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WEATHER FORECAST Increasing cloudiness tonight, probably followed by showers Thursday; warucr north portion tonight. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 65; This Afternoon, 79.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:37; Seta, 5:46 OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 255
1 f I 1
STATE ROADS AND
BUSINESS ALL OVER
NAMED STATE AID ROADS
HAD HIS PRESENCE
OF MIIID WITH HIM
Andy Bony Law Has Given Out The Full List of All the Public Highways
List of His Eminent Now Built or Building
Associates In Florida
London. Oct. 25. (By Associate Under the Florida statute, tnere are
Press). The cabinet of Prime Minis- two kinds of classes of roads, namely,
ter Andrew Bonar Law was sworn in state roads and state aid roads, and
at Buckingham Palace today. As a each term has its appropriate defini-
result of their taking the oath of office tion. The state roads, nine in number,
members of the cabinet began to func- are those which the department un-
tion as the new government immed- der the law has designated as such
iately. They are as follows: and are authorized to construct and
Lord president of the council, Mar- maintain with funds which are or
quis of Salisbury; lord high chancel- r'ay become available from the state
lor, Viscount Cave; chancellor of the or the state and federal government;
exchequer, Stanley Baldwin; secre- while state aid roads, designated as
tary for home affairs, Wm. C. Bridge- such by the department, are those
man; secretary ior ioreign anairs, wnicn me department is aumuncv
Marquis Curzon; secretary for the by law to construct and maintain with
colonies, the Duke of Devonshire; sec- funds raised from federal, state or
retary for India, Viscount Peel; secre- county sources. The term "state aid"
tary for war, the Earl of Derby; first is by the statute defined as assistance
lord of the admiralty, Lieut.-Col. L. C. rendered the respective counties by
M. S. Avery; president of the Board the state in the construction and
of Trade. Sir Phillip Lloyd-Graeme; maintenance of roads designated by
minister of health, Sir Arthur Griffith the state road department as state
Boscawen; minister of agriculture, r.id roads, contingent upon the coun coun-Sir
Sir coun-Sir Robert A. Sanders; secretary for ties so aided or assisted furnishing
Scotland, Viscount Novar; attorney- not less than one-half of the cost of
general, Douglas McG. Hogg; lord the proposed work and also bearing
advocate, Honorable W. A. Watson; not less than one-half of the cost of
president of the board of education, maintenance thereof, or assistance
Edward F. L. Wood, M. P., for the l-endered the board of county commis commis-P.ipon
P.ipon commis-P.ipon division of Yorkshire. sioners of any county for and on be-
Premier Bonar Law's name is not half of any proposed or existing spe spe-mentioned
mentioned spe-mentioned in the official list, which cial road and bridge districts in the
loaves it to be inferred that he takes construction and maintenance of roads
no other office than that of prime min- in such special road and bridge dis disinter
inter disinter and first lord of the treasury, tricts designated by the state road
the latter being a post without speci- department as state aid roads. The
fied duties beyond those attaching to distinction between state and state
Little Welshman is Loyal, Hopes For ; Reports from Europe, Asia and South
American Help and is Strong America Tell of Trade And
For The League j Industrial Revival
London, Oct. 25. "I will support ; New York, Oct. 25. Business in
any party and any government that Europe, Latin America and the Far
pursues a policy of peace, economy East is steadily on the upgrade and
and steady progress, neither revolu- j with few exceptions is better the
ticnary nor reactionary, and does it 1 world over, delegates to the conven-
efficiently," former Prime Minister j tion of the American Manufacturers
IJoyd George told coalition liberal j and Export Association were told to to-members
members to-members of parliament at a meeting j day by Julius Klein, director of the
today. In another part of his speech, United States bureau of foreign and
he "made the declaration that "Great domestic commerce.
Pritain must pay America all her
debts." Unity of action between j STRIVING TO ESTABLISH
Great Britain and the United States j CHARGES OF SABOTAGE
was urged by Lloyd George. He said,
"I am for the League of Nations, but j Sacramento, Oct. 25. The trial of
until you get the United States and j ten self-admitted members of the In In-all
all In-all the great nations of Europe as well J dustrial Workers of the World, charg-
as the small, the league will be crip
pled and cannot serve its purpose.
America and Great Britain must work
Swift Action of a Member of Her
Crew Saved C-14 From Fate
Of Her Sister Ship
Editorial Says No Penalty Can Com Com-pel
pel Com-pel It to Disclose Sources Of
I EN APE HAS NOT
BEEN PULLED LOOSE
Clydes May Have to Dredge Their Big
Boat Out of the Sand
aid roads in short is this: The de
partment may construct and maintain
wholly from funds received from the
state or from the state and federal
government a state road; while it
may contribute to a state aid road not
rrore than fifty per cent of the pro
posed cost of maintenance and con
struction, the county being required to
Or Six-Six is the Jury to Try Mur
derers of a Movie Actor
ed with violating the California crim criminal
inal criminal syndicalism act continued today
with the testimony of the prosecution.
The testimony taken by the prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution indicates it is seeking to estab establish
lish establish that the organization is commit commit-teed
teed commit-teed to a doctrine of sabotage.
Miss Susan Squire, 23-year-old steno
grapher, this afternoon received the
case of the three defendants charged
with murdering Jack Bergen,
movie actor, in Edgewater.
Hackensack, N. J., Oct. 25. A jury i Mr. Raleigh Mikell of Gainesville
of six men and six women, headed by i and Miss Roxie Cothron of Alachua,
were quietly married Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Oct. 21, at the home of Rev.
S. W. Colson on Lake Weir avenue.
the Ji:st a few friends of the young cou cou-I
I cou-I p'e were present. Mrs. Mikell was
very attractive in her traveling suit
of dark brown brocaded with acces accessories
sories accessories to match. Mr. Mikell is a very
prosperous young man and is connect connected
ed connected with the Ford agency in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. The young couple left immedi immediately
ately immediately after the ceremony in their car
for their future home in Gainesville.
Newport News, Oct. 25. The pres
ence of mind of a member of the crew ;
saved the army dirigible C-14 from a
fate similar to that of her sister ship,
the C-2 today, when a big hole was
torn in its gas bag as it was being
taken from the hanger at Langley
Field. The craft bumped against the
side of the hanger and when gas
began hissing from the bag and every
one scurried to safety, -a. member of
the crew pulled the rip cord releasing
the hydrogen and saving the ship
Lm destruction in the opinion of of officers
ficers officers who witnessed the accident. The
name of the man who pulled the cord
vas not made public. No one was injured.
LABOR OF SCIENTISTS
TO CONTROL LOCUSTS
Buffalo, N. 1 Oct. 25. Mayor
chwab expected to appear before a
supreme court justice today and ask
lor an order requiring editors and re reporters
porters reporters of the Evening News to show
cause why they reiuse to appear be before
fore before the mayor to aiseiose Uie basis
ana sources of infoxmaUon for a se se-iits
iits se-iits of articles disclosing aiitged pro-U-cted
gambling and a wide open city.
Tne News editorially disclaims being
engaged in a political squabble or per personal
sonal personal grudge tight against Uie mayor.
"No possible penalty," the editorial
declares, "can budge the News from
aulierence to the principle of protect protecting
ing protecting its sources oi conndentiai information."
