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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday; cooler tonight with frost in north portion; rising temperature in extreme north portion Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 42; This Afternoon, 56.
Son Rises Tomorrow, 7:04; Sets, 5:26
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. No. 234
FIFTEENTH MARION COUNTY
ANNUAL FAIR IN PROGRESS
FAILURE WITH THEM
LETTER FROM THE
STACKS OF MONEY
I II IRK,
IS A FEW
FOH PLANT CITY
Oil PUBLIC ROADS
Most Complete line of Prodncts Ever Seen on Exhibition and
Immense Attendance Expeeted During the
. Next Three Days
For the fifteenth time, the Marion
Ccunty Fair is open. It has the most
complete, all-round collection of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural exhibits ever seen here, with
many other objects of interest, and
the prospects for a large attendance
i are good.
A Star reporter went out Monday
night and took a look at the crowd of
workers, busy in the agricultural hall
" in arranging community exhibits.
That 'of Sparr seemed complete, and
those of Shady and Anthony nearly
so, yet the good people working with
them told us they had much more to
arrange. This morning the other
booths and the general agricultural
hall were filled, and the results will
be hard to excel. 1
As usual there are not many visi visiters
ters visiters present on the opening day, and
there may not be a large crowd to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, but the management is
, justified in expecting a record break break-t
t break-t ing attendance Thursday and a good-
sized crowd Friday.
Dr. R. T. Weaver is trying, to make
'arrangements to have a moving pic picture
ture picture of rice culture against the walls
of the agricultural building tonight,
, and if he succeeds it will be well
-'Barkoots' carnival folks have all
their tents and shows up, and who-
ever goes out from now on may be
sure of a good time onthe Midway.
: The racing program for tomorrow
is as follows:
'.' Free for all. Purse, $200. 8
2:20 trot. Purse, $200.
Scrub pony running race (half-mile
dash) Marion county horses. Purse,
BALTIC REPUBLICS AND
' Stockholm. An illustration of the
law of historical affinity is seen in the
growing "rapprochment" between
Sweden and Esthonia and Latvia, the
newly created republics on the Baltic
east coast. These two republics were
largely settled by vikings' about one
thousand years ago, and in the time of
Gustavus Adolphus swore allegience
to the Swedish crown. They were
under Swedish rule for one hundered
and fifty years until 1710, when they
were conquered by Russia. But the
Letts and Esthonians still speak ol
the "good old Swedish times." This
tradition of kinship with Sweden now
. expresses itself in constant attempts
to get closer together culturally, poli politically,
tically, politically, and friendly.
Thus the University of Dorpat in
Estonia, founded by Sweden in 1623,
has just added, the sixth Swedish pro professor
fessor professor to itsfaculty, and various
courses in the Swedish language are
being given. Meanwhile the groups
are coming over to visitSweden.
The Swedish people were among the
first to encourage theserepublics in
their hard fight for national existance,
and they have sent over expeditions
to work among the inhabitants left
destitute by the many years of war
and the suffering through which many
centuries of adject servitude under
the rule of the Jocal nobility of Ger German
man German descent, the "Baltic Barons", and
under the Russian Czarist regime.
Trade relations between Sweden
and the new Baltic states have devel developed
oped developed rapidly since the war, and a num number
ber number of steamship lines are now main maintaining
taining maintaining regular service between Riga,
Reval, and Swedish ports:
BOOST FOR SENDING
LETTERS IN BOTTLES
Miami, Nov. 28. (By 'Associated
Press). Six letters addressed and
sealed in a bottle and dropped in the
ocean by a person aboard an Ameri American
can American oil tanker off Miami have been
sent on to their destination in recora
time. Tearson Bradford, a local
theatrical man, found the bottle Jen
miles off Miami while on a fishing
trip. The bottle had been set adrift
at noon Monday. The letters were
mailed the s same day by Bradford.
It's our idea that it is downright
- unfair to raise an innocent young
king with no preparation whatever
for private life. Dalas News.
TAKE OFF $1000 TOMORROW
Give Marion's School Teachers Addi Additional
tional Additional Cause for Thanksgiving
Schoot deficit Nov. 27th.
Collection Nov. 27th....
Deficit now $10,456.95
Let's make it nine instead of ten
CONGRESS MAY SIDETRACK
Probably Leave Transportation' Prob Prob-"
" Prob-" Iems for the Next House And
Senate to Settle
Washington, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press). Chairman Cummins of the
Senate .interstate commerce commit
tee, today said the committee had
abandoned plans for railroad legisla
tion this winter and would not intro introduce
duce introduce the proposed bill for amendment
of the Esch-Cummins transportation
act until the next session of Congresb
HURRY TO CONFIRM
Anti-Lynching Bill Meets Determined
Opposition in The
Washington, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press). A special meeting of the
Senate judiciary committee was called
today to expedite the 'nomination of
Pierce Butler, to wbe associate justice
of the supreme court. It is understood
prompt action has been urged by
Chief Justice Taft, who conferred
with Chairman Nelson of the com-
When republican leaders sought to
bring before the Senate the Dyer
anti-lynching bill, they encountered a
campaign of opposition which. speed speedily
ily speedily developed into what seems a full-
fledeed filibuster. With a motion
pending to proceed to consideration of
the Dyer bHl, the democrats led by
Senator Harrison, of Mississippi,
adopted the policy of insisting5 that
the Senate take up the regular order
of all 'routine matters.
NEAR EAST DAY
Washington, Nov. 28. President
Harding 'addressed an appeal to the
governors of the states today for the
observance of next Sunday, December
3, as "Near East Emergency Day." He
suggested that through co-operation
with the mayors of cities and other
public and civic authorities, the day
be observed with the special purpose
of directing attention to the need for
substantial relief through the Ameri
can organization established for that
"The need as revealed in the latest
cable reports from Grecian territory
and the Near East far exceed all pre previous
vious previous calculations," the appeal said.
The response to date has- been alto
gether inadequate. I am sure th&
people of the United States will grasp
the magnitude and pathos of a situa
tion, involving the absolute known
destitution of over a million and a
quarter women, children and old men.
"I therefore, make this supplement supplemental
al supplemental appeal at this season of Thanks
giving for God's blessings to, us, for
the human beings who are suffering
in the stricken area.
"I request the governors, mayors,
business and philanthropic organiza organization's
tion's organization's and all other citizens of the
United State's to hold this tragedy in
mind during Thanksgiving week, andl
I appeal to you to make a response
equal to the emergency and worthy of
the generous heart and humanitarian
spirit of our great republic.
"That this may be organized and
definite, I hereby designate Sunday,
December 3, as a special day of mass
meeting in our cities and the climax
o fthis appeal extraordinary."
Germany', heaviest cloud appear to
be dun colored. Washington Post-
Fuel hint. When you get a cinder
in your eye run home and put it in
the coal-bin. Toledo News-Bee.
Greeks Kill or Imprison for Life
Their Unsuccessful Statesmen
Athens, Nov. 28. (By Associated
Press). All but two of the former
cabinet members and army officials
accused of high treason in connection
with the Greek debacle in Asia Minor
have been sentenced to death by mil
iary court martial. Sentence to life
imprisonment of military degredation
was injposed on two others.
London, Nov. 28. (By Associated
Press). There is the strongest pos possibility
sibility possibility that Great Britain will break
off diplomatic relations with Greece
ii the death sentences imposed on
former Greek cabinet officers are car carried
ried carried out, it was stated in official cir circles,
cles, circles, v Precedent for such action by
the British it was said would probably
be the break of diplomatic" relations
with Serbia in 1903 as a result of the
murder of the Serbian. majesties by
SHOT THEM ANYHOW
London, Nov. 28.-r-(By Associated
Press). Greek former ministers con con-demner
demner con-demner to death by military court in
Athens, have been executed, says an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
Athens this morning.
