WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled weather; showers tonight or Sunday; moderate north to east winds.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 68; This Afternoon, 83.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:21; Sets, 6:14.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 229
SEVEII BURIIED III
NEW YORK CITY
KEMP WILL STAND
BI HIS KINSMAN
GOLFERS Pit! TKEin
HOPES Oil eiElli
Oil TRE ALERT
GURUS FRUIT IS
Outlook is Good for a Record-Break-
ing Output of Grapefruit
Citrus fruit shipping in Marion
county is under way with the outlook
bright for one of the most successful
seasons in the history of the county.
The famous "Parson Brown" oranges
of the Lake Weir section passed the
eight to one government test for or oranges
anges oranges fully ten days ago, and the first
cars of fruit began rolling the first
part of this week. Marion county or oranges
anges oranges are always the first to move out
of Florida. The trees are heavier
with fruit and the size of the fruit is
larger than last season. Last year
the county shipped more than 425,000
, boxes and this year it is estimated
that the number will greatly exceed
these figures. The season opens with
prices higher than they were this time
a year ago.
An outstanding feature of this sea season
son season is the fact that in the packing
houses of the county generally color coloring
ing coloring rooms have been installed and the
early fruit will go into the markets
fully colored. New packing houses
have been built and others enlarged
to meet the increased production.
New groves are coming into bearing.
The citrus exchange packing house
in Ocala is open, and this morning
put the first car of oranges into its
new coloring rooms. This car is from
the grove of T. B. Snook on Lake
Weir. Fruit from the John Mathews
grove at Candler is also going into
this house today. S. A. Snook, man manager
ager manager of the house, says that he ex expects
pects expects to move the first car from here
Monday. Labor necessary for pick picking
ing picking and packing the crop of the county
13 reported plentiful.
OF PISTOL SALES
The passage of a uniform law deal dealing
ing dealing with the sale and possession of
pistols and revolvers, will be urged
in the various states during the next
legislative season, by the United
States Revolver Association, an or organization
ganization organization composed of 3000 men in interested
terested interested in revolver and pistol prac practice
tice practice and the proper use of such fire firearms.
arms. firearms. The proposed law will be modeled
after the bill recently introduced in
the United States Senate by Senator
Capper of Kansas, which is intended
to apply to the District of Columbia,
but which, with slight changes in
phraseology, would be applicable to
any of the states.
The Capper bill provides that none
but citizens personally known or
properly identified to a licensed dealer
in firearms, may purchase a pistol or
revolver. Other provisions are:
No weapon may be delivered to a
purchaser until the day after the sale
has been made. Every purchaser is
required personally to sign a record of
sale in a book kept for the purpose
and a duplicate of the record is to be
filed with the police.
Owners of pistols or revolvers are
not permitted to carry such weapons
on their persons or in vehicles with without
out without having first obtained a license
from the police.
Aliens and persons who have been
convicted of felony are not permitted
to possess a pistol or revolver.
The possession of a pistol by a per person
son person committing or attempting to com commit
mit commit a felony is regarded by the bill
as prima facie evidence of criminal
intent. It is provided that such per person
son person shall, in addition to the punish punishment
ment punishment for the crime of which he may
be convicted, be imprisoned for not
less than five years.
Heavy penalties are prescribed for
second and third offenses against the
provision forbidding the possession of
a pistol in the commission of a felony
and for a fourth offense, the bill per permits
mits permits a life sentence.
Dealers in firearms are not permit permitted
ted permitted to exhibit pistols or revolvers in
show windows nor in any place visible
from the outside of the store.
Identifying marks on pistols or re revolvers
volvers revolvers must not be altered or erased
and the bill regards the mere posses possession
sion possession of a weapon on which the manu manufacturer's
facturer's manufacturer's serial number or other
mark shall have ben tampered with as
presumptive evidence that the tamper tampering
ing tampering has been done by the possessor.
The object of the bill is to make it
possible for the law-abiding citizen to
possess a pistol or revolver for pro protection
tection protection of life and property and at the
same time provide penalties suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently severe to deter criminals from
using such weapons.
U. S. Revolver Association.
14 W. 48th St., New York.
The minority often proves to be the
majority, because it turns out and
votes. New York Evening Mail.
Soldiers and Statesmen Share In The
Opinion that Prospects For
Peace Are Slender
London, Sept. 30. The gravely de despondent
spondent despondent view held in official quarters
here regarding the prospect of avoid avoiding
ing avoiding war with the Turks is shared in
allied military circles in Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, according to dispatches to the
Associated Press. Mustapha Pasha's
requirement that the British would
withdraw from Asia Minor as a con condition
dition condition precedent to a limited retreat of
the Ottoman forces from the neutral
zone, is looked upon by local military
opinion as closing the door to a pa pacific
cific pacific settlement of the present dispute.
KEMAL IS TOO SASSY
Constantinople, Sept. 30. The sit situation
uation situation between the British and the
Turkish nationalists was extremely
tense last night. A note from Mus Mustapha
tapha Mustapha Kemal Pasha to General Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, the British commander, and
couched in a hostile tenor, was consid
ered by British military circles here
as closing the door to a pacific set settlement
tlement settlement of the straits question.
The prospects of an armed conflict
were considered more evident than
The note of Kemal demands the re retirement
tirement retirement of all the British troops
from the Asiatic side of the straits,
as the French and Italian have done,
and says in case of acquiscence he
will withdraw the nationalist forces
"slightly" fro mthe neutral zone.
It also demands the cessation of
what are termed the arbitrary meas measures
ures measures of the British authorities in
Constantinople in dealing with the
Turkish population and a solemn un undertaking
dertaking undertaking that no Greek vessel shall
be permitted to pass the Dardanelles.
It concludes with a protect against
the destruction of Turkish war ma material
terial material in ihe straits.
The note of Kemal was in reply to
the last written communication of
General Harrington, transmitted thru
Hamid Bey. the nationalist represen representative
tative representative in Constantinople to Kemal in
It is held that the Greek revolution
has radically altered the Thracian sit situation
uation situation and that there is no certainty
the new Athens government will be
able to maintain an efficient army
there, even pending the settlement of
peace. It is suggested that if Greece
refuses to evacuate Thrace an allied
fleet may blockade the Greek main mainland.
land. mainland. ONLY AN ARMISTICE
London, Sept. 30. In connection
with reports that war had been de declared
clared declared by Great Britain on Turkey, it
is pointed out that no declaartion of
war would be necessary as peace never
has been concluded between the two
countries. Their relations are still
governed by the termes of the armis armistice
tice armistice of 1918.
Mr. and Mrs. David Crenshaw Bar Bartow
tow Bartow announce the engagement of their
sister, Mrs. Gustav Karow, to Edward
Pattillo Anderson. No date has been
set for the wedding.
The above announcement will be of
great interest not only in Savannah,
but throughout Georgia and Florida.
Mrs. Karow is a member of one of the
most prominent families in the state
and is widely connected.
Mr. Anderson is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Lochridge Anderson of
Ocala, Fla. He came to Savannah in
1916 and since then has made this his
home. He served overseas during the
world war as an officer. At present he
is connected with the Savananh Sugar
Refiners. Savannah News, 28th.
The foregoing announcement will be
read with interest by the many friends
of Mr. Edward Anderson, well known
in Ocala as "Pat" Anderson. He was
born and raised here and is still claim claimed
ed claimed as an Ocalan, although he has been
residing in Savannah for over five
years. Pat was" popular and well lik liked
ed liked in his circle of friends and upon
going to Savannah started his busi business
ness business career with the Strong Shipping
Company, after leaving Washington
and Lee University. He had only
been in Savannah a short time when
the United States entered the world
war. He volunteered and served his
country overseas as an officer. Ed Edward
ward Edward Anderson is the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr., one
of Ocala's most prominent families.
Although the date for the wedding has
not been set it will probably be in the
noar future, and the event will be
looked forward to with interest by
the friends of Mr. Anderson in Ocala,
who join in extending to him and his
fiance their cordial good wishes for
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Bravery of Firemen and Volunters
Saved Many from The
New York, Sept. 30 Seven persons
lost their lives in a fire which early
today swept through a five-story
apartment house on 100th street be
tween Broadway and Amsterdam ave
nue. Nearly a score or more were in
jured, several seriously. Dozens of
others were saved by firemen and vol volunteers,
unteers, volunteers, who plunged through win windows
dows windows into the flames which had shut
off escape for twenty-four families in
side. One of the dead was a baby of
four years, the child having been
thrown from the burning building by
its frantic mother. Another was a
boy of sixteen, who was killed when
he jumped from a window.
ANARCHISTS SAVING THE
WORKS OF ART
Petrograd, Sept. 30. The Hermit Hermitage,
age, Hermitage, one of the greatest art galleries
in the world, exists today in all its
pre-war magnificence as a visible
refutation not only of rumors that
Russia's finest paintings had been de destroyed
stroyed destroyed or stolen during the revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, but of those adventurers who oc occasionally
casionally occasionally have peddled in New York
and Paris supposedly original paint paintings
ings paintings from its collections.