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
IT MIGHT HAPPEN TO OCALA
Pensacola, Oct. 25. In a general
sratement to the school patrons the
board of public instruction and the
trustees of the sixteenth sub-tax dis-
Jacksonville, Oct. 25. The Lenape th remainder,
was still aground today and it may
become necessary to dredge a chan- State Roads
nel to free her. The vessel is resting State Road 1. From the Alabama
in nine feet of water at high tide, state line at Nunez Ferry to Jackson
and she normally draws twelve feet, ville, via Pensacola, Milton, Crestview,
The wreckers are afraid to pull her DeFuniak Springs, Bonifay, Chipley,
while resting on an even keel for fear Marianna, Chattahoochee, Quincy,
of springing her plates and they are Havana, Tallahassee, Monticello,
hoping for a heavy win dto kick up Greenville, Madison, Live Oak, Lake
the sea so the vessel will rock and the City, Sanderson, Macclenny and Bald-
pulling may be resumed. wm (Pensacola to Nunez Ferry pn
mary. Pensacola to Jacksonville sec
Road 2. From the Georgia state
I t -r x T71 H W
Oxford. Oct. 25. About this time of ime nortn oi jenmngs to rort luyers,
year there is something gets hold of via Jasper, White Springs, Lake City,
the male bipeds of this county and a nign opnngs, uameavine,
o-reat manv of them hot foot down to Leesburg, Eustis, Mount Dora, Ply-
the county site and there they spend mouth, Orlando, Kissimmee, Haines
their time courting regardless of age, City, Bartow, Arcadia and Olga
and last Monday was the time set, and Bridge. (Georgia state line to Kis-
the spell struck Oxford pretty hard simmee primary;
this time, and the crowd that went J State Road 3. From Jacksonville
down is too numerous to mention. to Orlando, via Orange Park, Green
Miss Clareece Bailey, who spent Cove Springs, Palatka, East Palatka
the summer in Ohio and Washington, Crescent City, DeLand and Sanf ord
D. C, returned to Oxford last Satur- (DeLand to Orlando secondary; also
day. Palatka to East Palatka).
Miss Evelyn Berry went up to State Road 4. From the Georgia
Ocala last Monday by bus, to visit her J state line south of Folkston, to Key
sister, who is in the hospital. West via Hilliard, Callahan, Jackson-
That fellow over in Lake county ville, St. Augustine, Bunnell, Day-
who is trying to show up that the tona, Titusville, Fort Pierce, West
Garden of Eden was there because of palm Beach, Fort Lauderdale, Miami
the clay land, must have been reading and Royal Palm Park. (Georgia state
Josephus who says "Adam was a red i-"ne to Miami primary),
man because formed out of red earth," State Road 5. From High Springs
and doesn't seem to think that other to Punta Gorda via Newberry, Archer,
counties have red earth too. Williston, Dunnellon, Inverness,
Mr. C. C. Perry, Mr. W. L. Brinson Lutz, Tampa, Riverview, Bradentown,
and Miss Leo Hilton took advantage Sarasota, Venice and Englewood (In-
of the' bus line last Saturday and verness to Punta Gorda secondary),
spent some time in Ocala shopping state Road 6 From the Alabama
and otherwise passing the time away gtate line south of Dothan, Ala., to
pleasantly. Apalachicola via Campbellton, Mari-
We hear some talk of a wedding to annaj Altha, Blountstown, Scott's
take place in the future. We do hope FerrVj Wewahitchka and Port St. Joe.
it will be a quiet one. (Alabama state line to Marianna
The only plaster of Paris finished prjmary).
bungalow in Oxford has been com- St t Roa1 7 From the Alabama
pleted and Mr. C. J. Cockfield is now gtate line at Flomaton to intersection
occupying it. It is quite an improve- of gtate Road t near pensacola. (To-
ment to the western section of the tal length primary).
town State Road 8. From Haines City
Mr. E. B. O'Bryant. who lives just T?. t?AMA. trio T.qVa Waloa Vinc
west or town, nas let a contract to Mr. proof Avon Parkf jke Annie and
Harry Barnett who will begin at once Okeechobee City.
to build mm a nice nome. t R d p,. Madison to i
That article of last week by Mr. thg (Borgia state fine to connect with
Moore on marKeung products is wonn .d leading to Quitman, Ga
tne reading Dy every grower.
tr?ct, which includes the city of Pen
sacola, call attention to the import- j Their friends wish fo- them a harmv
ance of patrons meeting the special ferried life,
tuition charges which have been made
necessary to keep the schools going j --QTjpE Tq LL
for an eight months term.
The sum of $13,000 was necessary I Miunisur rnniAS
to insure the eicht-months term, as f
available funds of the school board
will pay but six months of
operation and patrons were asked to
make up the difference, at the rate
per pupil of $10.50 for high school, $4
for grammar and $3 for primary
To date only $3100 has been report reported
ed reported paid. The board puts the pat patrons,
rons, patrons, on notice that unless the tuition
is paid, the schools will cease to func function
tion function at the end of six months, as there
can be no money borrowed by the
board to make up the deficiency.
! Millwood LonVe No. 91. TCnichta of
Pythias, of Reddick, will have, for the
benefit of their Castle Hall building, a
rural comedy-drama in three acts, en entitled,
titled, entitled, "Deacon Dubbs," to be given
Friday Night, October 27th
at 8 p. m. Everybody come and have
cue good time. Admission 50c. and
25c. Come early and avoid the rush.
Mustapha Kemal Pasha in the son
of a Turkish father and Jewish moth mother.
er. mother. He is a blond, with piercing blue
eyes. He wears a closely
diminutive flaxen mustache.
The game of polo originated in Per Persia,
sia, Persia, and from that country is spread
over the East, taking root in India and
in Constantinople under the Byzan Byzantine
tine Byzantine emperors.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
We are rapidly becoming a soft
cropped, people. First it was soft collars and
soft shirts, then soft drinks, and now
it is to be soft coal. Boston Shoe and
Those articles by Kid Harris on
"The Grafting Circuses' is something
to be remembered for the future. We
are glad to see them, as it takes a
man with nerve to get up against such
Advertise in the Evening Star.
State Aid Roads
State Aid Road 101. From Jack
sonville to Fernandina via Yulee.
(Jacksonville to Yulee primary
State Aid Road 102. From Bald
win to" Bronson. via Lawtey, Starke
(Continued on Fourth Page)
Arrangements Have Been Made to Have a
Debate at the Court House
in Ocala on
MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 30
AT EIGHT O'CLOCK
MR. W. W. PHILLIPS, State Senator-elect,
from Lake City, will speak in favor
of the Amendment.
MR. FREDERICK VAN ROY, Representative Representative-elect,
elect, Representative-elect, from Crystal River, will
speak against it.
EVERYBODY COME! THE LADIES ARE ES ESPECIALLY
PECIALLY ESPECIALLY INVITED TO HEAR THESE
Philadelphia, Oct. 24. The quiet,
unobtrusive labor of two Philadelphia
scientists during recent years in the
realm of locusts, grasshoppers, and
katydids may save the United States
millions of dollars, in the future. It
is demonstrated each year in the Near
East, South America, and other re regions,
gions, regions, how possible it is for a locust
hordes, large enough to darken the
sky for hourst to rise out of nowhere
and eat to the ground thousands of
miles of harvest. This has happened
even in the United States, and a re recurrence
currence recurrence is what the scientists are
laboring to prevent.
The two men, James A. G. Rhen,
recording secretary of the Academy of
Sciences, -this city, and Morgan He-
bard, research association, returned
recently from a tour of Southwest
United States in the course of which
they gathered no less than 9,000 lo locust
cust locust specimens. Mr. Rhen declared
that they were now approaching the
end of the survey they set themselves
to make of this portion of the insect
world fifteen years ago.