BRITISH MINISTER WILL LEAVE
London, Nov. 28. It was stated in
official circles this afternoon that im
mediate withdrawal of the British
minister at Athens will result from
LESSON WITH A MORAL
TAUGHT BY MISS LENTZ
Should Discourage People From Eat
ing Other Folks Candy
Chilton, Wis., Nov. 28. (By the
Associated Press) Miss Anna Lentz,
aged thirty, daughter of a wealthy
farmed, today faced arraignment on a
charge of murder following her alleg alleged
ed alleged confession that she sent poisoned
candy which resulted in the death
Thursday- of Mrs. Frank Schneider.
According to" the prosecutor she ad admitted
mitted admitted sending the candy but intended
to send it to the sister-in-law of the
dead woman, whom she said slandered
BOWEN IS CHARGED
WITH BAD BEHAVIOR
Jacksonville, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press). Charges of cruelty lodged
against acting Superintendent Bowen
of the city prison farm will be inves investigated
tigated investigated by the city commission, ac according
cording according to an announcement today.
It was stated that a special committee
of the commission would visit the
farm and question the prisoners.
Bowen denies the charges.
POLICE SCORED AT LEAST
ONE ON THE BANDITS
Columbus, O., Nov. 28. (By the
Associated Press). Two men are
dead, one a Columbus policeman and
the other an unidentified automobile
bandit, as the result of an attempt of
two policemen to arrest four men
here this morning who are said to
have been driving an automobile
stolen in Cleveland last night.
TWO OF A KIND
Lausanne, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press). Russia and Turkey, working
together, are expected to make a
strong pair at Lausanne, and other
delegates to the Near East confer conference
ence conference are wondering what effect the
combination will have. English and
French circles show a disposition to
reject the demands forwarded by the
Russian delegation, insisting that
Russia be heard on all questions.
Whatever may be the decision, it is
apparent there is' no disposition to
put Russia out.
SHOULD NOT HAVE
BEEN. RIDING ON
A STEAMBOAT SUNDAY
. Barcelona, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press). Twenty-six women and chil children
dren children are believed to have been drown drowned
ed drowned in the sinking Sunday of a local
passenger steamboat which was ram ram-ined
ined ram-ined by a customs boat. Eleven
bodies have been recovered.
Explains to the People System Undet
Which Payment for Improve Improvement
ment Improvement is Made
Editor Star: For the information
of the general public and those prop property
erty property holders living on streets that are
being paved, .we would like for you to
publish this explanation of how the
price charged to the property for pav paving
ing paving is arrived at.
.;Each citizen and property holder
should be informed as to the law in
regard to the making out of these
assessments. The city pays for one-
third of the total cost of the street,
and, the abutting property holders on
each side pay for the remaining two two-thirds.
thirds. two-thirds. It is necessary, therefore, to
find the total cost of the street and
the exact number of feet abutting the
street which is assessable to the indi individual
vidual individual property holders. Naturally
this does not involve the cost per
square yard of the paving; still, the
square yard cost is always figured for
the' general information of the public,
as the most intelligible method of
. .i -r
stating tne cost, it is impossiDie zur
any property holder from the amount
of his own assessment only to figure
the cost per square yard of the pav paving,
ing, paving, owing to the fact that each
property holder must be assessed his
pro rata part of all intersections. You
can readily see that the number of
square yards abutting an individual
property holder divided into the
amount of his assessment will not
give the cost per square yard of th
total street. To make this perfectly
clear, I am making out an entire cal calculation
culation calculation on Oklawaha" avenue, which
shows exactly how the price per front
foot to the property holder is arrived
The following is a consolidated
statement of the cost of the street.
The full figures and all information
necessary ta arrive, at. thisresult are
in my office, and I shall be very glad
at any time to go over these figures
with any citteen who is interested:
Grading and base $ 8,050.44
Storm drainage 316.49
Curb setting 947.31
Laying wearing surface. . 4,175.96
Asphalt block, 11,722.31 sq.
No. 1 brick, 2,172.87 square
yards .. 3,367.95
rso. z oncK, i.oo square
Curb, 7,178.8 feet 1,722.91
Testing block 410.28
Tools and equipment 763.34
One-third of the paving is $13,761.03
paid for by the city; two-thirds or the
cost of the paving is $27,522.07 to be
paid, for by the abutting property
holders: number of feet of assessable
property abutting Oklawaha avenue
is 6,488.36. Divide this into $27,-
522.07, whiclTgives $4,242 per running
front foot for each property holder to
To arrive at the cost per square
yard for paving the total street, we
divide $41,283.10 by the total square
yardage of 15,266.76. This will give
The above figures account for every
possible expenditure in building the
complete pavement, including curbing.
For the information of the general
public, I will say that a comparison of
bidder's price on asphalt block paving
on five-inch lime base for the yards of
work done on Oklawaha avenue with
the city's price for doing the work,
shows a saving to the property hold
ers and city on the paving on this
street of $6,945, which is a minimum
amount. The city in doing the woric
did a great many extra items, such as
removing trees and putting in. sub sub-drainage
drainage sub-drainage in two separate blocks on
the street, which were not included in
the contractor's bid sheet, and would
have been charged for extra by the
contractor. This would have made
the difference between his price and
the city's cost somewhat higher, even
than the amount stated above.
I certainly trust that the above
figures and information will be of as assistance
sistance assistance to the general public, and I
assure all parties concerned that I
shall be pleased to go over these
items in the office with any one who
is interested. Respectfully,
J. R. Brumby Jr., City Manager.
. November 28, 1922.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Big Luscious Strawberries Bringing
The Wherewithal, in Batches To
That Lively Bars
Kissimmee, Nov. 28. (Associated
Press) Kissimmee strawberry grow
ers have packed a Specially construct
ed, basket of selected berries and ex expressed
pressed expressed it to' President Harding in
order that he might have a shortcake
for his Thanksgiving dinner. East Eastern
ern Eastern buyers are paying $4 a quart for
strawberries at Plant City.
OLD MAN CLEMEN CEAU
WAS UP EARLY
Soothed bj the Roar of Lake Michi
gan's Wares, His Sleep Last
Night Was Sound
Chicago, Nov. 28. (By Associated
Press). Fresh from a night's sleep
in Potter Palmer's mansion on the
Lakeshore Drive, where the roar of
Lake Michigan must have tinged his
dreams with a vision of his cottage by
the sea in France, Georges Clemen-
ceau was up before dawn working on
his third big message to America.
The aged war premier confided to
members of his party that his Chicago
address, scheduled to be delivered at
four o'clock this afternoon was to be
a message of peace.
DENOUNCED BY DENBY
Actions of Some Midshipmen in Phil
adelphia Saturday, He says,
Brought Disgrace Upon
V; Naval Academy
Washington, Nov. 28. The conduct
of the Annapolis midshipmen at the
Army-Navy, football game in Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Saturday was arraigned in a
public statement yesterday -by Secre
tary Denby of the navy department,
declaring1 that 'members of the corps
had brought disgrace not only ; on
themselves, but. on the nava academy.
"How many midshipmen drank
heavily, I do not know," said the sec secretary's
retary's secretary's statement, but he added, that,
despite the good behavior of many,
enough midshipmen had "failed to do
their duty to their "uniform and to
their country to bring shame upon
all." He announced that an investi
gation would be ordered.
Secretary Denby's statement foi
"My attention has been called to
the misconduct of a -number of 'mid
shipmen from the Naval Academy on
Safcirday night, last, after the Army Army-Navy
Navy Army-Navy game. I have no desire to min
imize in any way the fact that many
of the midshipmen did disgrace them themselves
selves themselves and bring disgrace upon the
Naval Academy, for I know it to be
true. I am shocked beyond measure
that such things could have occurred.
The misconduct on that occasion was,
so far as I know, the most flagrant
that v has ever been charged against
the academy. Mow many midshipmen
drank' heavily, I do not know. The
whole regiment was in Philadelphia.
Only a relatively small proportion of
the regiment attended the ball. Ot
this proportion I think the great ma majority
jority majority conducted "themselves with pro
priety but enough failed of their duty
to their uniform and to their country
to bring shame upon all. Such an oc
currence will never be repeated for
such steps as are necessary will be
taken to make it impossible in the
"In this connection I wish to make
it quite clear that the Naval Acad
emy has hitherto set an example vto
the country of good cond ict upon such
occasions and will set that example
in the" future. I was so 'proud of
them at the game, which was one of
the' most thrilling I have ever seen,
and where I saw absolutely no evi
dence of drinking among the mid
shipmen that the latter events of the
evening came as an 'absolute shock.