Small groups of school children,
piloted through the galleries by
teachers; a few art students; occas occasional
ional occasional proletarian enthusiasts, and now
and then' a foreigner who strays into
Petrograd, are about the only visitors
to the galleries, and they seem lost
in their spacious rooms. But the great
paintings still are on the splendid
walls; the rare porcelains and Greek
vases of priceless antiquity are still in
their glass cabinets; the marble sta statues
tues statues brought from the ends of the
earth still stand on their pedestals;
the unrivalled collections of old coins,
Egyptian scarabs and countless other
art objects are still in their carefully
numbered trays, and the mummies
still lie in their sarcophagi, grim and
grinning despite the latest revolution
that has passed over their heads.
The Winter Palace, adjoining the
Hermitage, still bears marks of the
shelling and machine-gunning it suf suffered
fered suffered during the early days of the
bolshevik coup d'etat, but the build building
ing building housing the valuable art collec collections
tions collections has been spared even these
marks of battle. Its exterior walls
are red and smooth, the ten gigantic
Atlantes in Finnish marble huge,
naked Herculii 20 feet tall and each
carved from a single blocks of gran granite
ite granite hold up its portico in lieu of pil pillars
lars pillars and are as smooth and glistening
as the day they were placed there in
1852, although the square that fronts
them has been the scene of much hard
Immediately after the bolsheviki
won control, special guards were
placed about the Hermitage and it
was saved from looting. The already
priceless collections are being aug augmented
mented augmented today by the most valuable of
the objects of art confiscated by the
government from private persons dur during
ing during the days of the revolution.
In paintings the Hermitage ranks
with the Louvre in Paris and the fa famous
mous famous galleries of Spain and Italy. The
Dutch and Flemish pictures are more
numerous and more valuable than are
the collections in Holland and Bel Belgium.
gium. Belgium. In all there are more than 2000
paintings, each of which is worth a
small fortune, and there are 200,000
engravings and 12,000 drawings, each
so valuable that it merits careful
preservation for posterity.
Most of Petrograd's other famous
art galleries and museums, which also
are again being opened to the public,
prove, like the Hermitage, to be in intact.
tact. intact. The same is true of Moscow and
other principal Russian cities, where
the soviet government, like the regime
of the czar, has zealously guarded col collections
lections collections of art.
LAST NIGHTS FIRE
The fire last night about nine o'clock
was in the generating room of the
coloring plant of the orange packing
house on North Osceola street. The
stoves in the generating room were
all on fire but the fire was- confined
jto that one room. Chief Chambers
! did not open the door of the room un
til he had high pressure on the chem chemical
ical chemical tank and then it was only a mat matter
ter matter of a few minutes until the flames
were extinguished. North Main street
looked something like Fifth avenue
at Forty-second street after the fire.
Following the department was a solid
stream of cars from the square to the
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Citizen of Marion County Finds That
Man Accused of Killing Another In
North Carolina Forty-Four Years
Ago Is His Brother.
St. Augustine, Sept. 30. Another
dramatic incident in the story of Jo Joseph
seph Joseph B. Kemp, who has been appre apprehended
hended apprehended for the killing of Daniel Mc McNeill
Neill McNeill at Red Springs, N. C, forty-four
years ago, came with the visit here
yesterday of T. J. Kemp, prosperous
brother of the man who acknowledged
the deed that over forty years ago
made hi man outcast and wanderer.
T. J. Kemp is a well to do turpen turpentine
tine turpentine man with large interests around
Dunnellon, in Marion county. He has
been in North Carolina visiting rela relatives
tives relatives and motored back to Florida. He
read an account of his brother's arrest
and stated, although he had not seen
him in nearly half a century, he
would come to his rescue and go on his
bond for $20,000 or $30,000.
Mr. Kemp makes his home in Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, and is a well known and much
NINETEEN A. A. A. CLUBS
IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA
Jacksonville, Sept. 30 Florida now
boasts of nineteen American Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Association motor clubs and sev
eral more are in process of organiza
tion. The clubs and their headquar
Alachua County Motor Club, Gaines
ville; headquarters, city offices build building.
ing. building. Clearwater Motor Club; headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, Chamber of Commerce.
Columbia County Motor Club, Lake
City; headquarters, Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Daytona Motor Club, Daytona;
headquarters, Casino Burgoyne build building.
ing. building. Glades County Motor Club, Moore
Haven; headquarters. Commercial
Jacksonville Motor Club, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; headquarters, Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Lee County Motor Club, Fort My Myers;
ers; Myers; headquarters, room 20, Bank of
Marion County Motor Club, Ocala;
headquarters, Chamber of Commerce.
Miami Motor Club, Miami; head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, Hotel Urmey.
Putnam County Motor Club, Palat Palat-ka:
ka: Palat-ka: headquarters, Merryday building.
Palm Beach County Motor Club,
West Palm Beach; headquarters,
Chamber of Commerce.
St. Petersburg Motor Club, St. Pe Petersburg;
tersburg; Petersburg; headquarters, city hall.
St. Johns County Motor Club, St.
Augustine; headquarters, C. S. Smith
Seminole County Motor Club, San San-ford;
ford; San-ford; headquarters, Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. Tarpon Springs Motor dub, Tarpon
Springs; headquarters, Chamber of
Tampa Motor Club. Tampa; head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, city hall.
Polk County Motor Club, Lakeland;
headquarters, Elks' hotel building.
Manatee County Motor Club, Brad Brad-entown.
entown. Brad-entown. Sarasota County Motor Club, Sara Sarasota.
sota. Sarasota. When you see a "dry" enforcement
officer approaching Jones' house it's a
sign that Jones is either going to lose
his liquor or replenish his stock.
What Does Your Family
Think of You?
The real test of a man's religion is how he acts at home. Are
you kind, amiable and sweet in your family circle? "Bear ye
one another's burdens and so fulfill the law of Christ," is me
teaching of Christianity.
We can follow Christ's teachings without going to church,
but we thus deny ourselves many opportunities to help others.
Help the church exert the influence in the community that it
ought. Link your effort with the energies of those who are try trying
ing trying to build up the best things in town. Come to church Sunday.
But After a Few Hours Scrapping,
Small Caliber Revolution in Jua Juarez
rez Juarez Ran Out of Ammunition
El Paso, Sept. 30. Immediately
after United States army officers were
notified early today that the Mexican
garrison in Juarez, across the Rio
Grande from here, had revolted, pre preparations
parations preparations were taken to send rein
forcement troops to the American side
of the international bridge.
BATTLE BEFORE BREAKFAST
El Paso, Tex., Sept. 30. River
guards and police at 7:30 this morn
ing gave battle to the rebel soldiers
Their clash occurred in the main
streets of Juarez. The rebels lacked
leadership. A dozen were killed or
BULLETS HIT AMERICAN BUILD BUILDINGS
INGS BUILDINGS At 8:30 today persons having busi
ness interests were permitted to enter
Juarez. American soldiers were sta stationed
tioned stationed at the bridge to protect the
hundreds of Juarez citizens crossing
to El Paso for safety. Some of the
shots from the early morning battle
hit the United States Public Health
OBREGON'S MEN IN CONTROL
Later: Juarez today is again con
trolled by men in sympathy with the
administration at Mexico City after
being in possession of the rebel forces
four hours. In this brief period,
fighting occurred that resulted in the
killing of ten men and the wounding
THREE REBELS SHOT
Three private soldiers who revolted
from the Juarez garrison were put
against the adobe wall at military
headquarters this morning and shot
to detah, according to to an announce announcement
ment announcement at General Mendez headquarters.
ROUTE BY THE BEACH
WOULD BE ATTRACTIVE
Jacksonville, Sept. 29. Motorists
who have traveled the Dixie Highway
between Jacksonville and Daytona
since the bridge over the Tomoka river
has been closed for. repairs, necessi necessitating
tating necessitating a detour over the old road down
the peninsula through Ormond and
Daytona beaches, are almost unani unanimous
mous unanimous in the belief that Daytona, Or Ormond,
mond, Ormond, Dayton Beach, Seabreeze and
Ormond Beach are failing to capital capitalize
ize capitalize in one way their most noted at attraction
traction attraction the beach.
About six miles east of Bunnell at
the end of the brick pavement the
highway makes a right angle turn to
the south. Should the road straight
to the east be followed, motorists
would arrive at Ocean City, two miles
If it were possible for motorists to
run directly to Ocean City, get on the
beach there and run on it to Daytona
Beach and cross the Halifax river at
Daytona and return to the highway,
nine out of ten would do so. The run,
however, would be impossible at high
tide, or about four hours out of every
Such a route, it is asserted, would
eliminate passage over a section of
the highway which for years has been
regarded as a bugbear the road thru
the hammock between the Ocean City
turn-out and the Tomoka river.
No Foundation for Reports of Revoln
tioa in Belgrade and Murder Of
Paris, Sept. 30. Unconfirmed re reports
ports reports have reached the Hungarian
news agency in Paris that a revolu
tion has occurred in Belgrade and
that King Alexander of Jugo-Slavia
has ben assassinated. The news agen
cy gives out the report "under all re
Belgrade, Sept. 30. The Serbian
press bureau has issued a note deny
ing the "alarming news concerning a
purported revolution in Belgrade aim
ed against the crown," and declares
the reports due to enemy Activities.
