes of batteries,
' DLAL0CK BROTHERS
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
- " " AN
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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).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06343
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:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 11 November
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