When I think of the picture presented
of our 2400 young men standing -a'
cap salute in honor of the visitor
while the cadets celebrated upon the
field their well won success, I can
hardly reconcile their sportsmanlike
conduct then with what occurred aft'
"An investigation will at once be
A Mishigan jury has at list con
victed a woman of murder in the first
deeree, but it 'was her father-and
law she killed. Charleston Gazette.
County Engineer Walker Has Confer
ed With Managers of Different
Districts and Instructed Them
In Their Tasks
J. E. Walker, couny highway engin
eer, is getting tne ioau wor in the
county systematica as rauoiy us pos pos-suae,
suae, pos-suae, fouowuig u coherence with
aii of tae mnway aaciuikciiuents on
oatuxaay tne ioou tuiS xave been
assigned to taaks in accordance with
iiir. wai&er's proposed piun'ior .re-
districting the road woriu ine office
loimeiiy uccupieu by tne county re registration
gistration registration nicer, -on tne second uoor.
ox tne court, nause, uas ueen assigned
to Mr. Walter. x or the present he
does not expect to be auie to nave any -uxea
oaic nours, as most ojl xns time
will t6 taken up wicu' giving personal
upexvision to the maintenance and
construction Ivor, lie fccau;u tms
tuurmng uutt lie ccotti lecuiuiucna to
me county couinuiaioiieis at uieur next
meeting tnat no iuxtner expenditures
xrom tne roaa iunas in tne county
ouuget e spent on new construction, -lolio
wing1 the completion of several
small projects which he has found
under way upon his taking charge of
tne highway system oi the county.
He will recommend that v the funds be
spent for maintenance of the roads
Engineer Walker has placed the
road gangs- under Superintendents
one sand Proctor on State Road No.
between Belleview and Ocala for the
purpose of repairing the worst spots
in this highway to take care of the
travel into and out of the city during
fair week. He plans to do further re repair
pair repair work on.this stretch later. There
are twelve men and three tracks in
these two crews. Mr. Jones' crew has
been transf ered from the road west
of Martin, which, has just been com
pleted and Mr. Proctor has been trans transferred
ferred transferred from the Summerfield section.
Superintendent Gardener's gam;
of eight men will complete the West
Anthony road now under construction,
and should be finished, according to,
Mr. Walker, within a week or ten
Superintendent Clark's crew will
continue its maintenance knd repair
work on the Blichton road. This crew
with five men, one truck and a grad
ing machine, has been assigned by the
county engineer to widening the ditch
ines on this highway in preparation
for making repairs. As soon as the
repair work on the Blitchton road is
finished the crew will be transf ered to
the Martel road.
Superintendent Gore's gang is com
pleting a stretch of sand-clay road
near Moss Bluff. This stretch, ac according
cording according to Engineer Walker, will be
completed by Saturday of this week.
He-will then lay the gang, of twelve
men off, and employ a small mainte
nance crew only on the east side of :
the river for the present.
On State Air Road No. 124, under
construction between Belleview and
the Sumter county line, a gang of
fourteen convicts is : at work.' Mr.
Walker will place eight teams on this
work and finish up the grading, as
rapidly as possible. This work Is
being done with the county automo automobile
bile automobile funds.
Engineer Walker is making an in
ventory of all of the county road
equipment and provision for caring
for this equipment will be made.
GOING TO IGNORE
, DEBS GABBLING
Washington, Nov! 28. The depart-: i
ment of justice will make no effort to
prevent Eugene V. Debs, socialisV
leader, from making speeches criticis
ing the government. Attorney Gen General
eral General Daugherty has taken no 'official
cognizance of Debs's speech in Chi Chicago)
cago) Chicago) and it was said that his remarks
have aroused no particular interest or
concern among officials of the depart department.
CONSUL GENERAL SCUD3I ORE V
Tokio, Nov. 28 (By the Associated
Press) 4 George A. Scudmore, consul
general of the United States at Yoko
hama, died here yesterday. He suf
fered a slight attack of apoplexy
during the visit of. the Prince of
Wales to Yokohama. HI life sine
then has been precarious. He- was
born at Dubuque, la., in 1854.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Pablbthrd Erery Day Except Sundmy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. HllllMter, President
H. D. lrmreasftKni, Vle-Pretfdeat
P. V. LrareajMd, retarj-TreaKnrer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at t)cala, FUt., postoffice as
DnaiiFM Of Be .Flre-Oae
Editorial Departmeat Tro-Seve
Society Reporter FlTe-One
- MEMHKH .ISSOCIATKD PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise' credited in this paTer and
also the local news (published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC Sl'BSCRIPTIOX RATES
One year, in advance ...$6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three month, in advance '. . 1.50
One month, In advance 60
Display Hate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions insertions 25 -per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
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position 25 rper cent additional. Rates
toased on four-inch mlnifoum. Less than
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Without extra composition charges.
Legal advertiseemnts at legal rates.
opinion of the Turks, seems to believe
they are as good as any of the others.
He doesn't think there is any show for
peaee or justice in Ithe near, east un unless
less unless either Great Britain or America
takes hold and enforces order by
force, and that would be a tremendous
CIRCULATES IN THE
Of course Clemenceau would like to
see the United States form an al alliance
liance alliance with France. A nation with
100,000,000 people" could furnish plenty
of replacements for Freneh troops the
next time France takes a notion to go
to war. Times-Union.
It makes us weary to see this sort
of stuff, especially" as we know the
man who wrote it knows France has
never made and is not in the least
likely to make request for such an al alliance.
liance. alliance. What France asked for, and
what Woodrow Wilson was anxious to
give, was a defensive alliance, which
would not help France "in case she
took a notion to go to war." And, by
the war, when did France "take a no notion
tion notion to go to war"? Not since 1870,
when she was lured by Bismarck into a
Editor Star: Permit me to advise
your good paper that the very at attractive
tractive attractive and interesting booklet,
Ocala and Marion County," issued by
the Ocala Chamber of Commerce un under
der under the direction of Mr. Chazal is well
circulated here in Boston. I have ran
across it in the large show windows
of Boston's leading tourist and travel
agencies as wen as at many 01 our! x store of health to meet life'a needs?
eading hotels. If this booklet is as un' "una your nouse or Happiness:
well circulated in other large cities Trust not tomorroWs dawn to bring
S it IS here m Boston (and it may be j The dreamed-of joy for which you wait;
In spite of their bars being closed,
American liners crossing the Atlantic
continue to have good passenger lists.
In the Fiji islands you don't have
to dress for dinner. But who wants
to live there? Times-Union.
The average Fijian.
News from Pensacola states that a
federal jury discharged ex-Goxernor
Sidney Catts when tried for peonage.
How the jury reached its verdict is
difficult to understand after 'reading
the testimony. There has always
been, however, some suspicion that
certain prisoners at Raiford were try
ing to stir up a political row in order
to create a diversion and get pardon
petitions circulated while the public
attention was centered on Catts.
How could that affect the jury of a
"Short Talks," in the Times-Union,
proceeds ,to set both Marion county
citrus culture and the Marion County
Fair' right before the world. "Short
Talks'" heart is in the right place
and, given a little time, he always
puts everything else there.
The St. Petersburg Times, in its
Sunday morning issue, had a fine map
of the eastern side of the United
States and the roads leading to Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Only defect of the map, was peo people
ple people had to stand oh their heads to read
it. That issue of Jhe Times also came
out without any editorial page.
The Orlando Sentinel logically says:
There are many newspapers spoofing
I former Senator Felton of Georgia.
That a woman should be so honored
for a day is no reason why her name
should be slurred with politics. Gov.
Hardwick played for the women's
votes and lost, yet he conferred honor
upon American women and in so doing
gained recognition for them, a better
stroke of policy than he had planned
The Orlando Reporter-Star says
man is a queer creature who 'Jwalks to
his meals, runs into debt, rushes into
print, and flies into passion." Yes,
and he jumps at conclusions, falls into
error, and 'like a darned fool rushes
in where angels fear to tread! Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
It's his failings that have made
man a man. Without them, he would
have remained an animal.