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLAR
FREEDOM FOR FRADY
Will Probably Set In Early One Day
Miami, Sept. 30. Counsel for Ed
gar C. Frady, Chicago automobile man
charged with the murder of his wife.
Dorothy Frady, last February, said
today Frady probably would be re
leased from the Dade county jail Mon
day under arrangements by which
which local bondsmen will be given
$50,000 cash guarantee to cover the
bond under which Frady is to be re
leased pending trial in January.
HIGH FINANCE CONTINUES
TO TANGLE THE HEEDLESS
Ohio Man and His Wife Accused Of
Patting a Big One Over
Pomeroy, Ohio. Sept. 30. Mrs.
Susan Kraus and her husband, George
Kraus, former miner, are in the coun
ty jail here on charges of embezzle embezzlement
ment embezzlement and with their arrest, officials
assert, will be uncovered the fabrica fabrication
tion fabrication of a financial scheme that will
rival that of Ponzi, the Boston wizard.
who promised big returns for the use
CAVEMAN LOVER HAS
Chicago, Sept 30. The old-time
caveman idea of a perfect lover has
ben supplanted by the modern version
of "Faint Heart Always Wins Fair
Lady," now in feminine favor along
with bobbed hair, short skirts and roll rolled
ed rolled hose.
In the scenarios of 19,000 women
submitted in a contest conducted by a
large Chicago newspaper, the bashful
hero outnumbered the bold and fear fearless
less fearless one eight to one, according to
James Shryock, director of the compe competition.
tition. competition. "This was a revelations to the
judges, who were famous authors, di directors,
rectors, directors, educators, dramatic critics
and actors," he said. "They, with con conventional
ventional conventional literary opinions, believed
women in real life worshipped the
leonine, dashing, confident type of
hero, choosing him for her husband
when his assurance and possessive
manner had captured her heart.
"But the stories showed unmistak
ably that women, when given a chance
to express their real likes and dis
likes as they did in this contest, many
of them writing under non de plumes,
prefer the stammering, wistful and
abashed lover rather than the cave
They were careful to draw the dis
tinction between timidity and fear,
Shryock said. The great majority of
heroes were retiring in manners and
backward in approach but brave in
morals and, when aroused, courageous
in physical combat.
EXTENDS ITS HOLDINGS
Cleveland, O., Sept 30 The Broth
erhood of Locomotive Engineers has
announced simultaneously the pur
chase of a sixteen-story bank building
in the heart of this city and the com
pletion of plans to erect a twenty-one-story
bank building. The latter, ac
cording to the announcement, will be
the permanent, the former the tem temporary,
porary, temporary, quarters of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers' Co-operative
The bank, which started less than
two years ago with paid-in stock of
$653,000, repotred assets of $17,532, $17,532,-487.14.
487.14. $17,532,-487.14. The first three floors are fit fitted
ted fitted for banking rooms, the upper
floors for offices. The sub-floors eon-
tain vaults, and can be flooded in case
of emergency. The reported price
The kaiser wants to die in Germany.
If we were sure that he'd carry out
his part of the agreement, it might be
arranged. St Paul Dispatch.
Nineteen Year Old American Defends
Championship Against An
White Sulphur Springs, Sept 30.
America's hope of keeping the rat inn
al woman's golf championship at home
this year rested today on Miss Glenna
Collett, 19-year-old Providence ntur
who in the final round tournament
here was pitted against Mrs. Gavin,
the English player whoasDires to M
the American title to her recently won
CONTEST ON THE BELLE MEADE
Nashville, Sept 30. America's Pre
mier golfers entered the final erind
of thirty-six holes over the Belle
Meade course today for the ODen
championship title of the I Southern
uou Association wnicn carries in ad addition
dition addition to the title, a cash prize of
$1500. Abe Mitchell of England, Em Emmet
met Emmet French of Ohio, and Jim Barnes
are prominent contenders. w
PATHE MEN SHOOTING
SILVER SPRINGS FOR
THE MOVING PICTURES
W. L. Stephens and Arthur James
Bowers arrived in Ocala yesterday
and will be here for several davs.
They are with the Pathe Weekly and
are a whole moving picture company
themselves. Mr. Stephens is photo
grapher, director and all that goes
with that end of the business and Mr.
Bowers, nick-named "Rabbit" Bowers,
is the whole company of actors. They
expect to take a short film of about
400 feet of Silver Springs and a num
ber of the wonder sights therein. Mr.
Bowers is well known for his thrilling
stunts and will be taken in a series
of diving pictures, showing the depth
Mr. Stephens, who was inJ town
tures, says hte springs photograph
beautifully. These gentlemen have
been all over the state takine a series
of short films which will be shown in
the Pathe Weekly. They expect to be
at the springs tomorrow, if the weath
er is bright and clear.
HARLEY'S AUTO HIT 1
AUTO OF nARLEY
And Both Harleys in Consequence Are
Badly Banged Up "'
Plant City, Sept 30. Harley What What-ley
ley What-ley and Harley Miller of Tampa,' are
in a local hospital suffering from in
juries received last night when their
auto crashed into a road machine on
the Plant City and Tampa highway.
Miller's skull is fractured but Whit
ley was not so seriously hurt
Paris, (By Mail to the Associated
Press). Owners in Paris of valuable
strings of pearls have been thrown
into something like consternation by
the published opinion of Dr. Louis
Boutan, professor of science at the
University of Bordeaux and an expert
in pearls, that he and other pearl ex experts
perts experts are unable to distinguish be between
tween between real pearls and those artificial artificially
ly artificially grown by the Japanese. The state statement
ment statement of Dr. Boutan, made at the
French Academy of Science, removes
the last hope concerning Japanese
pearls, which have been grown in
quanity since M. Mikimoto, the Jap Japanese
anese Japanese scientist made his discovery.
Pearls normally are grown by acv
cident, through a fine grain of sand
entering the shell of the oyster and is
a secretion caused by the effort of the
shell fish to get rid of the foreign
substance, or grain of sand, that for formerly
merly formerly came there accidentally.
Since Japanese began to grow
pearls artificially, there has been
discussion as to whether these pearls
would affect the value of the accident accidentally
ally accidentally grown pearls." The only differ difference
ence difference would appear to be in the pearl
seed, or grain of sand, and now.it is
claimed by Dr. Boutan that even this
difference cannot be detected.
The statement of Dr. Boutan is
categoric: "If I did not have a certi certificate
ficate certificate of origin when sections of pearls
were shown me, pearls cut into sect sections
ions sections for testing purposes, I would
not be able to say which pearl is arti artificial."
ficial." artificial." One reason why public opinion of
the Volstead act is hard to gage ia
that a "wet" wants liquor so much
more vehemently man a dry" do.
Nice line of fresh fruits and vege vegetables
tables vegetables at the Eagle Market Phon
74, 1 29-2t
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rfclUfced Ercrf Day Except Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. BlttUscr, Prcaideat
f H D. Lea vea sod, Vlce-Preldeat
" V. LeaTeasaod, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. IU Beajaaala, Editor
Entered at Ocala, 71a.. pottofflce aa
Baalaeaa Offlee Flre-Oae
Bdltarlal Departmeat Twa-ScTta
aeletr Reporter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
ttttld for the -uaa tor republication of
ail news disnatchea credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All tights of republication of special
tvuw uereia are a.isi renerrea.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
one year, in advance 16.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Tlhree months, In advance 1.50
.One-mouth. In advance ....... jl.. .60
iMaplayi Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser inser-26
26 inser-26 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
Mr times 10 cents per Inch. Special
-pealtlan 25 ,per cent additional. Bates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
' xour laches will take a higher rate
which will be furnished upon applica
ReadlBB Xotleest Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
Cor each subsequent Insertion. One
. ohange a week allowed on readers with
'-'ttt extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
shall dare say the Tribune is not right
in calling it Herodias' dance Tampa
It would have been much better for
the Tribune editor to lay his mistakes
on the linotype operator, like we do,
than further expose his ignorance of
the scriptures by writing the forego foregoing
ing foregoing bunk. He didn't say, in his first
offense, anything about Mr. and Mrs.
Herod giving a party. He wrote "like
Herodias' dance before Herod" when
he meant to write "like Salome's
dance before Herod." The trouble
with the Trib. ed. is that he has beei,
playing hookey from Sunday school
even since was ten vear3 old. He
should read his contemporary, the
Times; it will print Mark vi : 21-28 in
a few days, if it keeps up its present
Of course the Tribune will get by
with its explanation with most of its
readers. It isn't read much by any anybody
body anybody except hotel clerks, traveling
men, members of labor unions and
editors of other papers. Such people
seldom see the inside of a Bible.
COUNTESS VON SCHIMON
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
PLANTED THE SEED
FOR A CHRISTMAS TREE
we are going to be able to send
'- twenty dollars and then some to the
Democratic National Committee next
' week. As we imparted to the public
Frd. i i i i 1 1 l
. An ; l t at r :u
ful. Friday afternoon, the always re
liable Will Taylor slid us a toadskin
and soon after we received a good
sized and gratifying surprise. It was
in tVin V, 1 1 -f
New York city. On opening the en
velope we first lamped a clipping
from the Star, which we identified as
one of our own editorials. We sup
. posea oi course tnat somebody was
jacking us up for some of our incen
, diary utterances, but on opening the
clipping found a bright, new, neatly
folded five dollar, federal reserve note.