"One can never know," declared Mr.
Rhen, "when some species will arise
in overwhelming numbers, as the
Rocky Mountain locust did in the late
seventies and early eighties. This
species swept from its native habitat
in Montana and the Northwest gener
ally, clear down through the wheat
states as far south as Texas, devour devouring
ing devouring every thing in its path.
"The annual cost to the world at
large of locust plagues is about $100, $100,-000,000.
000,000. $100,-000,000. Last year 5,000 acres in
British Columbia were stripped and
in the Orient, South Africa, the Le Levant,
vant, Levant, and South America these in insects
sects insects descend on the crops with dead
ly regularity. The great value of the
expeditions fostered by the Academy
is that they place at the disposal of
agricultural stations in this country
and elsewhere definite information of
the habits, geographical preference,
and data on the condition which favor
In the building of the Academy of
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
There are two melon grower's asso associations
ciations associations in Georgia, in 1921 the
members of the Southwest Georgia
Association received just about double
for their melons what the non-members
did. This was almost repeated
in 1922. But the 1922 season was
very disastrous to all melon growers
in Georgia on account of weather con conditions.
ditions. conditions. The average yield was only one car
t'j fifteen acres, and they were of
rather poor quality. However, the
miter has several letters from friends
in South Georgia and every one of
tliem states that the association mem members
bers members came out much better than non non-members.
members. non-members. In one section where no
association was organized they ship ship-fed
fed ship-fed one hundred and ten car loads.
On ninety-four cars they got nothing;
on the others they received between
$30 and $40 a car. The association
members averaged $69 a car.
Mr. L. S. Light, of Reddick, has
just called attention to the following
facts taken from the United States
Crops and Market Reports. Last sea season
son season Texas tomato growers shipped
about 3,000 car loads of tomatoes,
Mississippi tomato growers shipped
2,000 car loads. These shipments
were mostly made in June our sea season.
son. season. The Texas growers numbering
about 2,500 farmers are being organ organized
ized organized to market next season's crop. The
Mississippi tomato growers have or organized
ganized organized and will market their products
through the newly organized Feder Federated
ated Federated Fruit and Vegetable Growers'
Inc., which is the official sales agency
of the American Farm Bureau Feder Federation.
ation. Federation. "When Texas and Mississippi toma tomato
to tomato growers with about 5,000 cars
guaranteed as to quality and pack
anu distributed by this organization
with salesmen in one hundred eastern
markets come into competition with
any part of Marion county tomatoes,
unorganized, unstandardized what are
"We simply can't compete under the
There has been a small tomato or-
Science here there are approximately
four hundred thousand specimens of j ganizati0n in the .section of Jackcon-
locusts, representing 40,000 separate
and distinct species, the largest col collection
lection collection in the world. Supporting the
specimens is an unparalleled store of
well correlated data, readily available
AN ARMISTICE DAY
Mrs. E. L. Blair at Helvenston's
store, wants to see Ocala do some something
thing something for the ex-service men on Arm Armistice
istice Armistice Day. She has no definite plan
in view but feels like Ocala ought to
stage some sort of celebration. She
suggests a basket picnic at the fair
grounds or something of the kind and
wants others to think it over and
make suggestions. Mrs. Blair says
she doesn't have time to push any anything
thing anything like this as she is always on
the job at Helvenston's, but she be believes
lieves believes in it $10 strong and will head
the list with that amount opposite her
name if anyone else is interested
enough to take charge of the celebra celebration
tion celebration and, plan it. Several others have
told Mrs. Blair they would help.
The Hawaiian Civic Club, composed
of leading Hawaiians, recently adopt adopted
ed adopted a resolution in Honolulu denounc-
j ing "exhibitions given in Hawaiia and
jthe mainland under the name of the
ancient Hawaiian hula, in costumes
alleged to be typically Hawaiian, as
being indecent parodies."
ville, Texas for several years. And it
did remarkable things for the grow growers.
ers. growers. But a new tomato section is be being
ing being organized and promoted.
A number of growers have said that
my estimate of $200,000 loss to toma tomato
to tomato growers during the past season
was too low. Thi3 loss effects the
merchants, professional men and
tankers of our towns as well as our
farmers. This money goes out of our
county. I would like to see Marion
county $200,000 more wealthy every
year from tomatoes and two or three
hundred thousand dollars more weal wealthy
thy wealthy from melons and other truck pro products.
ducts. products. It can be done; but not by the
loafers, knockers and stick whittlers
who get together to see how many
flaws they can find in, any proposed
pWn. If there is a way it should be
fcund. The plans that are successful
elsewhere will also work here. This
is a matter of enough importance to
enlist the sincere efforts and hard
vork of our best business brains.
There is soon to be held in Ocala
a meeting that -will be addressed by
Mr. J. S. Edwards ,of California
Fruit Exchange; Mr. J. E.-Durst, of
Idinois Agricultural Society and Mr.
A. R. Rule manager of Federated
Fruit and Vegetable Growers. These
rtitn are scheduled for three meetings
in the South East, Mobile, Ala,Val Ala,Val-dosta,
dosta, Ala,Val-dosta, Ga. and Ocala. There will be
fruit and truck growers from all over
Florida to attend this meeting.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1922
Oeala Evening Star
Publlaaed Erery Day Eirp Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
1 ADVERTISING CAMPAIGN TO
BE" DISCUSSED AT ORLANDO
II. J. Bltdascr, President
H. D. Leaveafaod, VIce-Prealdeat
P. V. UarciKMd, Seretarr-Treaarr
J. II. Beajaotia, Edltar
Entered at Oca I. Fix.. potofflc as
Baafaeaa Office Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Twa-STe
Saelet ; Reporter Flve-O
f a i i i
MEMBER ASSOCIATED 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 paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance 6.00
Three mofttha, in advance 3.00
Three monttis, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .66
'cations necessary to make him a can
didate. ; ,-
' Jir. iucLieuu lias evjucuuv ia&cu
dislike to the democratic party. He 1 The business men of all sections of
says l am .too maepenaeni 10 iei a Florida have been mvitea to meet in
craven party lash keep me on a
mary sidetrack of this kind.""
Mr. McLeod knows the democratic paigrf'for Florida ancr any other state-
party is not a craven party. He knows wlde activities which may be consid
ered as of paramount importance. The
CARLOAD OF APPLES
Pr- Orlando on Tuesday, Nov. 9th, for the
I consideration of an advertising cam-
it is the party that has kept Marion
a white man's county for forty years.
He knows it wields no lash but seeks
only to bind its members by their
word of honor.
DEBATE ON REAPPORTIONMENT
NEXT MONDAY EVENING
UlMDlan Plate '15 cents per inch
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less, than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less. than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon appllca
Keadiag Notice: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The reapportionment amendment
vail be- discussed next Monday eve evening,
ning, evening, on the courthouse square if the
weather is good and the crowd large,
in the courthouse if the weather is
bad, by W. W. Phillips and Frederick
Van Roy.1 Mr. Phillips, well know "to
our people, is a citizen of Lake City,
a man well versed in public Affairs,
has served several terms in the Flor
ida house of representatives, and is
new the democratic nominee for state
senator from Columbia county. He is
for the amendment:' Mri :Van Royi
nominee from Citrus county for the
house of representatives, and also well
known to Mariort county people,, op opposes
poses opposes the amendment. There is'tw
doubt about the debate 1eing inter
esting, and as many people as possi
ble should be present to hear it.