The Star moves that the Associated
Press cut political prognostications
out of its state mail service. Said
prognostications are not news. They
are only the opinion of editors and
politicians, none of whom can do any
any more than guess. The Star has
llVAfi a ffnnrl monv iraara nnrlaw 4v
' pression that political opinions were
to be rigidly excluded from the serv service
ice service of a news-gathering association.
In McClure's Magazine for Decem
ber is a very interesting and probably
accurate article by Lieut. Robert
Dunn, U. S. N., and aide for intelli
gence to the U. S. High Commission,
at Constantinople. Lieut. Dunn has
had exceptionally good opportunities
for observing the Greeks, Armenians,
Turks and Tartars, and he seems to
think they are all sawed off the same
In cr TTo save -fVmvr ara oil AeifTil
1 1' 1 .
ana cruet ana wnue ne nas a poor
h i vw-v- urn
The Loafer is just about our Worst
Pest, for he has been Standing Around
on our Streets for Years. Finding
Fault with Everybody and Everything.
He's done his Durnedest to Block ev
ery Improvement Our Town has made,
and when he quits Walking Around to
save Funeral Expenses, he will be
Missed, just like a Boil!
FORTY-NINE YEARS AGO
Folks boiled coffee and settled
with an egg.
Ladies rode on side-saddles.
Little Johnnie wore brass-toed
boots and daddv wore broerans
Leeches operated more frequently
than the surgeon's knife.
When the preacher said a truth, the
people siid Amen.
Left-over noon victuals were finish
ed at supper time
Neighbors asked about your family
and meant it. x
Merry-go-rounds were called "Fly
Folks used toothpicks and were still
A tin cup of red liquor was sold for
Ladies dresses reached from their
necks to their heels.
Hogs were slopped on buttermilk.
It took twenty minutes, to shine
shoes with Mason's blacking.
People served pot liquor instead of
Only crooks on record were lightn
ing rod agents.
Indigestion was called plain belly
Quinine was taken in coffee,
lasses or tissue-paper.
The kaiser was wearing knickers.
Vermillion was used as hearth paint
instead of face paint.
Babies were rocked in cradles with
out addling their brains.
Doctors worked their patients in
stead of patients working them.
Men played mumble peg instead of
The neighbors all got fresh meat a
hog killing time. 1
Cotton seed was considered a good
And men made the same wife do a
life time. J. L. D., Irvine, Fla.
The public is hereby- notified that
fire, policies Nos. 239169, .239170,
239171 and 239199 of the Dunnellon
Florida, agency, E. A. Turnipseed
agent, of the Hudson Insurance Com
parry, of New York, N. Yn have been
lost, mislaid or stolen, under which
circumstances, their issue being un
authorized, said policies are null and
The holder of these policies will
please return them to the company at
Atlanta, Ga., and should there be any
return premium involved it will be
In case of loss claimed by any per
sons as holders of these policies, the
company will deny any or all liability
HUDSON INSURANCE COMPANY,
Rhett & Weaver, General Agents
Atlanta Georgia. 27-3t
Fish roe, salt mackerel, pickled
pigs feet and tripe at the U-Serve
Stores. Two phones No. 1, 195; No
YOUR HOUSE OF HAPPINESS
CENTER OF CULTURE Take what God gives. O heart of mlna.
And build your nouse of napptnesa.
Perchance some have been given mora;
But you have been given less.
The treasure lying at your feet.
Whose value you but faintly guess,
Another builder, looking: on.
Would barter heaven to possess.
Have you found work that yea can do?"
Is there a heart that loves you best?
Is there a spot somewhere called home
Where, spent and worn, your soul may
A friendly tree? A book A song? V
assumed it is) it certainly has a won
I don't know whether you will re
member me or not,.but I am a former
Ocala boy. I was born and educated
ir Ocala and for some, time was em employed
ployed employed by the Ocala National. Bank as
runner." Possibly you may remem
ber me while serving in this position position-My
My position-My widowed mother and sister still
reside in Ocala as well as my beloved
aunt, Miss Floyd Whittle, who is with
Rheinauer & Company.
I have now been in Boston for some
seven years and as very satisfactorily
mployeu in an executive clerical po
sition with one of the lareest insur
ance and bondhig houses here. I am,
however, very anxious to go back to
dear old Florida both for my own
pleasure and more particularly for
the sake of my beloved mother who is
growing old and needs me, her only
boy. I hesitate about sacrificing my
present position to go down there be because
cause because of the very poor chances of my
getting a good position there and
my principal reason for going down
there is to take care of my widowed
mother. I intend to make every effort
to get something down there this
winter either 'in Ocala or Jackson
Since leaving Ocala I have always
had the Star to read regularly; my
mother sends it to me in weekly
bundles. Needless to say I enjoy
reading it very much, for no matter
tf I any nearly two thousand miles
away,' my heart will ever be in dear
It may interest you to knowthat I
saw a quotation in one of Boston's
eading papers not long ego that was
taken from the Star. It was some something
thing something in regard to the Florida state
egislature; do not just recall what
There are many people up here who
are interested in moving to Florida to
ive. The one and only hold-back
seems to be the lack of industry there.
Florida literature is well circulated
and is always read with much inter
est. The literature put out by the
various railroad lines is weTj in evi
dence. In the literature issued by
the Seaboard Air Line and also the
Atlantic Coast Line, Ocala is repre
sented with several pictures of the
city. The literature issued by the
boards of trade of St. Petersburg,
Tou have enough of pleasant things
To house your soul in goodly state;
Tomorrow Time's relentless stream
May bear what now you hale away;
Take what God. gives. O heart, and build
Tour house of happiness today!
B. T. Williams in Ladies Home Journal.
LIGHTS TO GUIDE AIRMEN
Powerful Beacons Also Utilized to
Send Messages to the Men Pilot,
ing Flying Machine.
An "aerollgbthouse," which Is
meant also to serve as a signal tower,
is the invention of James F. Hutchin
son, of Cozad, Neb. It is designed" to
illuminate aviation fields at night.
thereby facilitating the rising and land landing
ing landing of aircraft, and to acquaint flying
men with their whereabouts by dot-
and-dash flashes spelling out the name
of the field.
The tower, as approved," Is octagonal
in shape, with walls above the sub substantial
stantial substantial base of glass. In the top
part is a beacon light for signals.
The section next beneath contains re
flectors and electric lamps for Illumi
nating the field.
The beacon consists of five powerful
reflecting lamps. One of them, In the
S I mS S
middle, throws a vertical shaft of light
into the sky, to show at night the loca
tion of the flying field. The remaining
four, which project their beams out outward
ward outward and upward (the lamps being
suitably tilted for. that purpose), are
so controlled electrically by circuit-
maker and circuit-breaker that, with a
proper arrangement of plugs, they can
be made to spell out in flashes the
name of the field or give any other
Tampa and Orlando is especially well signals desired.
circulated here. The field-illuminating means consists
I sincerely hope that the interests of two large parabolic reflectors with
which purchased Silver Springs will
place it in the class it should be. It
will then be a great asset to Ocala.
With best wishes to the Star and
staff, I am Respectfully your,s
Thomas W. Crawford.
Boston, November 23.
NOTICE OF REMOVAL
I have moved my shoe repair shop
to Gold street, east of the Anthony
road. I am -better prepared than
ever before to give you good service.
Those in need of my services will
please bring in their work and call
for same. H. H. SUMMERLIN.
11-3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
L.' -a- baa jti. -4
Fair Week Announcement
We cordially invite you to call and see the
Newest Criterion Style developed in
Late Fall and Early Winter Hats 1
Smart models for every girl and ipoman, in fascinating variety S
and appropriate for all occasions
MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS
Affleck Millinery. Parlor
111 East Broadway
rows of electric lamps suitably placed.'
The reflectors are placed back to back
so as to throw powerful shafts in op
posite directions. The shafts of light
are projected at right angles to the
wind, being kept that way by a wind-
vane which governs the mechanism.