The editorial was the one headed
"Editor Collens has Broken the Ice,
in. the Star of Sept. 18. Accompany
ing it was a sheet of white paper on
which was written "From Countess
von Schimon, New York."
The Countess von Schimon is the
lady who owns a tract of pinywoods
land a few miles south of Ocala, and
to i u v, t- a :
ma buc guuuiicas vi uci ncai t ucoucu
to- establish there a home and school
for friendless boys. She was here for
a few weeks last year, and those who
made her acquaintance learned to
like her much for her evident kind kindness
ness kindness and sincere desire to right some
of this world's great wrongs.
We thank the countess not only for
her contribution but for sending it to
the committee thru Marion county,
making up in her generosity for at
least five titewads who are holding
out on their party.
We now have twenty-two dollars, a
check for which we will mail Mr. Lin Lin-thicum
thicum Lin-thicum Monday, with the untruthful
apology that farmers are worried be-
wise big crop of sandspur hay, the
townfolk have worn out their auto
tires on the Silver Springs road and
we all have to save up because the
last quarter of the income tax and
Christmas come so close together. We
shall tell him we are going to keep
the old hat held out until after elec election,
tion, election, and hope for at least another
$22. In the meantime, some of you
people who are registered as demo democrats
crats democrats might cough up, so the check
Will be for $25, which will look a lot
The fund now is:
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 1-00
Wm. D. Taylor 1.00
Countess, von Schimon 5.00
About December 1, we are going to
ask the friends of the Florida Indus Industrial
trial Industrial School for Girls to contribute to
a fund for a Christmas tree for the
school. We are telling you this be because
cause because Friday morning a lady who is a
friend not only to the school but to
every thing that is good and kind
handed us two dollars as her contri contribution,
bution, contribution, over two months ahead. She
has planted the seed of what we hope
will grow into a sizable tree, for there
are almost twice as many girls at the
school as there were a year ago. If
any of the other friends of the school
want to contribute they needn't wait
until the first of December.
A. R. Cassil, Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Church school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad
No evening service.
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning service, followed
7 p. m. League in basement.
8 p. m. Night service.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school.
The pastor will preach both morn
ing and night 11 a. m., subject,
"Watching Jesus on the Cross."
7 p. m. Special meeting of the B.
Y. P. U. "A Beehive and Telegram
8 p. m., subject of address by the
patsor, "The Bible Try It."
"Better Go to Church."
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. J.
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "The Ambitious Christian."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Christian Duties Classified."
Every member present. Two excel excellent
lent excellent reasons. First, with the excep exception
tion exception of Sabbath school, our church has
been closed for one month. Secondly,
we shall celebrate the Lord's Supper
It is sincerely hoped, therefore, that
every member may be present.
COME AND SEE
The 1923 Buicks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
Phone 8. 28-3t
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
0CKLAWAHA VALLEY R. R. CO.
1 THE SILVER SPRINGS; ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCALA
ADDING MACHINE NEEDED
It is stated authoritatively that
rum runners have killed 125 dry
agents since the country became Sa Sa-harafied.
harafied. Sa-harafied. Now let somebody trot out
figures giving the number of people
phoney booze has killed since that
If you will go back a few years and
calculate the number killed when the
saloons were open, you will need an
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Trains 71 and 72
Leave faiatka uauy :uu A. M
Arrive Ocala Daily 11:00 A. M
Leave Ocala Daily 1:25 P. M.
Arrive Palatka Daily 4:25 P. M
Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft
ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
Trains 73 and 74
Leave Palatka 2:30 P. M
Arrive Ocala 6:30 P. M.
Leave Ocala 7:30 P. M
Arrive Palatka 11:30 P. M.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Oct. 1, 1914. Seventy thousand In Indian
dian Indian troops have arrived from Hindo Hindo-stan,
stan, Hindo-stan, and formed an important part of
the British army in the Aisne battle.
Germans battering fiercely on the
Belgian defenses at Antwerp.
Austria apologized to Italy for
mines in the Adriatic near the Italian
coast and offered to pay for all damage
caused by them.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
When a man or woman gives a
dance we speak of it as Mr. and Mrs.
Soandso's dance, even though Mr. and
Mrs. Soandso may be too old to dance
or are afflicted with wooden legs. It
is their dance however, and those who
attend it get fully as much pleasure,
and sometimes more, than if the host
. and hostess cumbered the floor with
Having the above preface fully in
mind, you are ready to read now the
. Ocala. Star's amazing lack of Bible
. knowledge. It reproduced a Tribune
paragraph and commented thusly:
"Calling the situation in Germany
the 'dance of despair,' reminds us that
it is more like Herodias' dance before
: Herod. Tampa Tribune.
' 'On what date was that terpsicho terpsicho-rean
rean terpsicho-rean stunt pulled? This is the first
time we have seen Mme. Herodias al-
1 luded to as a dancer. Ocala Star."
We might have called it Herod's
dance, for it was before him and for
" ; him, and to his ultimate confusion,
' Herodias introduced "novelties" at
her dance, as some do today, the main
ne of which was her daughter danc dancing
ing dancing in films of nothingness, and to
such purpose that the old king cut off
"the head of John the Baptist, and
presented it to the dancer, who gave
it to her mother.
Inasmuch as it was Herodias who
proposed that novelty, a human head
on a silver charger, and since she
gave the dance and chaperoned it, who
(Evening Star Sept. 30, 1902)
C. G. Fraser, so long manager for
the Ocala Lime Company, has bought
an interest with E. C. McLeod in the
latter's lime kiln at Kendrick and will
go up in a few days to take personal
charge of the works and begin mak making
ing making lime. The kiln has been closed
for several months. The new firm
will be the Frazier & McLeod Lime
Company. The firm has a splendid
plant and deposit of lime. Mr. Frazier
is a very capable business man and
popular and his friends hope that he
will be successful.
Rev. R. H. Morris, the brilliant and
scholarly pastor of the Presbyterian
church of this city, has announced his
resignation to take effect in December.
Joe Vaughn has sold his dairy and
sixty head of cattle of J. D. McDuffy.
Mr. Vaughn has an idea of moving to
T. W. Lutz has resigned his position
as manager of the Hagerstown Rim
& Bending Company, and Mr. W. J,
Lovering will take his place.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 30, 1912)
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins re
turned last night after a pleasant
outing in the Carolinas.
Mr. P. A. Tweet and family have
moved to Kendrick from North Da
kota and bought a farm from Mr,
C. W. Coleman.
Mrs. Lanier Robertson and children,
who have been spending a week at
Crystal River, are expected home to
Mrs. Mary Eagleton will leave Mon Monday
day Monday for Philadelphia, where she will
visit her daughter, Marjorie, who is
in a private school there. Mrs.
Eagleton will only be gone about ten
Miss Marguerite Porter returned
home Wednesday evening. She had
a pleasant and successful trip in West
Florida, where she delighted many au audiences
diences audiences with her. singing. After fill filling
ing filling her engagements there she went to
White Springs, where she joined the
Ocala Gliddenites and accompanied
them to Atlanta.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer attended
the convention of tax assessors this
week in Jacksonville and made some
good suggestions to his associates
Mr. Ayer combines extensive experi
ence with natural good sense, and his
opinions are always worth listening to.
Mr. Bradford Webb has a fine col
lection of shells and bones taken from
his lime pits at Kendrick. He is add
ing to it every day and before long it
will be a very valuable collection. One
piece of rock is very interesting. It
has an imprint of a snake in it. The
snake was about four inches in diame diameter,
ter, diameter, showing very plainly and the in-
print of the scales is also plain.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service.
Sermon by the pastor. Subject,
"Is There a Real Substitute for
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject of ser
mon, "Christ or Chaos."
A cordial invitation and welcome to
every one. It is important that every
member be present at these services.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Subject of lesson sermon, Unreality,
Wednesday evening meeting o p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m
daily except Sundays.
Church of Christ
Corner Munroe and Orange Streets
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
11:45 a. m. Communion service.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Church
m. Preaching by Rev.
m. Address by Mrs. Crose.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p,
m. visitors welcome.
A STATMENT FROM MR. PIPER
OF B. GOLDMAN'S
Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P.M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P; PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
Twas Hard for Her to Stop Work,
Bat This Texas Lady Says She
Had to Go to Bed.
Helped by Cardui.
I want the people of Ocala and sur
rounding territory to know tnat no
matter how small or how large your
account, it is appreciated. I especially
want every customer for furniture to
come in and get our prices before buy
ing. Our stock is very complete, but
if we haven't what you want we will
show you through our catalogues and
order by wire. Any one building a
new home don't fail to let us estimate
on your shade orders. We can get
any kind of shades you wish. I want
to build a large city trade and all I
ask of you good people is to come in
and let us show you through our
stock, and I'm sure you will come
again. Our prices are guaranteed to
be right and if you are not absolutely
satisfied your money will be refunded
without question. If you have old
furniture and want new, you can trade
with us and pay the balance on our
easy terms. In regard to ladies' ready-to-wear
and gents' furnishings, some
people are under the impression that
we do not handle these lines any more.