Mr. E. C. McLeod has quit the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party and is running as an in independent
dependent independent for county commissioner
for the first district against Mr. R.
B. Meffert, the democratic nominee.
Mr. McLeod eives as his reason for
this that Mr. Lancaster, clerk of the
circuit court, misled him about the
date of the last day he had to file his
first statement as a candidate. Mr.
Lancaster denies this. Mr. Lancas
ter's word is as good in court as Mr. j
McLeod's or any other man. Nobody
among the hundreds who have known
Ted Lancaster since he was a small
boy believes he would have given Mr.
McLeod erroneous information on this
subject. There was no reason why he
should have done anything of the sort
and he has more sense and regard for
We have no doubt that Mr. McLeod
believes Mr. Lancaster misinformed
him. We have known Mr. McLeod a
long time, and we have never heard
him make an assertion that he did not
believe in. Unfortunately, as we all
know, Mr. McLeod believes in a good
many things that he can't prove.
But even if he had been misinform misinformed,
ed, misinformed, Mr. McLeod has no excuse for his
belt. If he had made complaint be before
fore before the primary and had refused to
vote in the primary, he could consist consistently
ently consistently claim he was an independent
and no blame would attack to him for
becoming a candidate. But he worked
and voted in the primary, and by so
doing pledged himself to abide by the
result, and by his opposition .to a
party nominee he has broken his word
and expelled himself from the demo democratic
cratic democratic party.
It is no fault of the democratic
party that a man fails to qualify as
a candidate. The party has made its
rales and honest men will abide by
them. Mr. McLeod is not the first
r.an who has failed to qualify in time
But he is the first man in this county
who having failed has bolted. The
others have taken their hard luck
with philosophy and supported the
What right has Mr. McLeod to
complain? Why did he wait until
the last day He had weeks in which
the qualify. Instead of asking how
much time he had, why didn't he go
and file his statement We all know
that Mr. McLeod is not so rushed with
business that he could not have taken
the time to go thru the few qualifi-
A carload of extra fancy, apples will
be sold by the peck or bushel. Prices
reasonable. Atlantic Coast Line
freight depot. . 26-4t t
There are a number of good demo democrats
crats democrats who have been "intending to con
tribute to the campaign fund, but they
have been busy, or had the dengue, or
forgot to remember, but their hearts
are in the right place and we are be
ginning to hear from them. In the
mail this morning we received a check
for $2 from George MacKay, and
while we were projickin around the
courthouse, worrying the county offi
cials, who say we are the worst an
r.oyance they have, Niel Ferguson ran
us down and slipped us another good
100 per cent plunk.
Following is the list:
Summerfield Chronicle .11.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr. 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Star Publishing Company 2.00
W. L. Colbert 1.00
R. A. Burford 6.00
J. E. Chace 1.00
Wm. D. Taylor . 1.00
Countess von Schimon 5.00
James P. Taylor 1.00
J. W. Hunter 1.00
W. T. Gary 1.00
J. G. Parrish 1.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
John H. Taylor 1.00
K. C. Moore 1.00
Ocala Banner 5.00
Rev. C. L. Collins 1.00
Sam McAteer 1.00
Sam Petteway 1.00
George MacKay 1.00
Niel Ferguson 1.00
Now, when this you see, stop a min minute
ute minute and think, and figure out if you
are not one of those who have intend intended
ed intended all along to contribute, 'and if you
are make good at once. The eleventh
hour is upon us.
meeting will be asked to consider
whether Florida needs advertising and
if so how the funds thall be provided
and how the funds shall be adminis administered
tered administered and expended.
The f olio wing prominent men of
the state, who include the directors of
the Florida Development Board, have
gned the call for the Orlando con-
a T" 1 I'l m
erence: .wiias ai. can, eaitor nmes-
Union; V. L. Brown, vice president
,ake Garfield Nurseries, Bartow; J.
M. Burguieres,1! president Florida De-
lelopment Board, West Palm Beach;
A. G. Cummer, Jacksonville; C. W.
Deen,' Lakeland; D. C. Gillett, vice vice-president
president vice-president Buckeye Nurseries and vice-
resident Florida Citrus Exchange;
Y C.- Groover," president Groover-
Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonville; E. L.
Hil, president Florida Realtors Asso
ciation, Jacksonville; W. M. Igou,
state senator; Eustis; J. E. Ingraham,
vice president F. E. C R. R., St. Au
gustine; Richard Lloyd Jones, editor
Jacksonville Journal; : L.: H. Kramer,
president Florida Highlands Citrus
Co., Lake Wales; Burdett Loomis Jr.,
manager American Agricultural
Chemical Co. Pierce; D. M. Lowry,
president Capital City Bank, Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee j Ji T. McCarthy, president
Wills & Sons & McCarthy, Jackson
ville;-R. E. L. McCaskill, DeFuniak
Springs; T. W. Parsons, vice-presi-
dent'and general manager C. H. & N.
R. R."Co., Arcadia; E. C. Sewell,
president Chamber of Commerce, Mi
ami; Telfair Stockton, Jacksonville;
Frank B. Storieman, editor Miami
Herald; W. F. Stovall, president Tri
bene Publishing Co., Tampa; W. G.
Thoms,;ti easurer and general mana
ger Timpa Hardware Co.; C. S. Uck
er, "Savannah,- Ga. ; W. N. Urmey,
president Florida State Hotel Asso
ciation; William L. Wilson, Panama
EIGHT YEARS AGO
The JSrone-Ayt Atlverusrr nho Sends
.ut a KM to rii;.;,' Folksos Doorbells
ami litter tli.ir I'orrK's with S;tm S;tm-1
1 S;tm-1 Jos and Cirriilai.s is Kettinjr Publicity,
but t lie wronir kinfl. and the more he
Gets, the Worse Off lie will be. The
Stone-Aye Advertiser wins the Rubber
October 25, 1914. Announced that
six hundred thousand fresh troops
have reinforced the Germans in the
north of France.
A German airplane flew over Paris,
dropping bombs today; another flew
Over four 'and a half million Ger
man, Austrian -and Russian troops
fighting along the eastern front.
We will have a visitation from some
of the members of the divan of Mo
rocco Temple, on Wednesday evening,
Oct. 25th. Supper will be served at
the' Masonic temple at 7 o'clock.' All
nobles turn out and give them a hearty
welcome wear fez. All nobles that;
can possibly do so' meet" the south-'
bound limited and give the visiting-
nobility a welcome.
W. M. Palmer,
R. E. Yonge,
A. L. Lucas,
HALLOWE'EN CARD PARTY
There will be a card party at the
Catholic rectory Tuesday, October 31
iviatve arrangements ior your tables
with Mrs. Allen Walklpv or Mral
Weller Carmichael. 24-6t
H. S. HALLOWE'EN CARNIVAL
Heaps of fun. ;
Oodles of pep.
Oct. 28 at high school grounds. 4t
"Another Nash." 611
Fertilize your pot' plants ''and tawn
flowers with Albert's TIant Food. Sold
in 25c., 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
RECORD OF ELDRIDGE
Maurice 0.! Eldridge, who has been
director 'of roads of the A. A. A
Good Roads Board for the past three
years and in' direct charge of all legis
lative activities of the A. A. A., has
been' named as executive chairman of
the association and has assumed ac
tive charge of the association's work
throughout the United States.