Thus there is avoidance of blinding
aviators by throwing the light In their
faces. Philadelphia Ledger.
LEAVING A LOOP HOLE.
She When you ask me to marry
you why do you laugh?
He Well, I don't like to gt too
serious about such .matters."
Eggs Without Yolks.
A Nova' Scotia farmer says he
found a duck's egg with three ehellsJ
When the egg was broken It was
found to have only white with an another
other another smaller egg. The second egg
was broken, and like the first haJ
only white with another smaller egg.
The third egg being broken, its con
tents proved to be also white, no yolk
in any of the three shells.
Tt ns Hn vmir npvr iSi whether it is odd or not, but the other
-ei us ao your next oTi nn nd tn
job ill Commercial the dcKr, he found an egg on the door-
Star Publishing Co.
step. Although he knew rus nens iaia
eggs, he thought it was quite unusual
to have them delivered for breakfast.
Almost Made It.
Forty days before his one hundredth
birthday, Dr. James Martin Peebles
died in Los Angeles. He was the
author of several books, the last be-
Ing entitled "How to live a Century."
' 243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and X.EAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SEKVICE
COOK'S AIARKET and GROCERY
American- house- V
wives are using
with the same
success that their
M mothers experi
enced over a third
I jJ uo f w J
Win of a century ago.
growth of favor
best dt test has ma de
The EconorrT 'BJ&EflRJG l,POU!BBEE3
sales over 150 96 greater than that
of any other brand.
. There isn't a baking powder of great greater
er greater merit there isn't a leavener ob ob-,
, ob-, tainable that will produce more satis satis-'
' satis-' factory or positive results. That's
. why the largest baking powder factories in
theworld are always busy rjiniing outenough
Calumet to supply the great demand. ; ;
A pound can of Calumet contains full 16
ounces. Some baking powders come in 12 ounce
instead of 16 ounce cans. Be sure you get a
pound when you want it.
m' ' 9
TUB WOJUJJ'S GREA3TEST BAKING POlVDEIt
Odd Place to Find Watch.
While some wharfmen were dress dress-ins
ins dress-ins fish at a wharf in Rockport, Mass.,
E do not Charge recently, a watch' was found in the
... c poke of a codfish. A year ago wnue a
any thing extra 60-pound codfish was being dressed
for the high quality Of the same wharf an alarm dock was.
-.- I .-t.nn Mm fieri 1
printing we ao or tne
ZJ Personally Delivered fcflg.
W: A SaSKatcnewan larmer uun i muw
PJsfisant ai m$ felf
"nod t til kst dfiw"
riq. as pat. orp.
Th more our customers see of our 1 uet us supply your groceries, xveu-
I methods of handling fresh meats, the J or able prices and prompt delivery our
better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c 50c and $2 packages at the
Goari Pharmacj. IS-tf ; 4
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108. V 1-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D, phyddan and
surgeon, specialist eye, car, nose anJ
throat. Office orer S and 10 cent start,
Ocala, Fla. tf
2, 614. 24-2t
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1922
Bible TCoucttyft sdj
'.. THE ONLY SAFE TRUST -.Some
rust In chariots, and some in horses:
rot we will 1 remember the name f
'fce Lord oar God Psalm 20: 7.
.Albert's Plant 1-ood is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. an J 10c. packages and y2
sacks. Ai vne Court rnarmacy. tf
Machine hemstitching; artistic
handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
Phone 409 15-tf
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
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
(Evening Star Nov. 28, 1912)
Major T. C. Hall took his Thanks-
emns dinner witn nis sisier ana
daughter in Sumter, S. C.
Jack McCully, the Berlin corn spe-j
cialist, was beaming on the fair ex? i
Thanksgiving day is the day to go Mr. John T. Lewis of Oklawaha,
To your mother with hair as white as saw the fair and invested in red rib-
And give her a hug and a good hard "Mr. Harry Palmer came in from
kiss Orlando Wednesday to spend Thanks-
And tell her there's nothing so good giving in Ocala.
as this; Misses Louise Stebbins, Eloise and
To poke your feet 'neath the table Catherine Henry of Oklawaha were
there, fair visitors in Ocala today.
With its wealth of good things rich Mrs. Ira F. Bennett, after a pleas-
and rare, ant visit at her, old home in Ocala, j
With its turkey a mountain of juic has gone to Savannah, where she will
joy visit her sister, Mrs. George Arm-
And the cranberry sauce. You feel strong, before returning to her home
like a boy, in Chicago.
And it makes her smile just to se Mrs. S. R. Pyles has most kindly do-
you eat nated her jellies and preserves that :
And rub your stomach and shuffle have been on exhibit at the fair to
your feet. the hospital. They will be sold and
Oh, banquet feast for the moneyed the proceeds added to the building
And cafes swell for
And everyone to- his taste but gee
SkmiMMasMii i .!f
C. CECIL BRYANT
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Bine
Room 23, Holder Block
Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
i PHONE 252
Needham Motor Co.
OCALA TEN YEARS AGO
(Conducted by National Council of ta Bf
Scout ox America.)
YALE MEN FORM SCOUT CLUB
It's the old home dinner for such as
And the father's blessing and the
That makes Thanksgiving day worth
P. H. A., in Times-Union.
Mrs. Leon Mason has returned
home from Savannah, where she spent
the past week with Mr. Mason.
Circle B of the Baptist church is
making preparations for holding a
cake and fancy work sale Thursday,
The bazar and supper, given by the
ladies of the Presbyterian church, will
ba held Thursday, Dec. 7th, from six
Irvine, Nov. 27 Paul Swink Jr. has
been very sick for the past week, but
we are glad to say he is' much better.
Mrs. R. E. Mathews and Miss Alta
Stokes of Flemington, were visitors
in our burg Wednesday.
Quite a number from here atteiiHed
the cane grinding Wednesday night
at Mr. Dug Fant's, at Flemington.
Mrf L. K. Edwards returned home
Thursday after spending several
days in Jacksonville.
Mr. Don Mixon of airneld was a
business caller Friday.
Mr. Kent Ausley of Fairfield passed
through our burg Saturday.
Mrs.t Robert -Chitty and children
spent Saturday" and Sunday in Ocala
Dr. J. L. Davis and family visited
A group of Yale men, who are for
mer scouts, have recently organized
a scout club. G. Barrett Rich, m,
of Buffalo, Is chairman of the execu
tive committee, whose other members
are W. Leming Jelliffe of New York,
n. Wilder Bentley of San Francisco
and James R. Dixon, Jr., of Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. The main purpose of' this and
other such clubs is to provide a means
of continuing interest in scouting
among young men in colleges and uni
versities so that upon graduation they
may be still actively affiliated with
the movement and ready to make fur further
ther further contribution of time and effort
to it in whatever communities they
find themselves. Such clubs will also
serve a valuable purpose in conserv
ing scout training already received
and emphasizing those elements of
character building and good citizen
ship, which are no less essential for
young men than for boys.'
Lome W. Barclay, director of the
national education department, and a
Yale man of 'OS, was present at the
organization of the club which Is slm-
ilaf to associations already formed
In English universities, under the lead leadership
ership leadership of Oxford and Cambridge.
SCOUTS GOVERN THEIR CITY
to nine, at the Ocala House. Supper, U, . , e J
1 nn oq rJ Fantville and Bhtchton Sunday.
The Gift Shop buyer is in New
York today selecting some' new things
for the Gift Shop. 27-2t
ston called Sunday.
Mrs. Sue'McIver and Miss Mamie
Fant motord to Mcintosh Monday.
Miss Mary Burford expects to leave
in a few days for Birmingham, Ala.,
where she will be the guest of her
brother, Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr., and
SHIP BULLFROGS TO JAPAN
Miss. Agnes Burford, who has been
spending the past, two months .viisting
friends in Atlanta and" her brother,
Mr. R. A. Burford Jr., and family, in
Birmingham, is now in Virginia and
will probably return home the latter
part o fthis week.