But we have a complete line of both
and I would like for you to come in
and really see what we have. It will
be a pleasure to show you.
ltwky-dlysat B. GOLDMAN.
W. K. Lane, 51. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
A dancing hall is being erected in
Charing Cross road, London, to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate 1.600 dancers and 1,000
spectators. Three bands will furnish
music and 80 women and 25 men will
be engaged to teach dancing.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Salado, Texas. "I suffered a greal
deal with womanly troubles' says Miss
Ira Lillian Hart, of Route 1, this place.
"I would, for a day or two, feel drowsy,
stupid and lifeless; didn't feel like doing
"I would suffer pains in my sides and
back, and very severe headaches.
"I am. the housekeeper, and it was
very hard for me to stop, but I would get
in such a misery I would have to go to
bed. I heard of Cardui, and that it was
good for this suffering. The very first
bottle I took seemed to help me. I did
not suffer near so much, so I sent for the
second. It did so much good for me, 1
can't say enough for Cardui, for it certain certainly
ly certainly was a friend in need."
Women who feel the need of something
to help relieve, or prevent, such troubles,
should profit by the experience of thou thousands
sands thousands of other women, and try this mild,
Sold everywhere. NC-149
Compare the world's 20 inch rainfall areas, south of latitude 55 degrees
north which are shown on chart number 8. You will find four of them
which are capable ot supporting large populations: Southeastern Asia, South Southwestern
western Southwestern Europe, Southern North America and non-tropical South Amer America.
ica. America. The most important of these four areas is within the United States.
Down on the southeastern corner of this favored American region, the
map shows Florida extending finger-like into the warm tropical seas. A
state which, in addition to American agricultural staples, produces many
tropical and semi-tropical products.
Among other things Florida is just commencing to produce cane-sugar.
In no other part of the world are the conditions more favorable for sugar sugarcane.
cane. sugarcane. In no other region is the sugar content of sugar-cane exceeded; and
no other region is as close to the world's great sugar-consuming markets.
On the level lands of Florida sugar-cane is being grown by motor
driven mechanical tillage, and harvested with motor driven mechanical
harvesters. Each harvester displaces about 70 laborers.
"The sugar outlook for 1920-1930,', in (New York Monthly) "Sugar'
by R. V. Kellar, managing editor (1919): "According to precedent, the
next fifteen years should show a minimum gain of 12.000,000 tons; in real reality
ity reality the gain will probably be much greater as the proportionate increase
is greater today than it was during 1900-1913. WHERE IS THE GREAT
SUGAR CROP TO. COME FROM?
"America looks to Florida to fill at least a million tons of this demand
and there seems to be no reason in the world why thirty large centrals
should not be in operation by that time."
The 1922 reports indicate that we can reasonably expect the Florida
sugar companies thus far organized and financed to be producing sugar on
the basis of 250,000 acres of sugar-cane by 1930. Live stock should sup supplement
plement supplement sugar-cane, so that we here account for a miuimum of 500,000
acres in new Florida farms, in the near future, in this branch of Florida
Florida is just commencing to make substantial increases in popula population.
tion. population. It is one of the few states east of the Missouri and Sabine rivers
(31 in number) which increased its farm area in the last decade. Florida's
total potential farm area is about 23 million acres. It is in reality the last
of America's pioneer states.
Be it remembered that Oklahoma in the first ten years of its existence
added 21 million acres to its farm area: and that in the years ending 1920
Montana increaed its dry-farms area about 21 million acres.
Oklahoma's increase in farm area occurred when farm land was still
abundant in the United States. Montana increased its farm area princi principally
pally principally because it was one of the states containing the last of the free home homestead
stead homestead lands. The homestead was increased to 640 acres so it didn't mat matter
ter matter that but little rain fell upon it it was Iree.
Florida still has the bulk of its unoccupied farm land, only six million
acres being in farms in 1920, out of a total land area of about thirtyfive
Under normal conditions its potential farm area could readily be ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed in 15 years; and if a normal market for farm lands is maintained in
the United States, we expect to see the greater part of Florida's potential
farm area turned into producing farms within the next fifteen years.
Florida now has a population of only 968,470. It is subsequently
shown that during the past fifty years five Southeasten states including
Florida have maintained an aggregate population amounting to about 10
per cent, of the total population of the United States.
Distributing the hereinafter estimated increase in the aggregate popu population
lation population of those five states to each state according to its potential farm area,
we have an indicated population of 2,700,000 people in Florida in 1935, pro provided
vided provided a normal farm land market is maintained.
The above information was furnished to us by the Marion Connty
Realtors' Association and has the endorsement of this bank.
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
No Account Too Large; None Too Small
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pun
ished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. 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
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York l:5o am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:uepm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
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
w v m
Mel T a-liami
The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'
The Commercial and Basinea Man Alwaya Welcome
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontraetor is toe city.
G. G. GREENE
Druggist and Seedsman
SOLD OO TEARS A FINE GJEKSStAL. TOTCC
COME AND SEE
The 1923 Buicks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
Phone 8. 28-3t
i I ImiMH jssmjuuii
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 & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. OVERTON, Mgr.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1922
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Reoaired
DR. WEIHE RETURNS
SMI SPRINGS MB
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
Maybe you hoar those little
squeaking noises in the running
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
Phone 238 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
i w s
I 4 A-
t 1 v-
I i v
I am pleased to announce my return
to Ocala and will devote my entire
time to my office at 18 E. Broadway,
with the Weihe Company.
Office equipment complete and up-to-date
as anything in the South, as assuring
suring assuring you of accurate diagnosis of
your eye trouble.
A complete shop equipment has
been installed, including lens grinding
equipment, which will enable me to
give prompt service.
The utmost care is assured you
from the examination of your eyes to
the making up of your special pre prescription
scription prescription in glasses.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
18 E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
Geo. MacKay S Co. L
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
HIGH GRABE PAINT
COME AND SEE
The 1923 Buicks on display at our
show rooms on Oklawaha avenue.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
Phone 8. 28-3t
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
FKESH BEEF AND LAMB
SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS
All Kinds of Fruits and Vegetables
Free Delivery any Part of Town
Main Street, Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel
MUCH MORE TO LEARN
"You seem to have confidence in
"When a man tells me Zero oil is
going up and Zero oil does go up, why
shouldn't I have confidence in him?"
"How long have you known the fel fellow?"
low?" fellow?" "Two days."
"Your education has just begun."
HAD CLEAR VISION OF RADIO
A Desperate Ruse.
"Well, did you collect that bill from
"No, sir," said the new collector.
"I saw a piece of crepe on their door
and I didn't want to intrude on their
"You go right back there and get
the money. Those people hang a
piece of crepe on their door on the
first of every mor.th."
'Tm going to write a scorching let letter
ter letter to my landlord," remarked Mr. Jib Jib-way.
way. Jib-way. "If you want to call him hard names
why don't you talk to him face to
face, like a man 7
"I can't make his weight, but 111
Bend the letter by special delivery to
show him I'm In earnest."
No Motor Cars Then.
"I'm trying to learn a new
"What does 'peripatetic' mean?"
"The adjective means walking
about; the noun one who walks about."
"A pedestrian, eh?"
"Yes, but pedestrianism was safer
when that word first came into use."
Imaginative Canadian Writer Looked
into the Future With Sight That
A remarkable imaginative predic prediction
tion prediction of wireless telephony was made
by Grant Balfour (J. M. Grant) of
Toronto In a triologue which appeared
in an English magazine in 1SS9, and
was afterward reproduced In a
pamphlet entitled "Bahrak-Kohl,"
two Hebrew words, meaning the voice
of the lightning. The characters of
this little treatise were represented
as in the neighborhood of the Jordan.
"The prophet now took from his
girdle," says the narrative, "a small
instrument resembling a trumpet for
the deaf. Coming down to Mohammed,
he asked him to turn his right side
toward the south and to put the broad
end of the instrument to his right
ear. The prophet then Inquired where
his home was.
"'My home, replied Mohammed, Is
in the extreme south of Arabia, 1,400
" 'Listen now,' said the' prophet ;
dost thou hear the sound of waves?"
"I do,' replied the sheik. Where
may they be?'
" These waves, answered the proph prophet,
et, prophet, 'are the waves of the Indian ocean
breaking upon the Arabian shore.'"
Further describing the instrument,
the prophet said: "The thing before
thee is but a rude pattern In part of
the coming needed device of man. No
such device Is required by a prophet
of the Lord to entrust the lightning
with a message : The prophet speaks,
nay, he needs but to wllL and It is
done." Toronto Globe.
GREEK ART LONG IN MAKING
The Usual Procedure.
"My book was a failure," lamented
the young author.
"Don't be discouraged," said the
more experienced novelist. "Hire a
press agent to spread the tidings
around that your book was too deep
for the masses. Then go on the lec lecture
ture lecture platform and collect $300 a
APPROACHING THE SHELF
"Maud Derby interests herself too
much In other people's affairs."
"Indeed she doer. Why, she never
hear of a transaction involving an
engagement ring without wishing
he had a ringer In it."
Mistaken Idea Too Long Held That
It Was a Thing of Spon Spontaneous
taneous Spontaneous Growth.
Every now and then some extreme
modernist comes forward with the
statement that the Greek Inspiration
has no place in the art of our time.