' The new executive chairman brings
to his task a record of twenty-five
years of' successful work in the U. S
bureau "of public roads. While assist
ant" director of that bureau, Mr. Eld Eldridge
ridge Eldridge performed an enormous amount
of original research and development
work on road and transportation
problems, and for five or six years
previous to associating himself with
the A. A.- A. he co-operated extensive
ly with the late A. U. Uatchelder in
good roads programs. A graduate of
the scientific school of George Wash Washington
ington Washington University and a civil and
highway -engineer of high standing
Mr. Eldridge has made road problems
his life work, and has probably deliv
ered more .lectures on this subject
than any other man in the United
- For the past three years he has
kept in the closest touch with all leg
tslative matters of a national nature
affecting the motorists of the country
until today he is probably the best
posted man in the county on such
questions. He engineered the A. A,
A. fight which resulted in the aabn
donment of the proposed federal tax
on automobiles; successfully opposed
for the A! A; A., paying of a soldiers
bonus' by means of an additional tax
on automobiles; drafted the first fed
eral aid law, which was introduced
by the late Congressman Brownlow of
Tennessee;-was active in the' defeat of
the Mills bill, intended to bring about
national taxation land registration of
automobiles; and was active in hav
ing the Dunn bill, which proposed to
lumt federal aid to $12,500 a mile for
1922rland $10,000 per mile thereafter,
amended to allow federal aid of $16v
500 per mile for 1923 and $15,000 per
Main Street Marke
W. .H. MARSH
U S ED CAR SALE
We offer some very unusual values in the automobiles listed below,
all of them in good running order. Terms if desired.
1920 Buick Touring (private u.t- only) new tires ...$675.00
1921 Buick Touring, like new, perfect condition $900.00
Reo Touring with starter. Used by Sumner, Beileview $225.00
Overland Touring, very late model. Mrs. DeCamp's car $260.00
Ford Touring with starter, repainted, new top $250.00
Studebaker without starter, good condition, fine for
light truck $. 90.00
Will gladly demonstrate any of these cars.
McLEOD & WATERS
STUDEBAKER DEALERS, PHONE 170
CCA LA GAS COMPANY
A. E GERIG .,
jO. .Oi "? .j?. .O". .jj". .Oi jO. .O". .. .O". ..
1 LA "aaaaaaaa. BBT
iyE do not charge
"V any thing extra
for the high quality: of
printing we do or the g
Let us do your next
job in commercial
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SEKVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Star Publishing Co. ;
Rice, per pound 7c
Eggs, per dozen 43c
One quart Florida Syrup .... 30c
$1.00 Broom for 85c
85c. Broom for 60c
Pint Heinz Vinegar 20c
One peck Irish Potatoes. .. .60c
2 Cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25c
Beef Roast, per pound 18c
Steak, per pound 20c
Pork Ham, per pound 25c
Kingan's Picnic Hams, lb... 25c
Kingan's Box Bacon, per lb. 48c
Pork Sausage, per lb 20c
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb.. 45c
Pam-Olive Soap, per cake, , 9c
Qt. Apalachicol Oysters .... 63c
Lamb Chops, per pound 35c
Fresh Water Trout per lb.. 20c
Lamb Roast, per pound.... 30c
Mullet, per pound 10c
Sea Trout, per pound 20c
EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SA TURD AY AND MONDAY,
SUGAR PER POUND, 8c
WE DELIVER TO ANY PART OF THE CITY
Crescent Grocery & Market
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our thanks to
all those who were so kind and help helpful
ful helpful dufingrthe -recent illness and
death of our beloved mother and also
for many beautiful flowers and ex expressions
pressions expressions of sympathy.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Felts.
Mr. and Mrs. Ailie W. Hough.
Atranscontinental" journey inAus inAus-tialia
tialia inAus-tialia by rail from Perth to Brisbane
involves five changes due to break in
gauge. The distance is 3,480 miles
with the greater part of the railway
n ileage constructed on the 3 feet, 6
Advertise in the Evening Star.
The hand cf Powhatan $
daughur ivoj taught in
marriage for trwe baskets'
Jul of Virginia tobacco.
You'll enjoy a straight Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia cigarette so pure is
Virginia's taste and so differ different
ent different is its character.
For cigarettes Virginia
tobacco is the best,
I I M M cm
Ijogitt Jfc Mnas Tosacco Co.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1922
OCTOBER MONEY SAVERS
AT GERIG'S DRUG STORE
Chocolate Peppermint Patties, 33
cents the pound.
Phenolophthalein Tablets, 100 for
Puretest Epsom Salts, 15 cents spe special.
cial. special. Jonteel Combination Cream, 39
Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic, 19 cents.
Rexall Kidney Pills, 39 cents the
Oriole Fabric Stationery. Regular
50 cent value for 29 cents.
$1.50 Atomizer for 98 cents.
These prices good only for October
as long as the goods last. 17-tf
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
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
Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.
SALT SPIES ITER
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
DANGERS OF A COLD
Ocala People Will Do Well to Heed
Many bad cases of kidney trouble
result from a cold or chill. Congested
kidneys fall behind in filtering the
poison-laden blood and backache
headache, dizziness and disordered
kidney action follow. Don't neglect a
cold. Use Doan's Kidney Pills at the
first sign of kidney trouble. Follow
this Ocala resident's example:
Mrs. E. W. Leavengood, 322 North
Magnolia St., says: "I can certainly
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills. They
have been my standard kidney remedy
for years. When I took a cold, it set settled
tled settled on my kidneys and caused kidney
complaint. At times sharp, shooting
pains caught me through my kidneys,
almost taking my breath away. My
nerves were shattered and I became
easily excited. I tired easily and ev everything
erything everything seemed a task for me. I
used Doan's Kidney Pills from Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store and they
soon rid me of the complaint. Doan's
have kept me enjoying good health."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-MUburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Adv. C
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mrs. H. W. Meadows returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a pleasant two weeks
visit with her daughter, Mrs. Chap Chapman,
man, Chapman, in Macon, Ga.
Mrs. W. S. Bullock is greatly im
proving her property by giving her
three houses a coat of paint her own
home and those occupied by Mr. E. J.
Crook and Mr. N. T. Mitchell.
Merchants & Miners began opera operations
tions operations in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. It :
, Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessonsJtr.ee, Terms
ii: Trrfl f
reasonaoie. vyui oner classes in nia-
tory at, music, sight singing, dicta ti n
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or4 call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 9-15-tf
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for tb; monty than any other
ontrnetor tr the city.
The friends of Mrs. N. Hickman will
be delighted to hear that she will
spend the winter in Ocala as has been
her custom for a number of years.
She is expected Saturday and will be
the guest of her daughter! Mrs. L. R.
Chazal, and family
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
The friends of Mrs. O. N. Geise will
regret to hear that her son, Mr. Owen
Geise, is sick ; in Savannah. Mrs.
Geise left Monday and will remain in
Savannah until his condition i$ improved.
"Say it with flowers' and buy the
fiowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnelkm road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t
For men of good taste, DON REY
The friends of Misses Marie and
Dorothy Hickman, who have spent
several winters in Ocala with their
aunt, Mrs. L. R. Chazal, hoped that
they would be in Ocala this winter but
they have gone to Boston for the
Mary Elizabeth Simmons and Mas Master
ter Master Simmons Futch will celebrate
their birthday Saturday with a party
at the home of Mrs. Futch, for which
invitations have been issued to a num number
ber number of their little friends.