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 BoUling Works
Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths
and yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. 3t
Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths
and yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. 3t
Mrs. Locke of Syracuse, N. Y., after
spending a few days in Ocala, return
ed home yesterday. Mrs. Locke was
called here on account of the, illness
of her father, Judge D. S. Williams.
Judge Williams' friends will be glad
to hear that he is improving, though
Glace cherries and pineapples at
the O. K. Teapot Grocery. 24-4t
Arrival and departure of passenger
arns ai UUAJUA. umUW STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-lshed
lshed pub-lshed as information and not guar guar-iteed.
iteed. guar-iteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Station Arrive from
(p)Monday. Wednesday. Fridav.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for' Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville
4:06 pm Jacksonville
l:5oam St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTfofk-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1 :o5 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
3:00 pm Tampa-St Petrsburg 4:05 pm
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Mrs. L. M. Jones of Milledgeville,
Ga., arrived in Ocala yesterday from
Jacksonville, where she has been visit
ing relatives for the past week, and is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. P. V.
Leavengood. Mr. Jones is expected
the latter part of the week to enjoy
Large Louisiana Product Sent to Col
lege of Science of Imperial
University at Tokyo.
And now the song and hind legs of i
the lusty-throated Louisiana bullfrog
have been exported to Japan. Soon
the heavy, bass, "belly deep" of the
big swamp batrachlans will be heard
'neath the wisteria vines while "frogs
legs en casserole" will be listed on
the Japanese menu with tea and rice.
Fifty of the largest specimens of
Louisiana frogs were shipped to the
College of Science of the Imperial
university of Tokyo by the Southern
Biological company for breeding pur
poses. The consignment Is the third
shipment of frogs to Japan, according
to officials of the state conservation
Tne rrogs were forwarded In espe
cially constructed cages and direc
tions were provided the American
Railway Express company for their
care during the 30-day voyage.
rne nrst snipment or rrogs was
made In April, 1918, and many off
springs were raised successfully. Here
tofore frogs used for dietary pur
poses in Japan have been of a species
similar to the small American spring
frog; and an attempt will be made to
thoroughly establish the large Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana bull or chicken frog, which at-
Boy Scouts of Twin Falls, Idaho,
recently assumed municipal duties for
an entire day as a part of the Boy
Scout Week celebration. Scout Mayor
Joe Defss is shown with the key of
authority which was presented to him
by Mayor McRoberts.
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap
ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex
position street. 10-tf
Mr. Robert Hall and Mr. L. O.
Lrosby, two bright young men of
Ocala, have taken the Ford agency for
the district around Mcintosh, and as
"I felt kinda lost for a spell after I
sold the place and came down, to live
with my niece," admitted the retired
farmer. "I missed the familiar tasks,
and there weren't enough new. ones to
keep me busy. The familiar sounds.
too, were absent, and at first I
eouldn't get used to the new ones ; the
young lady on the left tinkling the
piano, the folks on the right running
their talking machine, the feller
across the street practicing his clari
net, and so forth. They bothered me.
But blme-by I took to going out on
me DacK porcn and hling a saw to
quiet my nerves. And it alwavs done
INTERESTED IN SCOUTING
At its recent meeting In Chicago, the
National Council of the Boy Scouts of
America expressed by resolution Its
appreciation of the fine spirit of the
American Legion In supporting scout
ing. Almost at the same time appeared
an editorial in the American Legion
Councillor, published in Toledo, under
the caption "An Opportunity for
Service," urging local legionnairea to
interest themselves in scout work and
especially to serve as scoutmasters.
'Trained by his army days to caring
for himself in the great outdoors,
schooled. In discipline and with proven
patriotism he Is eminently fitted to
handle growing boys," comments the
writer. "He comes to them clothed
with the hero's mantle with which
youthful males still Invest the warrior.
They know he Is a real he-man who
has gone through experiences which'
thrill their juvenile souls to contem contem-nlate
nlate contem-nlate and he starts with great ad
vantage over his less fortunate con
temporary who has missed the great
experience,. With these qualifications
and these advantages jthe legionnaire
who passes up the chance to enter this
fascinating work Is doing his city an
Injustice and htmarff an Injury.
soon as their sunnlies amvo Hii after a eood spell of filing the
a first class rai. tW Mi- rww uwls,iS ul lue neignoornooa aian t pes-
wfcn w Z n:: :::f' tCT me all "-Kansas City Star.
" w ""'" "vie iiviu vjcuigia auuut
a year ago, has been connected with
the t ord garage of this city for some NOTICE
time and is thoroughly conversant in
t m -.
cms line ot work. Mr. Hall is an In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
Ocala boy, well known and well liked dicial Circuit of Florida, in and
and an energetic young nian. This for Marion County, in Chancery.
rranR vy. jveus, vumpiainant, vs.
combination is sure to make a success
ol the new venture.
FORDS WE HAVE THEM
Loupe, touring car and light
truck; prices right and terms. Spen-
cer-Fednck Motor Co., Ocala, Fla.
Phone 8. 23-tf
Richard R Hice, et al., Defend
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Richard R.
Hice, Mae K. Hice and Eula Kells, be
and they are hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before
Monday, the 22nd day of December,
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Thursday, Nov. 30, Thanksgiving a "PaP' published in
day, being a legal holiday, the follow- This 21st dav of November. 1922.
mg named banks will be closed for (Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
business that day: The Mnnro Clerk Circuit Court Marion County,
Chambliss National BanV tfco rw L. ,Fla: By R- L- Batts, D. C.
Mot;n..i tjots -J- "ampton and F. R. Hocker,
LARGEST BOYS' CAMP IN WORLD
The bov scout camp In the Inter
state park of New York and New
Jersev is the largest boy camp In
the world, both numerically and geo-
CTnnhicallv. Last summer a total of
9,088 scouts enjoyed the benefits of
the caniP. some for one or two weeks,
others for the entire season of nine
weeks. The dally attendance aver averaged
aged averaged over a thousand. The camp pro provides
vides provides skilled suDervlslon. healthful
'and inspirational environment, sanl
tary ; facilities, adequate safeguards.
arrangements for observing religious
requirements according to the faith
of each boy, scout Instruction and
nntdoor activities, all merged in a
positive program of character build building,
ing, building, citizenship training and Americanization.
BANKS WILL CLOSE THURSDAY
CIVIC SERVICE IN GARY
Anions? the various good turns of
the past year done by scouts of .Gary,
Ind., are the following:
"Distributed posters for the Salva
"Served as messengers for Near
"City Clean-up Campaign," Scout Pa
rade, Vacant Lots, etc'
"Memorial day Collected -flowers
for eraves, placed American fiaf on
National Bank, the Commercial Bank.
i Pflfh erave. Participated In services
Complainant's Solicitors. 21-o-tues at the graves.
One quart New Honey, C C
Palm Olive Soap,
three cakes for. .
Heinz Small Can
Cream of Wheat,
three for ........
Jello 12c package,
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg.
three for... .....
. three for ........
Small Graham Crackers,
per package...... OC
Animal Crackers, C
per package...... wC
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade--
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
- FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
' PHONE 163
LOOK AGAIN. YOU'RE RIGHT.
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."
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make sure that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company
", HOME BUILDERS
Are installing RADIANTFIRE 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
O J ff9
Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of coal
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dust less.
CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
Ocala Gas Company
Harrington Hall Block Ft King Avenue
Large Fire Proof
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Cars Washed and Polished
Florida Auto Supply Company
314 320 N. MAIN STREET
It must be in the Near Yeast, it's
in such ferment. Greenville Piedmont.
Call 471-Blue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street; 16
New Thanksgiving delicacies just
arrived at the O. K. Teapot. 24-4t
Russia may be free, but is obvious obviously
ly obviously not easy. Columbia Record. i
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Mam Street Market. Phone 108. tf
The one foot the the Turk has in
Europe seems to be the one with the
kick in it. Washington Post.
We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1 1-tf
Stove wood, f 2 per load. E.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf
Don't waste; he is not the best car carpenter
penter carpenter who makes the most chips.