Yet, from a broad modern standpoint,
"classic art" has so greatly enlarged
its scope and widened Its horizon that
it seems in no danger of dying out of
the present-day world. What used to
be called "the classic traditions" have
long since died out and given place to
new conceptions of the origins of
Greek art, and the tendency of mod'
ern criticism is also to revise old Ideas
of late classic styles. Any and all
periods of Hellenic development are
accepted in their relation to our own
time, rather than as absolute, conserv
ative Ideals of beauty.
Archeology has, in our day, become
one of the most vividly Interesting and
thoroughly alive of pursuits, continu
ally opening up new avenues of in
quiry, and giving light and inspira inspiration
tion inspiration to the whole field of art. Arche-
ological discoveries of the last 50
years have shown that the golden
age of Greek art was more than 2,000
years in the making. It is strange
enough to think that previously it was
regarded as a spontaneous growth.
with origins veiled In impenetrable
mystery. Now, the adventurer Into
the great regions of knowledge, where
the story of Greek civilization un
folds itself, may become possessed of
at least the main facts of prehistoric
epochs long before Greek art became
Greek. "The Field of Art," In Scrib-
Musings of a Motor Cop.
Sweet Gladys Green has quit this scene.
We learn it with, regret.
Efae stood next to the gasoline
And lit a cigarette.
A Laundry Boss.
Judge What's your occupation?
Rastus I'se a business man, yo
honor. I'se manager of a family
Judge What's the name of that
Rastus De name of de laundry Is
Llza, yo honor.
"You say your wife has received an
anonymous letter informing her of
something you did before your mar marriage?
riage? marriage? Well, the best thing you can
do is to confess."
"I know, but she won't let me read
the letter, and I don't know what to
LYONS and AMESCO
Guaranteed for Twelve Months, and We
Make the Adjustments Here
"Barlow is very selfish. I've never
known him to show an attachment
for anyone but himself in his life."
'When he was serving his term as
"How do you and your wife get
along so nicely, Joe?"
"I always let her think she is hav
ing her own way."
"But how do you manage to delude
O'NEIL & HOLLY
Couldn't Understand It.
Doctor I'm sorry to say that your
husband has pleurisy In its worst
Mrs. Newrich I can't understand
that. We are certainly rich enough
to afford the best there is.
k A A A
NO MATTER WHAT THE TROUBLEWE FIX IT
The Perfect Recompense.
Elderly Miss Sir, you have saved
my life. How can I ever show my
gratitude? Are you married?
Rescuer Yes; you might come and
be a cook for us.
Florida Anto Supply
Welding, Lathe Work
"When Mr. Wadleigh hands out
10-cent tip he grumbles about it for
the next half hour."
"So does the recipient" s
Job Led Israel Out of Egypt
A northern visitor was playing golf
on one of the Florida winter resort
courses this spring, where the cad
dies were largely colored boys. Most
of the boys he found to be deeply re
ligious. It la open to question
whether 'they read the Bible them themselves
selves themselves or absorbed most of their
knowledge through their ears, listen listening
ing listening to their elders.
The northerner and his caddy were
walking down the fairways. "You
know considerable about the Bible,
Henry," the player said, I suppose
you know that when Jonah led the
children of Israel out of the land of
Egypt It took them almost a lifetime
to get to the promised land."
"No, sir," the colored boy replied,
that wasnt Jonah what led the
Israels. Jonah never done that It
Physician Uses Airplane.
A doctor In Syria, to keep In touch
with his patients among the wandering
Bedouin tribes, uses an airplane. From
his headquarters in Palmyra he flies
over the desert, alighting wherever he
finds a tribe encamped. His fame as
a physician has already spread far In Into
to Into the desert, and whenever his 'plane
lands Bedouin patients flook to con consult
sult consult him. Although his practice cov covers
ers covers a wide area and his nomad pa patients
tients patients are constantly on the move,
his task is comparatively easy. The
clear air of the desert makes it pos possible
sible possible for him to see encampments at
a great distance. Doctor Martinet has
already flown to and treated over 100
serious cases and many minor ones.
THE FEMALE STRANGER
T7TSITORS to the cemetery attached
to St. Paul's church In Alexandria,
Ya, seldom leave without examining
the Inscription upon a handsome mon monument
ument monument whUh is one of the outstanding
places of Interest In the dry as well
as one of the most baffling riddles of
Idenr'ty which the passage of more.
thn a century has failed to solve.
This Inscription comprises within a
few lines all that the world knows of
the woman in question, for it reads :
TO THE MEMORY
Whose mortal sufferings terminated
on the fourth day of October, 1S15,
seed twenty -elght years and eight
months, this stone Is erected by her
disconsolate husband in whose arms
she breathed out her last sigh, and
who, under God. did his utmost to
soothe the dull, cold ear of death.
That Is all and the most deter determined
mined determined efforts of the residents of
Alexandria during the first half of the
last century, failed to throw the
slightest light upon the mystery.
The facts In the case are few, but
such as they are, they are supported
by the unassailable evidence of a num
ber of persons who were eyewitnesses
to the brief public appearance of the
"female stranger." The brig Four
Sons docked at Alexandria on July
25, 1818, en route from Halifax to the
West Indies. The Virginia city was
not a port of call on the regular route.
but the captain stated that one of his
passengers had been taken dangerously
ill and that her husband had demand
ed that she be put ashore at Alexan
dria, where a boat was lowered, and a
man and woman, the latter apparently
very 111, were taken ashore.
Despite the heat of mid-summer, the
woman wore a heavy black veil, and
her husband secured the best suite in
the Inn of the Bunch of Grapes, as
well as the services of a well-known
physician whom he engaged only after
pledging him to strictest secrecy. Even
In the presence of the doctor, however,
the woman's face was kept veiled, and
the husband steadfastly refused to
hire a nurse, saying that he was en entirely
tirely entirely capable of handling the case
and that he was able to do anything
that a nurse could do.
As the weeks of scorching hot
weather progressed, however, the man
began to wilt under the constant strain
of watching beside the bed, and finally
agreed to permit two of the guests
in the Inn to help him but only after
they had taken an oath that nothing
they might learn would ever be
divulged, an oath which was kept as
a sacred tru6t
During the ten weeks which fol
lowed the woman's arrival In Alexan
dria, she grew steadily worse, and at
last, at dawn on October 4, her hus husband
band husband announced that she had died.
Then, for fear that someone might see
the face which he had kept hidden
from the world, he himself prepared
the body for burial, sealed the ltd of
the coffin, and, after attending the
funeral and ordering the headstone
with the strange inscription, disap disappeared.
peared. disappeared. On October 4 of the following year,
Alexandria was surprised at the sud sudden
den sudden and unheralded return of the hus husband,
band, husband, who remained In the city only
long enough to place flowers on the
grave of the "female stranger," and to
see that the plot In the cemetery was
well taken care of. Once a year, for
twelve years, he returned. Then his
visits ceased and the grave was neg neglected
lected neglected until, a number of years later,
a distinguished elderly roan azrl wom woman
an woman came and ordered the monument
to be replaced by another and more
costly headstone bearing the same in inscription,
scription, inscription, with the addition of the
How loved, how honored once, avails
To whom related, or by whom begott
A heap of dust alone remains of thee,
'Tls all thou art, and all the proud shall
They, too, vanished taking with
them the secret of the identity of the
woman whose history and personality
is forever hidden from the world be behind
hind behind three words "The Female
Uur picture framing department 13
V&iagahi open, isew mourning and sup-
V J Plies have been put in and we are pre-
t pared to make up and deliver on short
All Work Guaranteed sat wed GE0RGE MacKAY & co
NO MATTER WHAT MAKE OF CAR-WK FIX IT
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Working leather by the various proc processes
esses processes known as graining, boarding
and staking, ordinarily a laborious
manual operation. Is now accom accomplished
plished accomplished by mechanical means with a
machine designed by a Massachusetts
inventor, reports Popular Mechanics
Magazine. Two broad belts, running
on rollers, are so mounted that faces
traveling in opposite directions are
arranged one above the other, a short
distance apart. The hide to be sof softened
tened softened is laid on a metal plate and in inserted
serted inserted between the belt faces, the up-
per nan men uetug jjreeseu uuuu
by a lever.
C03IE AND SEE
The 1923 Bricks-on display at our
sfinw rooms on Oklawaha avenue,
SrlL,rsL.r.rt-rrJJjn.irk. moxu vv-
Phone 8. 28-3t
Every mother knows the advantage
of two pair of pants with each suit
for her sturdy boy. We offer this ad
vantage at no extra cost JORDAN'S
Clothing Department. 27-tf
New HATS weekly. PISHEL'S. tf
Novel Shooting Feat
An Interesting experiment In freak
rifle shooting was described recently
by an English officer. "I have fired an
ordinary wax candle through four
deal boards placed a foot apart" he
said. "I used six inches of wax candle
and thirty-three grains of powder with
the usual wads. The shot was removed
by cutting off the top half-Inch of the
case, and a candle weighing one and
a quarter ounces was Inserted. I fired
at a range of about five yards. Each
plank was perforated. There were
plenty of pieces of dry wax on all the
boards, but the first When fired
against planks placed immediately back
to back, the candle went through the
first and was brought up by the solid
weight of wood of the other three."