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
"Another Nash." 6tf
We are now in position to serve
cream, sweet milk, buttermilk and ice
cream in any quantity at the Cream Creamery.
ery. Creamery. Butter can be had nearly all the
time. Marion County Creamery.
Phone 94. 19-6t
In the last report of the city council
proceedings appeared an erroneous
paragraph about a complaint made by
Mrs. B. M. Hunt. The erroneous word wording
ing wording of the paragraph is the fault of
the paper. It also east reflection on
all Mrs. Hunt's neighbors, by not
specifying who the complaint was
made of. The trouble is that the peo people
ple people living in the house immediately
back of Mrs. Hunt's residence have
to do their washing in the backyard
of their residence; the lot is very
small and when they start a fire under
the washpot the smoke and sparks
otfen blow right thru Mrs. Hunt's
house, causing danger as well as dis discomfort,
comfort, discomfort, and she applied to the city
officials for relief. On the other hand,
said people have no other place to do
their washing. City officials say there
is no remedy, unless Mrs. Hunt takes
out a warrant, and she would probab probably
ly probably lose the case. After looking over
the ground, it seems to the Star that
a fire in that particular place is liable
to cause a much bigger one, and if it
does the city officials will be to blame
for not forbidding it.
(Evening Star Oct. 25, 1902)
Waldo W. Martin, formerly of this
city, but now practicing law in Fort
Myers, is in town visiting with his
parents, CoL and Mrs. John M. Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. Allen Rogers returned last evening
from Inverness, where he met the
county commissioners of Citrus and
entered into a contract to take entire
charge of their good road building.
C. J. Moody and I. W. Nix of Sum Sum-raerfield,
raerfield, Sum-raerfield, two of that town's most pro progressive
gressive progressive citizens, called and renewed
for the Star today.
"Goldie" Barnes of the grocery de department
partment department of the Alliance store, is very
proud of a very handsome new wagon.
The wagon is one of the nicest in the
Principal Varn of the Ocala high
school, left today for Orlando to con confer
fer confer with other members of the state
teachers' executive committee in re regard
gard regard to the next meeting of the State
I. Vernie Stevens, who left Ocala a
few months ago to seek his fortune in
the woolly confines of Oklahoma, has
located in Shawnee, a city of 12,000
people and bought out a news stand
and stationery business located in the
postoffice building of the city. In a
letter to his father he told the kind
reception shown him by Hon. Frank
Clark and his brother, James.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Oct. 25, 1912)
Mrs. Julia Haisley, after an absence
of several months in Delaware and
Gainesville, returned home today and
is again making her home with Mrs.
B. T. Perdue.
Little Patsy Gillen, one of the
Star's carrier boys, who also sells the
Times-Union, Metropolis and Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post, sold this morning
over sixty copies of the latter.
Another lot of Greeks passed thru
Ocala today on their way home. There
were about ten in the party and they
seemed in the very best of spirits at
the thought of returning to fight for
their native country.
Mrs. P. M. Hendrix of Americus,
Ga., is in the city, the guest of Mrs.
Mamie Fox. Mrs. Hendrix when Miss
Annie Berry of Green Cove Springs,
paid Ocala a visit some years ago
and her friends have not forgotten
Mr. I. I. Strong has been appointed
foreman of the machine shop of the
Ocala Iron Works, to take charge the
first of November. Mr. Strong has
been with the firm seven months and
has proven himself worthy of the pro promotion.
motion. promotion. He is a very intelligent and
worthy young man and the Star is
glad to note his advancement.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
"Another Nash." 611
We have the best meats to be had
ir Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
, Albert's Plant rood is the thing for
r leaking your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
Sir Auckland Geddes, British am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United States, speak speaking
ing speaking at a dinner in New York recently,
stated, "America coming into the war
as she did when she did, played a
great role, a great part in ending the
war. The man or woman who says
otherwise is one of three things, ig ignorant,
norant, ignorant, malicious or a just fool."
"Shall we finance Germany?" say
the Allies in a wistful tone loud
enough for Uncle Sara -to hear. Wall
Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
youH let us repair them.
HALF SOLES SOLES-WHOLE
WHOLE SOLES-WHOLE SOLES SOLES-RUBBER
RUBBER SOLES-RUBBER HEELS HEELS-LEATHER
LEATHER HEELS-LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
ii i:: :ii mi i ;;i xi 1 1 1 1 1 ; t: 1 1 : r ; ; : t; ::i :;
HOW'S YOUR 9
- Maybe you hear 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
mi mm mm
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Bitte ThouqMSr sxfey
HOW TO tiSCAfcJS t HOil V1I
Because thou hast made the Lord,
which la my rernge. even the Ifoct
Sigh, thy habitation; there sbell SO
Bvll befall thee, neither shall any
pl&zve come nigh thy dwelling. For he
ihall give his angels charge over thee.
to keep thee in all thy way. 1
For sale. 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf
missionaries have at all times gone
to distant and out-of-the-way posts, but
it is seldom they have sought a more
isolated spot than that to which Rev.
Henry Martyn Rogers and his wife
sailed recently from Cape Town, South
Africa the lonely Island of Tristan da
Cunha in the South Atlantic ocean,
1,500 miles from the coast of Africa.
This clergyman will be chaplain of a
polyglot population of 119 persons.
But the isolation of the place is not
what it would have been formerly. The
up-to-date residents of Cape Town gave
to Mr. Rogers just before he sailed a
wireless outfit with a radius of 100
miles. It Is difficult in these days to
find a spot on this round sphere that
is entirely cut off from the "world."
Twenty-two years ago, when the
Jewish Agricultural and Industrial
Aid society began to function, there
were 216 farm families In the United
States. Today the Jewish farm popu population
lation population is over 60.000. In 1900 the total
acreage owned by Jewish farmers was
12,029; today It exceeds 1,000,000
acres, and the real estate and personal
value of these holdings is estimated as
over 1100,000,000. "That most of these
farmers have been able to weather the
storm of the present depression," says
Gabriel Davidson, director of the so society,
ciety, society, "is proof that the Jewish farm farming
ing farming movement Is now on a sound bottom."
The preservation of tree life in the
United States Is not the duty of any
official organization it is the duty of
every individual, exactly as much as If
the common air or water were In dan danger
ger danger of exhaustion. The government
and the states cannot save the forests
If American citizens wish to destroy
them or carelessly take part. In their
destruction. Every individual going
out to enjoy the beauties of the woods
at this season should appoint himself
a committee of one on conservation of
Patagonia's plesiosaurns has van
lshed from attention. The fact is re
grettable. It was hoped that Pata
gonla, eager to join in the march of
business improvement, had started a
publicity campaign with the only
plesiosaurus on earth.
"When our children are crown,' says
a Bolshevist journal, "they will know
money only by memory." With paper
rubles quoted at 1,500,000 to the dol
lar, Russian money Is hardly worth r
"Why all this talk about flappersr
Inquires a contemporary. Why all this
talk about anything? And isnt It
more pleasant to talk about something
pleasant than something unpleasant f
"With all my earthly goods I thee
endow" has been stricken from a
.marriage service as a concession to
the groom. Also, as often Irrelevant,
incompetent and immaterial.
The cockroach Is said to employ
radio communication, but It will
scarcely be tolerated on that account
by even the most rabid "bug."
SURE IT MES GOOD
Thedford't Black-Drtagfet Kfrer
Medicine (Vegetable) Praised
by the Head of a
Lake Charles, La. "I don't know
what we would have done had we nol
had Black-Draught It sure Is one of
the best medicines made, and am sure the
best liver medicine," said Mr. Henry
Garrett, of this city.