The Book Shop buyer is in New
York city today buying many new
things in jewelry, silverware and nov novelties
elties novelties for the jewelery department. 2t
OCALA EVENING ST Alt, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1922
(HATES under this heading are as
fol'owa: Maximum of six lines one time
15c; three times SOc; six times 75c; ona
month 3.00. All account payable 1st
ad except to those who hare reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED Young man willing to
learn a trade; small recompense to
start. 7 Apply at No. 20, North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St 27-6t
LOST Crank' to" Chevrolet 'automo 'automo-.
. 'automo-. bile. Finder please return to F. W.
Ditto. v 27-3t
WANTED Two or thiee roomers
with or without board. Rates reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Kitchen privileges. Phone
8th St., opposite High School build build-543.
543. build-543. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 512 E.
FOR. SALE Baby bed, walnut finish,
three by five. Complete with mat
tress. Never, been used. Phone
FOR SALE OR RENT Recently
renovated six-roo .mhouse on Al-
varez street near primary school.
Apply to F. W. Ditto or Mrs. M. E
Layne, corner of Alvarez and Tenth
street. Phone 210. 27-6t
STRAYED Monday night from still
at Belleview, one iron gray horse;
mane worn off on withers and up
close to his ears; hangs clipped off
from face. Last seen Thursday eve
ning near ball park in Ocala. Re
ward. -'Notify John Williams, at
TAXI SERVICE REDUCED Regu Regular
lar Regular fare in the city was 40, cents.
Cut to 25 cents a passenger. Phone
526 or 527. Three comfortable cars
at your service day or night. Car-
ter's Auto For Hire.'
LARGE TYPE The Star Job Officu
has a auantitv of larce tvne
; is. I
cially adapted to printing placards.!
Perhaps you will want some for
your fair week advertising. Call
phoe 51 and let us prepare them
FORDS1 We have them; ;a sedan,
coupe, touring and light truck.
. Terms and prices right. Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co., Ocala,
Phone 8. ',' 23-tf
VClH. SATROrm opnnH o-pntlA mar..
extra fine buggy or saddle horse;
also two nice Jersey cows and two
Jersey heifers. One of the cows
will be fresh by 'January. Will
- sell cheap or trade foj? land near
town... W. D. Carn.
FOR SALE Second hand willow
baby carriage in good condition.
Has just been done over. Apply to
Mrs. E. G. Lindner, phone 206. 22-6t
DONT WAIT till fair week to get out
4 your special advertising matter for
that occasion., Let the Star Job
Office know your wants early.- Per-
hays we can be of assistance in pre-
paring your copy. Call phone 51.
story concrete building on the south
side of South Fifth street, west.
' Apply to Mrs. Zora D. Mclver, Ir-
vine, Fla. 20-10t
AUTO v FOR SALE One Oakland
touring, completely overhauled, new
top; refinished. $200 cash and easy
payments ion balance. Autogenous
Welding Co., Phone 5. 24-6t
FOR RENT Down stairs apartment.
four rooms and bath; modern con-
veniences. Phone 450 or see Dr. W.
TRUCK FOR SALE One Ford light
truck. Completely overhauled. All
new parts needed. $50 cash, easy
n,pnt, hUr,no AntnftllJPstoffice w111 be open only from 8 to
1 j b
Welding Co. Phone 5. 24-6t
FOR SALE Very fine
onion plants; mail orders.
M. McLean, Box 85. Phone 220
FOR SALE OR TRADE 1921 Buick
Six Touring. Terms if desired. See
Blalock Bros. tf
NURSERY STOCK Several hun
dred; exceptionally fine Pineapple
orange trees on sour stock, for sale.
Marion ixunty JNursenes, Ucala,
iOR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the" county. Standing
i rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on
or write T. O Thrash Ocala 10-tf
'Mysterte of th infinite.
- What do the stars above us mean?
What's around them? What is their
lurpose In creation? Our "star." which
r. call the sun. we fondly believe
to for the purpose of giving our tittle
; rain we call the earth, varmtt and
Ifht, so that we may live and move
- tnd have our being. As we strut
, About and enjoy our petty achieve-
- sents we do not often contemplate the
itarry vault above us. Perhaps It is
nst as well so, for when we search
nt the 1 knowledge of the heavens
kow we shrink How we shrink
Chicago Journal of Commerce.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mr; West KeefTe of Gainesville re- for
turrntd home yesterday after a week- If
end visit in Ocala with his mother and
Combine pleasure with business and J to
go norm on juercnanus ot aiwvtn i
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti- night. He leaves to mourn his death
more and Philadelphia. Atlantic City his wife, five children and his half half-and
and half-and New York are easily reached- It sister, Mrs. Dean. The funeral will
Turkeys for Thanksgiving, 10 to 20
pounds, 40c. per lb. Phone or write. Ipyles & Company. Rev. C. W. White
Anthony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 25-3t Ull officiate. Interment will be made
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Moore of Tam
pa are expected tomorrow afternoon
for a short stay with Mr. and Mrs. P.
Rose, red, blue and white hyacinths
and yellow, cream and white narcissus
without bowls at The Book Shop. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stein and little
daughter, Mrs. Lindsay' and Miss
Maude Blalock -were visitors in Or Orlando
lando Orlando Sunday.
Mrs. Tom Pasteur and little son
left Sunday for their home in Miami,
after a pleasant visit in Ocala, guests
v;. Pocton, v m Kir ontn. I
mobile as far as New Smyrna, return
ing home the same day.
Mr. Noel A. Mitchell of St. Peters
burg, representing the state hotel
commissioner, is in the city on official
HiiQrnoss TTo lirfrvmna tVtc Sfo-r Hint.
...... rpmilaH, will vA fiMww
enforced at the fair grounds in regard
to the property handling of food of-
esne-lftred for sale.
. . . ....
ine Kotanans nad as tneir guests
at today's luncheon Mr. Roland B
Hall of Atlanta, Mr. W. V. Newson of
t"i.i j j -i i is tit-11
ijaRe,auu auu county engineer wjuk-
er. Mr. Walker outlined in a brief I
way his plans for road maintenance
durin th rnmir, var nA tW woro
heartily approved by he club. The
o 0 rf J I
program prepared by Fred Hocker
land Whit Palmer was a hummer and
created "much amusement. Cigars J
were furnished for the occasion by
the Lloyd Tobacco Company, of which
Milby Lord is president.
AT GRACE CHURCH
7:30 a. m. Holy communion in
observance of the Feast of St. An
10 a. m. Carryine out both
spirit and in letter the proclamation
0f. the civil authority, the service of
Thanksgiving will be held as appoftit-
ed by the church.
Donations of fruits, vegetables,
A..!. -f ij...r. i i j i j.
.1 nr.j j : nr.
l"c -u" .y "Vr"!
offering .is for the benefit : of
Luke's Hospital. DeLand. Fla.
STORES WILL CLOSE
I All the U-Serve stores will be clos-
ed all day Thursday on account of
K wmttington, Mgr.
AT THE POSTOFFICE
Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Nov.
30th, is a legal holiday, therefore the
. Q .. rn,j
t vuutK luuisuajr uiuiiuug aui uic
delivery of mail and the sale of
stamps. There will not be any city
or rural delivery of mail. Mail will
be collected, dispatched and distribut
ed as usual. R. F. Rogers, P. M.
There will be a union Thanksgiving
service at the Methodist church on
Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Rev.
Lfcas. 1. irout of the Christian
church, will preach the sermon and
there will be special music
CHECK ROOM AT THE FAIR
The ladies of the Catholic church
Qave taken charge of the check room
ai tne lair grounds, it is located in
the machinery building, under the The proceeds derived from the ex ex-grand
grand ex-grand stand. Articles will be checked hibition of this film will be given to
at 10c. each.
HEAD THE AM
DANIEL W. HALL
Daniel W. Hall, aged sixty-eight,
passed away at the home of bis sister.
MrSm j. h. Dean in North Ocala, last
njeht at eieht o'clock, after "an illness
of two years. Mr. Hall was employed
several years by the Ocala Manu-
acturing Company, resigning his pc-
sition with that firm to go in business
himself m Gainesville. At the be
ginning of his illness he came back
Ocala to be with his sister, who
cared lor nun until tne end came last
tike place this afternoon at three
o'clock from' the narlors of Sam R
in Evergreen cemetery.