Major Hardcastie added that a certain
gamekeeper won many bets by shoot
ing candles through a spade.
Three Times and Out
Dineir Waiter, do you mean to say
this is the fish I ordered?
Walter Yes, sir.
"Well, it looks like the same fish
that the gentleman at the next table
refused to eat three minutes ago."
"Yes, sir; we always try It three
times before we gives It op." Lon
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, VA
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Market,
Phone 108. 22-tf
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed' right
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 Sooth Main St 23-tf
Nov is the time to pay
close attention and see
that your bakings are pure,
Good flour is all flour with
the nutritive value of wheat
Mix it with good baking pow
der and you have a nutritious,
wholesome, palatable bak
No ready mixed substitute
take its place.
1 1 1
ror wholesome, nounsi
food you should use straight
flour and a pure baking
There never was. is hot,
never will be anything that
will take the place of good
straight baking powder and
If you are using self -rising
flour or any other kind of a
substitute for good baking
powder or plain flour you had better
stop, and consider whether you are
practicing real economy, or saving
money. You are taking achance of
losing the full nutritious health-build-
mg value of a good, plain flour.
For best results use V
Calumet Baking Powder and
a good plain flour.
Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
If so the most helpful thin you can do now is to contribute to
the Democratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the educmtioE educmtioE-al
al educmtioE-al work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of getting- the record ot 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 th.
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 YEAR. Do your shars to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was $185,000,000,000; it increased to
J300.000.000.000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gam oi
000.000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United States is
$225.000,000,000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 In nfteea oaontbs .under
Republican rule. w.k-
Since the Republican party was voted Into power a iwiemow,
1920. the American farmers alone nave suffered a loss or near
SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given it ADVERSITY. w,, Vh-V
They promised to stimulate agriculture and traamess, tney
have given an industrial panic and destroyed mT foreign mar Kets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 In 1920 to near $,uoo. $,uoo.-000.000
000.000 $,uoo.-000.000 in 1922. .... ,-.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted tx5"J
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller "g,
without lifting taxes or reducing them. BeP Lzaaaa 000 ?o
Profits tax relieved the Big Interests of Pyg 50''X:o0i?
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them or paying
,61,Theypromlsed to reduce the high cost' of Uytas: JT
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the tehcest I inr inr-ing.
ing. inr-ing. and makes the farmer pay $5 on everything h. touys ror eacn
$1 of "protection" he gets. 1
They promised to reduce th. expenses of the gov ernment. tn ey
have increased the expenses of running the 5UM" f tfVli?oofl
the government 192 budget), three years teiLeJ,5"v(Z?!r
000 compared to 1915. three years before the war. with i estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 In addition or $1,000,000,000 Increase.
Visitors to the
Usually admire monument of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud .to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our iakmg aire se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is sot ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
' Vhmt 183
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1922
: (RATES under this heading:" are u
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
lie; three times 60:; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable 1st
4raae except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advert:sirg: accounts.
REWARD For return of bird dog.
'White with liver colored spots;
about one year old; answers to the
name of Jack. William Bullock or
. phone 300. 29-6t
OR RENT On Fort King avenue,
? close in, furnished rooms. Phone
FOR SALE Forty acres land noe
mile west of Ocala. Price $1000.
Eighty rods from hard road. W. II.
Crigler, Ocala, Fla. 29-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring in
good condition, tires practically
new. Small cash payment down, bal balance
ance balance easy terms. Priced low for
quick sale. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers. Phone 170. 28 6t
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams, St., phone
FOR SALE 1922 Dodge touring
bought new last November. Has
; had exceptional care. Tires good,
.. equipped with bumper, back tilting
v steering wheel, etc. Runs good as
.- new car. Ask for demonstration.
: Terms. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-'.
'. Stude-'. baker dealers. Phone 170. 28-6t
FOR SALE Spring hatched White
: Leghorn roosters, from good laying
strain. Price $3 each. Come out
; and get first choice. K. Wilson,
i Silver Springs Poultry Farm. 26-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
: King avenue. 20-tf
FOR SALE 1921 Ford sedan in first
class condition throughout. Your
, opportunity to get a good closed
; car for winter at a bargain. Terms.
: McLeod & Waters, the Studebaker
V dealers. Phone 170. 28-6t
tfOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apart-ments:
ments: apart-ments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
I porches; private entrance; front
PROCLAMATION BY THE MAYOR
Naming Friday, October 6th, as Pot-
Card Day for Ocala
Whereas, the various communities
in Florida are setting aside at this
time certain days as "Post Card Day,"
and are urging everyone to mail post
card3 to all of their friends in other
states to make better known the at
tractions and advantages of our won wonderful
derful wonderful state and to serve as a re
minder of the opening of another win
ter season, therefore I, as mayor of
Ocala, do officially proclaim Friday,
October 6th, as "Post Card Day" in
Ucala, and do respectfully urge all
of our people to mail on that day as
many post cards as possible to their
friends in other parts of the country.
Eugene G. Peek, Mayor.
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
AGENTS WANTED $11 per sale,
four sales daily guaranteed with
our whirlwind sales stimulator for
cigar stands. Free sample, exclus exclusive
ive exclusive territory. Peoria Novelty Com Company,
pany, Company, Peoria, 111. it
FOR SALE OR TRADE Good cow,
$30; 2-horse wagon, $25; two sets
harness, $12; good drop-head Sin Singer
ger Singer machine, $6. Am leaving town.
See Spain Pacetti's store, R. R. and
Pine street. 30-3t
FOR SALE Nine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-12t
FOR SALE Two fresh Jersey cows.
Apply to Berry Carter, Route A,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
FOR RENT Three furnished roms.
FOR SALE Auto shed and hot
water gas heater. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young. 215 S. Tuscawilla
St., Phone 5434.44 25-6t
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Same old rain, coming down again.
Mrs. Sam Leigh expects to leave
next week for a visit with friends in
The friends of Mr. George Batts
will regret to hear that he is sick with
Merchants & Miners steamers from
Jacksonville sail via Savannah, permit
inspection of that city on the way to
Baltimore or Philadelphia. Florida's
interests and those of the north are
connected with the regular and at attractive
tractive attractive service of the Merchants &
Miners Transportation Company, Mr.
C. M. Haile, Jacksonville, general
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and children
are home after spending the summer
in Asheville, N. C.
Mr. W. M. McDonald has sold his
barbershop on North Magnolia street,
and is with the Ocala House barbershop.
"Pure Gold" creamery butter 45
cents a pound at the Eagle Market.
Phone 74. 29-2t
You have never seen such an array
of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE
SUITS as we have just received.
Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf
Mrs. Leon Mason returned home
yesterday from Savannah, where she
has spent the past ten days with Mr.
OPENING OF GRAMMAR
AND PRIMARY SCHOOLS
The Ocala grammar and primary
schools will open Monday morning.
The teaching staffs are as follows:
Mrs. H. S. Wesson and Mrs. Rex G.
Todd, eighth grade.
Miss Katie Mae Eagleton and Miss
Minnie Lee Carlisle, seventh grade.
Mrs. Blanche Thompson and Miss
Carrie Holly, sixth grade.
Miss Margaret McNeil, Miss Foda
McNeil and Miss Elizabeth Cole, fifth
Miss Donnie Proctor and Miss Effie
Cureton, fourth grade.
Miss Nellie C. Stevens, principal;
Misses Eunice Marsh, Belle Andrews,
Crithy Dowdy, Edith Griffin, H. L.
Clemmons and Fannie Clark, assistants.
BAPTIST PASTOR AT HOME
After a very pleasant month at
Daytona Beach, where I have had the
honor of supplying the pulpit of Cal Calvary
vary Calvary Baptist church, Dr. Robert
Stuart MacArthur, pastor, I am most
happy to be home again. I am look looking
ing looking forward with deep interest to the
services tomorrow and most earnestly
hope tosee the members of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church and many of our friends
with us at every service. It has been
my hope that we may have the largest
attendance at the various services we
have had since last winter and this is
to urge everybody to come. I want,
more than I can tell, to see you and
have the inspiration of your presence
and, besides, we really ought (all of
us) to be at church. Very kindest
greetings to all.
C. L. Collins, Pastor.
Miss Evelyn Thompson, who has
been spending the past week with her
sister, Mrs. Whitten, at Kissimmee, is
expetced home tomorrow.
OKLAWAHA VALLEY MOTOR
TRAIN RUNNING AGAIN
The only part of the nation's food
supply raised by the middleman is the
price. Indianapolis Star.
Always a Saving Never an Expense
. Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself many
times over. Now that the fall and winter months are coming
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. You will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper way in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, so ice is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
PUT AWAY TROUBLE CLUB
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Mr. John Metrie has rearranged his
cafe, making more room for his rap
idly increasing patronage.
The Oklawaha Valley railroad has
repaired its motor train, which is
again in operation, giving with the
steam train a quick and convenient
double daily schedule with Palatka.
he motor train came in ten minutes
ahead of time today. The motor train
will run on Sundays. See new sched
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Palmer expect
t-. leave Monday for a week's trip to
Tampa and Clearwater. They will
make the triD in their new Buick.