"My whole family uses it" continued
Mr. Garrett. "My wife says she believes
she kept off the 'flu' by faking doses of
"I, myself, use Black-Draught tor
Indigestion, and it is fine.
"We used pills and tablets and other
laxatives, but they never seemed to do
us good, but the Black-Draught sure has,
ana it has come to our house to stay.
We give it to our daughter for headache
and torpid liver.
"I am dad to recommend anvthian
that has been the help to my family thai
"My present health is good. Hare
two boxes of Black-Draught in the house
If your liver gets out of fix, take
Black-Draught. It will help to drive the
bile poisons and other nn healthful mat matters
ters matters out of your system.
Sold everywhere. NC-148
Sulphurous Language No Good.
The furnace is patient and long suf suffering.
fering. suffering. No matter, how much. the
householder may swear at It. the fur furnace
nace furnace never gets hot Just for that.
Phone 61 OCALA GAS COMPANY
to establish a sales and service
agency in this community
QVERLAND and Willys-Knight cars handled by one
agency permits the live merchant to do business
with those who desire a high-grade comfortable low low-priced
priced low-priced car as well as those who desire the larger and
more luxurious car at a medium price.
invite comparison with other cars in the same
price class as to materials, construction, riding
qualities and economy of operation.
HpHE greatly increased demand for Overland and
Willys-Knight cars is due largely to the expressed
satisfaction and enthusiasm of our present owners.
JNVESTI GATE the used car market and you will dis dis-cover
cover dis-cover that used Overlands of present design move at
good prices and Willys-Knight cars are rare among used
rPHE Overland line comprises 5 passenger touring,
roadster, coupe and sedan.
"PHE Willys-Knight line 5 and 7 passenger touring,
roadster, coupe and 5 and 7 passenger sedan.
TF you have or can command the facilities to establish
high-grade repair shop and local sales organization,
Sales Division, Toledo, Ohio
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'
The Commercial and Business Man Always Welcome
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Eta
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
I JACKSONVILLE, FLA
In the heart of the dry, with
Hemming Park for front
yard. Every modern eonvani eonvani-ence
ence eonvani-ence in each room. Dining
room service is second to nose.
10BEBT M. METER,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
1 have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com compelled
pelled compelled to get it off the land. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone 471.
E. Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 16-tf
We have the best meats to be had
in Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
Our picture framing department is
again open, rierw moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are5 pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
Bat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
"Another Nash.' 6tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1922
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six line one time
2c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month J 2. 00. All accounts parable la
advaarc except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST 32x36 non-skid tire on rim,
lost on Sharps Ferry road. Return
to D. W. Tompkins, Ocala. 25-3t
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Lloyd of
Jacksonville are in the city, guests of
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris.
MRS. H. S. MINSHALL
FOR SALE OR RENT Small bun bungalow
galow bungalow just completed near high
school building. Easy terms. Ray 1
& Thomson. Phone 362. 25-6t
LOST Octagon shape, white gold
wrist watch case engraved bezel
10 size. Sales tag attached. No
movement in case. Notify Mrs. E.
M. Brown, care Wilson's jewelry
store, Fort King Ave. 25-lt
The people of Ocala were shocked
and grieved this morning by the sud sudden
den sudden death of Mrs. H. S. Minshall. Mrs.
Minshall had been as well as usual
and had shown no signs of illness. Mr.
and Mrs. Minshall and their daugh daughter
ter daughter Natalie, had had an early break breakfast
fast breakfast so that Mr. Minshall, who had
hii5?iness in Citra. might get an early
Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Dye left the ,. t After breakfast, Mrs. Min-
first of the week for Tampa, where ; phaj was in jjer garden, when she sud
they expect to make their home.
LOST Brown fox fur, crepe de chene
lining. Think it was misplaced
some months ago. Finder kindly
notifv Mrs. B. F. Condon. Phone
FOR RENT Rooms also nicely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs.
T. H. Johnson, 504 Oklawaha. Phone
Settle the Irish question
week. Phone 195 or 614.
Irish potatoes 15 pounds for 35c,
Wednesday and Thursday. U-Serve
Stores. Phones 195614. 24-2t
Messrs. B. Goldman and Jake Gold Goldman
man Goldman and Max Feinberg have gone on
a trip to Miami.
FOR SALE Airedale pups, pure bred
from big hunting strain. Kingman
Moore, 719 Wenona St. 24-3t
FOUND Some one left a boy's
bicycle on my lawn several days
ago. Owner can have same by de
scribing property and paying for
this ad. R. N. Dosh. 24-4t
WANTED Real salesman, no trifler.
Call for Mr. Kelly at the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall hotel. 23-3t
Messrs. J. W. Meldrim of Hurds,
Fia., and F. D." Williams of St. Augus
tine, both turpentine men, paid a bus
iness trip to Ocala this week.
Miss Nina Lamp will entertain a
number of friends at auction Friday
evening, complimenting Mr. and Mrs.
STRAWBERRY PLANTS Mission Missionary
ary Missionary strawberry plants for sale; 50
cents per hundred. Now is the time
to plant. J. L. Leitner. Phone
LOST White curly English terrier
on camp ground; black patch on
head; stub tail; slightly blind; name
Topey. Return C. O. D. to J. R.
BORING, Waldo, Fla. 20-6t
Mrs. J. WT. Dumas, Mrs. T. J. Fay
and Mrs. Mamie Hall are expected
home this afternoon from a pleasant
motor trip to Tampa and St. Peters
New Irish potatoes, okra, cucum cucumbers,
bers, cucumbers, eggplant, mustard, turnips
pickled pigs' feet, Spanish mackerel.
U-Serve Store No. 2, Market Depart
rodent. Phone 614. 25-3t
Mr. N. B. Wilkinson of Orlando, is
I stopping at the Harrington Hall hote
for a few days. He is a landscape
artist and is very much interested in
tiie beautifying of the roadways and
parks of the state.
FOR SALE Upright piano, small
wood stove, suite oak furniture, two
oak bedsteads, two zinc bath tubs,
half gallon and quart fruit jars, bot bottles
tles bottles for syrup. Call at 447 Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. 20-6t
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath'. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-tf
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable .and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
LOST New 30 x 3 Goodrich safety
tread tine on Maxwell rim, between
Bay Lake and Ocala (via Citra)
Suitable reward for return to W. D.
Cam, Ocala. 13-tf
dcnly collapsed. Medical aid was im
mediately summoned but before the
doctor arrived she was beyond all aid.
The funeral services probably will be
held some time Friday, the definite
time to be announced later. MacKay
and Company have charge of the ar
Mrs. Minshall will be deeply mourn
ed and sorely missed, not only by her
husband and daughter, but by a large
circle of friends. She was a woman
of kind heart and sunny tempera
n.ent, always doing her best to im impart
part impart to others the bright geniality
that was a part of her nature. She
vas a good wife and mother and
friend, a good home keeper and effi efficient
cient efficient business woman, attending to
much of the office affairs of Mr. Min Minshall
shall Minshall while he worked on the outside.
The Star joins their other friends in
sincere sympathy for the beraeved.
STATE AND STATE AID ROADS
(Continued from First Page)
FUNERAL OF MRS. MILLER
Mr. J. D. Wilkes is off again to
West Palm Beach. Mr. WTilkes is
a very dusv man loosing alter two
gas plants in two different places,
and from now on will divide his time
between Ocala and Wrest Palm Beach.