Mrs. R. E. La'yton and Mrs. Bessie
Rnrnpff. Viav TprpivprJ the sad news
f ft sister-m-law.
Mrg a; w sirmons who died at her
home in Arlington, Ga., Sunday. Her
brother, Mr. R. E. Layton, was on the
way to her when she died.
Mrs- Sirmons was a member of one
of those good Georgia families who
devote their lives to making one place
a home and a place of happiness for
all who enter it. She was a sister mg wfth every department of the in in-of
of in-of Mr: R. E. Layton of this city, be- gtitution. From the lawyer's 7ooth
coming a second mother to him t when vvhere two students passed out legal
uc on irm.ii um. iuos i
Jo crfT.l-n TirifV l,.-
Mrs. Sirmons. has been a visitor to
Ocala and had a number of friends in
this city. She was laid to rest near
her home Monday afternoon.
TURKS WILL TURN
DOWN THE TODDIES
AHrianonle. Nov. 28. ( Associated
Press). Establishment of absolute
TvrnViihitiivn was tVlo fit iaro eyf tKolhibit would leave a decided 'void in
TnrVa iinnn tVipir .tiW into tliis ritv
last Fridav. The measure. Dromul-
- r r
gated soon after the arrival of Gen-
eral Tahir Bey. the new eovernor:
lmDressea me DODUiation ratner ais-
1 VI 1 J. I 1. x 1 1
, .. ,
1)6611 aricipated, all liquor had dis-
PPearea irom tne snops ano restau
. l i r
AGAINST J. L. POWELL
Talalahassee,.Nov. 28 (Associated
rress;. An indictment cnarging
muraer in tne nrst degree was return- j
?d today. by the Leon county
jury against j. u. r-owen, or xiavana,
Fla., in connection with the killing of
James Leggett, of Cairo, Ga., at Lake
lamoma, near nere, imov. istn. Keia-
cials of Geor&ia cities interested in
e caac wcre v "-. court
the indictment was re-
Somerville, Nov. 28. (By the As-
sociated Press).- Mrs. Francis Hall,
widow of the rector slain with Mrs.
Mills, appeared unexpectedly at the
court house today for the apparent
purpose of asking the grand jury to
hear her story but when her lawyer
; r i , .
I QAli OPriT n iiAniraveofi ati wnrh rhA rvrncA
I.UUUU uc wits uciueu nu uiicivicw.
Mrs. Jane Gibson, who claims she wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the murder, passed the widow
without noticing her. It was indicat
ed the jury may begin balloting oi
aiv indictment this afternoon.
FUNDS TO REPADH ST. PAUL
WILL BE SOUGHT HERE
London, Nov. 25. It will be no
longer necessary for persons ini Am America
erica America to cross the ocean in order to
view the charm sof old London, for
these charms are about to go to Am Americathrough
ericathrough Americathrough the aid of the motion
A motion picture company is at
present busy photographing the beau
tiful interior of St. Paul's Cathedral.
The work is being carried out with the
j ai 0f improved lightin? effects so
that the details of the carved stall
Gibbons, the high marble altart
chapel of the Order of St. Michael and
St. George, and the dome may be
clearly seen. A reel of the film will bo
devoted to the graves and monuments
of the famous cathedral, which in-
elude those of Nelson, Wellington and
oir Artnur suiiivan.
the fund -being raised for the much
needed restoration of the church. It
will be shown in America within two
months, according to the producers.
Rye is to be the medium of exchange
j in the German free state of Oldenberg.
"Rye notes" will be issued based on
rye value and will be worth a certain
amount of rye. The holder of the
notes, after four years, will receive
the gold value then prevailing for the
amount of rye indicated on the notes.
Perfumes for the
x AT THE STATE FAIR
Jacksonville, Nov. 28. The Uni-
esity of Florida carried its message
over strikingly at the Florida State
pajr just closed, with exhibits deal-
advice as advertisers pass out nana
.... .. 1 ,1 : 1j 1
Dills, to an exniDit oi me agncuii.ui
college, where miniature tombstones,
were inscribed to the effect that m
stead of lying beneath the sod, th
person so affected would have upon it
trod, if he had taken his lessons from
the agricultural college, the entire
Uplay. was presented in an attract
In fact, one comes to tne conclusion
that the absence or tne university ex
the annual show, ui tne iour or nve
which' house in
t!3 it tie SSSr oe
ola f oAH wa .tTss
f.t the teachers' college booth, where
four automatic high-strikers revolved
on a disc and in turn tried their luck
at "rinerine: the bell." The automaton
representing the eighth grade grad
uate registered so high, the tenth
grade graduate a little higher and the
high school graduate went higher
still, hut of the auartet the university
aduate t. onlv one to the
bell Figures were given to show the
... of vilv trained teachers
Graduates of the teacners college now
hoW most of the responsible positions
in the state's educational institutions.
the figures showed, and comparative
fijreg were displayed to show the ad
vantaeres of these institutions over
those where less trained teachers pre-
The extension teaching department
of the university" was represented by
a miniature setting of the university
campfls and buildings in connection
with a huge map of the state lighted
to show the far-reaching results o:
the extension, department's work,
More than 10,000 students have been,
enrolled in this department during the
last three years, displayed figures
told, and the department had grown
to be the- largest of its kind in the
The experiment station' displayed
results of its work in cpmbatting
plant diseases and insect pests and of
similar subjects. The agricultural
exhibits in the university building
showed the work of the college of ag
riculture, the experiment station and
the agricultural extension division,
including the home demonstration
work among women and girls and the
county agent work and boys' club
work. In one of the agriculture booths
was a "countryside" showing farms
and l oads to the "market city." Mod Modern
ern Modern farms and other dairy equipment
featured the exhibit, emphasizing the
importance of marketing at home.
ROW'S YOUR 9
1 AUTO RUNNING
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet-'
ttr have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles. .,
- '.m v-
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
James Engesser -Phone
253 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
T. M. KILGORE
I have just ODened a RETAIL GROCERY
STORE in the Hampton Block, West
' Broadway, where I shall at all -times
keep a complete line v of Sta Staple
ple Staple and Fancy Groceries and Feed ;
Supplies. . .'
I solicit a- share of the public pat pat-ronage,
ronage, pat-ronage, and promise to give satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in every instance, i Every
item ot the stock is brand new.
Telephone 643 No Delivery and Close Prices
T. M. KILGORE
WHITE STAR ONE
Negotiable Storage Receipts ined on Cotton, Antoinobiles, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Leave Palatka 8:Ca A. EL
Arrive Ocala 1 .11:45 A. II
...... t f
leave Ocala ... .2:00 P. EL
Arrive Palatka . .:0D P-J!
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orangje Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman. t
C- P. P1I1ANS, Pr(fp.
Ocala; Phone 527
Delicious fruit cake. Orders taken,
Ninety cents a pound. Phone 278. 2i-t
- Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
cake, pound cake and raisin fake at
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a. front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second tp none.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor
L0N& DISTANCE MOVING
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of oar l aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
OCAIA MARBLE WORKS
V Phone 183
ALWAYS ASK US FOR
TK Eoomy BAKING POWDER
3 m rr sn U
ADMINISTRATOR'S XOTICE OF SAJUE
Notice is hereby griven that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will on aiondar. the 4th day
of Dcemter. 1822. at the west door of
the court house'in Ocala, Marlon coun county.
ty. county. Florida, and during- the legal hour;
ef sale, offer for sale at public sale and
will cell to the highest and beat bidder
for- cash, personal prooerty belonging
to the estate of Nichalos Rlzzo, de deceased.,
ceased., deceased., to-wit: Two trunks and con contents,
tents, contents, consisting of towels, books,
music and other miscellaneous articles
as shown by inventory and appraise appraisement
ment appraisement on file and of record county
Judge's office, at Ocala,. Florida
jbu 8. C M. THOMAS.
Ex-Offlclo Admr Estate of Nicnaws
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 28, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06366
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
3 28 28
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