While Mr. T. W. Lutz, who has
charge of Mr. A. E. Gerig's Specialty
Shop, is at home with dengue, Mr.
Horace Whetstone is serving the cus customers
tomers customers of that store.
As I am compelled to get the wood
off of the land. I will sell for a short
time the best red oak or pine season
ed strand wood for $2.25 per strand,
four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone
471-Blue. Earl Giddons, North Os
ceola street. 30-tf
Or One Dozen for the Price of Half-
Dozen on Fifty Orders Only,
Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 3rd, and
or five days ending Saturday night,
Oct. 7th, I will make for the first
fifty customers entering by studio,
one dozen cabinet photographs, or
arger, in any style mounting or finish
fo rthe price of half-dozen only. Cus Customers
tomers Customers not wishing the full dozen will
be given a large 7 x 11 portrait (reg (regular
ular (regular price $5). Remember the date,
Oct. 3-7. Come the first day, if you
can, and avoid the rusn ana give us a
chance to do our best.
Room No. 5, Anderson Bldg. 30-6t
"Pure Gold" creamery butter 45
cents a pound at the Eagle Market.
Phone 74. 29-2t
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Richardson, who
have been spending the summer at
their former home in Hicksville, O.,
have arrived in Ocala to spend the
winter. They made the trip by auto
Mr. J. J. Gerig is home from attend
ing the Rexall convention held the
first of the week in Jacksonville. Mr,
Gerig says it was one of the most
successful conventions of the Rexall
druggists ever held in Florida.
Dr. Reed's cushion sole shoes for
men make a scientific treatment for
your feet. Only at E. C. Jordan &
Company's store. 20-tf
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 52
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
At the Woman's Club last night
there was a most enjoyable dance
given by the young men of the city.
About twenty-five couples were pres
ent. The Ramblers, the University of
Florida musicians, furnished the
Mrs. W. M. McDowell and Mrs. C
C. Balkcom and children returned yes
terday from Daytona Beach, wnere
they have been spending the past
month. Miss Mary McDowell will re
main at the beach a few days longer,
returning to Ocala Tuesday.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
j?iour. iiet us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Nice line of fresh fruits and vege
tables at the Eagle Market.' Phone
Dance and Entertainment
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6th
$1.00 PER COUPLE
Mr. W. P. Chalker, county jailor for
many years, has resigned, a nd Mr. G
B. Sheffield has taken the position
Mr. Sheffield has been city policeman
or deputy sheriff for the last two
years and has a good recard for efS
Circle No. 1, Mrs. Thoni, chairman
and Circle No. 2, Mrs. Tr-oxler, chair chairman,
man, chairman, of the Presbyterian church, will
meet Monday afternoon ait 4:30 o'clock
at the church. Circle 7o. 3, Mrs.
Newsom chairman, will meet at the
home of Mrs. Albert Gerig on Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at four o clock. t
I HELP INCREASE BUSINESS
To increase your business it will be a great help to have the
;3-; benefit of our knowledge and experience which are yours to
command, as a depositor in this bank. ...
g? Your money in the bank keeps the mills running, employs labor
and helps to make good and properous times for all. Keep your
& money active by keeping it in this bank. .
' Member of the Federal Reserve System
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Fraternal Orders jPSOsO ies4S
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. SL,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
PHOTOGRAPHS AT HALF PRICE
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at e o clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Dr. E. G. Peek has recently com
pleted a deal by which he became the
owned of the pretty piece of property
on North Lake Weir owned by Miss
Annie Davis. There is a comfortable
cottage on the lot and an excellent
water front bathing beach, also a
number of bearing orange and grape
fruit trees. This property is one of
the most convenient and desirable lo locations
cations locations on the lake. Dr. Peek and his
family expect to spend many pleasant
We are still giving away that $5.00
safety razor with each sale of a
Styleplus suit. JORDAN'S Clothing
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C.
C. E. Sage, K. of B, & S.
ery Number 19,
meets every sec
ond Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic HalL A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, 1. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Three distinguished visitors in town
yesterday were Dr. O. F. Burger,
plant pathologist of the Florida ex experiment
periment experiment station, E. W. Jenkins, dis district
trict district agent, and R. W. Blacklock, for
merly our county agent, now boys'
club agent, all of Gainesville, and all
engaged in the praiseworthy and con
genial occupation of uplifting the
MONEY TO LOAN on Ocala real
estate, preferably for not less than
three years. Address P. O. Box 577,
Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
Steel beams and other material are
on the ground for the remodeling of
the front of the Ocala House block
store room formerly occupied by E. C.
Jordan & Co. As soon as this store
room is completed and a new plate
glass front is installed, it will be oc occupied
cupied occupied by the Federal Bakery, which
will move into the more modern store.
Fort Zing Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk,
Hats, Suits, Shirts, Shoes,
Our enormous and complete stock of
Men's Clothing and Furnishings, just
arrived, to be sold at
We are starting the season right.
These are honest-to-goodness reduc reductions.
tions. reductions. Let us prove these prices.
Sizes and Styles to Suit
"Fashion Park" and "Society Brand
Clothes. "Crossett" and "Florsheim"
Shoes. Exclusive agents for Ladies'
"Red Cross" Shoes.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D.
Always Purpose In Sorrow.
Hold sorrow till its more selfish as aspect
pect aspect passes; till it turns Its religious
side to yon; till time and experience
and faith do their work; till yon feet
not its gloom, but its glory; not Its
cross, but Its crown. Do not, through
any device, lose Its sanctifying Influ
ence, the greatest loss tne soui
meet. J. P. W. Ware.
Aluminum Is the most abundant me metallic
tallic metallic element In existence. Although
it Is more abundant than Iron, It has
not been used until the last 25 years,
for It Is found locked up so tight with
oxygen that only the electric furnace
can easily separate the two elements.
It Is an essential constituent of nearly
all rocks except limestone and sand sandstone.
stone. sandstone. Dearborn Independent.
Canada's National Parks.
The Canadian national parks com comprise
prise comprise an area of about 6,000,000 acres.
They are sanctuaries for wild fowl,
deer, mountain sheep and goat, moose,
elk. bear and buffalo, and a tourist
wonderland of forest, well-stocked
streams and lakes, glaciers, hot
springs, waterfalls and mountains.
Travelo Knit Jackets ana vest, New New-Knit
Knit New-Knit and Grenadine neckties and
heavy cord knit slip-over sweaters,
school day kind, are among the new
arrivals at JORDAN'S men's wear
department this week. 27-tf
Mr. W. J. Tillman left this after after-nnrvn
nnrvn after-nnrvn on the limited for Columbia, S.
C, where he will join Mrs
and baby. They will return to Ocala
Monday. The baby has been in a san sanitarium
itarium sanitarium for some time and is now en entirely
tirely entirely well.
Miss Juliette Ward, formerly of
Ocala, now occupying a good situation
in Lakeland, writes that she hopes to
soon pay a week-end visit to her Mar
ion county friends. Miss Juliette is
an improvement on the lady she was
named after, i. -e., Romeo's best girl,
and heir friends up this way hope her
visit won't be long delayed.
NOTICE OP ELECTIOX
Notice is hereby -given that a special
election will be held in and for the city
of Ocala, in Marion county, Florida, on
17tta day of Oetober. A. D. 1922,
to determine whether or not the city
council of the city of Ocala shall be au authorized
thorized authorized to contract for the expendi expenditure
ture expenditure of not exceeding f50.000.00 for the
improvement and extension of the elec electric
tric electric liht and water plant and system
of said city and $25,000.00 for the In Installation
stallation Installation of a machine and apparatus
for the "purpose of softening: the water
su-pply of said city; said machine and
apparatus to oe nereinalter called
All duly qualified voters of the city
of Ocala who shall own and te assess assessed
ed assessed with at the time of such election,
not less than 1200 of property taxable
in and by said city shall 'be entitled to
vote in said election.
That the ballots used in said election
will be in such form as to allow those
votinsr at said election to vote separ separately
ately separately upon the propostion authorizing
Tillman contract for the expenditure of not ex-
1 JM r k Art". A A a I I
and extension of the electric lig'ht and
water plant and system of said city
and upon the proposition to authorize
the city council of the city of Ocala to
contract for the expenditure of not ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding $25,000.00 for the purchase and
installation of a water softener.
That the following are hereby named
as inspectors and clerks of said elec election:
tion: election: BOX "A" TO L: J. Robertson,
E. W. Clement, K. C. McLeod, inspec inspectors,
tors, inspectors, and T. H. Johnson, clerk.
BOX "M" TO Z": J. R. Martin. Carl
Rose, S. II. Christian. Inspectors, and
J. w. Johnson, clerk.
This the 28th day of Eeptember, A.
(Seal) H. C 5ISTRT7NK.
City Clerk of tne City of Ocala.
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Specials for Three lays!
Saturday, Monday, Tuesday
White Ring Flour,
Two packages of
No. 2 Tomatoes,
two cans for.
No. 1 Tomatoes,
three cans for.
Corn Flakes for.
. 24 c
Maxwell House Coffee,
Grade A Coffee,
Three Cans TaU
THIS IS CASH ON DELIVERY GOODS
CRESCENT GROCERY COMPANY