The funeral of Mrs. W. R. Miller
was held yesterday afternoon from
the home of her daughter, Mrs. John
T. Felts on North Magnolia street. A
number of friends gathered at the
house to pay their last respects to the
deceased and many beautiful floral
offerings testified to the love and es esteem
teem esteem in which the deceased was held.
P.ev. W. F. Creson of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian church officiated. After the short
service at the house the remains were
laid to rest in Greenwood cemetery.
The pall bearers were Messrs. Emory
Leavengood, A. C. Blowers, D. E. Mc Mc-Iver,
Iver, Mc-Iver, B. L. Aams, F. Henderly and
C. V. Roberts. C. V. Roberts & Com Company
pany Company had charge of the funeral arrangements.
Settle the Irish question
week. Phone 195 or 614.
Irish potatoes 15 pounds for 35c,
Wednesday and Thursday. U-Serve
Stores. Phones 195614. 24-2t
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
Judge Futch has made four more
souls happy. He has issued marriage
licenses to Mr. Elbert Mills Jr. and
Miss Clara Susan Williams of Willis-
ton, to Mr. C. C. Tyler of Eureka and
Miss Grace M. Marsh of Burbank, and
also linked them for lifelong bliss.
The young couples have the Star's
Mr. J. H. Smith was showing an
unique auto attachment yesterday. He
was driving around town in a Ford,
which had its lights attached to the
front axle instead of to the usual
places. This means that the lights
of the car turned directly with every
turn of the car, instead of following
tne swing of the body. It would seem
to be a great improvement.
Arrival and departure of passenger
. ains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am 'St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-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
Softening Hard Putty.
Putty that has become inrdened by
exposure, as around window glass,
may be softened and rer.!"ed by the
use of the following mixture: Shake
8 pounds qu' kli:iH in writer and add
one pound per!ush. maliiu :he whole
about the consistency of paint. Apply
to the putty on both sides of the glass
and let it remain for about 12 hours.
It should then be possible to lift the
flass out without trouble.
THAT GOOD KIND
ROTA R IAN DISCUSS
Yesteraday's Rotary luncheon was
more than usually interesting to the
members of the club on account of
having with them two visitors, Ro Ro-tarians
tarians Ro-tarians Moorman Parrish and Finley
Cannon of Gainesville. These gentle
men came before the Ocala Rotarians
to place before them at first hand in
formation about the Florida Educa
tional Loan Corporation. This is a
corporation, not for profit, with the
object in view of loaning to deserving
young men money to assist them in
completing their education. Seeing
the great need of an organization to
put over a plan of this kind, it has
ben taken up by the Rotarians, and
it is now proposed to make up a fund
of $100,000 for this purpose. While
the corporation is not confined to Ro-t-ry
the movement is receiving the
hearty support of the club of Florida.
Messrs. Parrish and Cannon are
thoroughly enthused with the plan and
their talks before the Ocala club were
The club passed a unanimous reso resolution
lution resolution of appreciation of the action
taken by the board of county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners at their recent meeting in the
employing of a county engineer and
a committee was appointed to trans transmit
mit transmit same to the board at its next
Hugh Henry presented a plan or
map for the proposed beautification of
the civic center lot, which has been
turned over to the Rotarians for com
pletion. Same was referred to the
buard of directors.
Joe Blalock and Henry Shealey
were introduced as "baby" members
and as both entered at the same meet meeting
ing meeting they are now dubbed the "twins."
President John Taylor announced as
his attendance committee for next
week's meeting Russell Dehon and
Joe Blalock, and the program commit committee
tee committee Hugh Henry and Walter Preer.
The weekly meetings are increasing
in interest each week and the club
hopes when all its members have re returned
turned returned to town for the winter to hold
Some more of those 100 per cent
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S:,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julio Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, 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.
Lenin is reported to have said,
"Our Communists are often mighty
fine theorists, but they are no good as
far as practical labor is concerned.
Our worst enemy nowadays is the
Communist orator, who is put in high
positions. WTe must do away with
agitators and propagandists, who
know how to break down, but who are
i-nable to put something else in the
place. These people are a hindrance
to the proletariat."
and Gainesville. (Baldwin to Gaines
State Aid Road 103. From St. Au
gustine to East Palatka, via Hastings.
(Hastings to East Palatka second
State Aid Road 104. From Has
tings to Bunnell. (Included in Road 4.)
State Aid Road 105. From Brooks-
ville to St. Petersburg, via Aripeka,
New Port Richey, Tarpon Springs,
Clearwater and Largo.
State Aid Road 106. From Haines
City to State Road 5, east of Tampa
via Lakeland and Plant City. (Total
State Aid Road 107. From Lake
Annie to Sarasota via Arcadia.
State Aid Road 108. From State
Road 1 east of Tallahassee to Palatka, I
via Lamont, Simians, Perry, Old
Town, Tienton, Newberry, Gainesville
and Hawthorn. (Gainesville to Palat Palatka
ka Palatka secondary )
State Aid Road 109. From Perry
to High Springs, via Mayo and Bran-
State Aid Road 110. From Panama
City to Marianna.
State Aid Road 111. From Quincy
State Aid Road 112. From State
Road 1 at Ferry Pas sto State Road 7.
State Aid Road 113. From Milton
to state line south of Brewton, Ala.
State Aid Road 114. From Chip Chip-ey
ey Chip-ey to Vernon.
State Aid Road 115. From Bristol
to Tallahassee via Telogia and Hosford.
State Air Road 116. From state
line on Thomasville road to Crawford Crawford-vile,
vile, Crawford-vile, via Tallahassee. (Georgia state
line to Tallahassee primary).
State Aid Road 117. From Monti-
cello to state line on Thomasville
State Aid Road 118. From state
line to Sirmans via Greenville.
State Aid Road 119. From Day-
tona to DeLand.
State Aid Road 120. From New
Smyrna to Mount Dora via Sanford.
State Aid Road No. 121. From Or Orlando
lando Orlando to Indian River City via Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. State Aid Road 122. From Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg to State Road 2, via Tavares.
State Aid Road 123. From Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg to State Road 2 near Winter
Haven, via Groveland and Auburndale.
State Aid Road 122. From Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg to State Road 2 near Winter
Haven, via Groveland and Auburndale.
State Aid Road 124. From State
Road 2 near Belleview to Plant City
via Bushnell and Dade City.
State Aid Road 125. From Kissim Kissim-mee
mee Kissim-mee to Melbourne via St. Cloud and
Deer Park. (Total length 70 miles
State Aid Road 126. From Lake
Annie to State Aaid Road 127 at or
near Moore Haven'.
State Aid Road 127. From West
Palm Beach to Olga Bridge to con connect
nect connect with State Road 2, via south side
of Lake Okeechobee.
State Aid Road 128. From Miami
along the Tamiami Trail via Marco
and Nobles to Fort Myers.
State Aid Road 129. From Key
West to Stock Island.
State Aid Road 130. From Tampa
to Clearwater via Oldsmar and Safety
State Aid Road 131. From Jasper
to Branford via Suwanee Springs and
State Aid Road 132. From Eustis
via Astor to connect with Road 2.
State Aid Road 132. From Bartow
to Dade City via Lakeland.
' State Aid Road 124. From Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland to connect with Road 123.
State Aid Road 135. From Yulee
to Wilds' Landing.
State Aid Road 136. From Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee to Quincy via Midway.
State Aid Road 137. From Havana
r.orthwest to Georgia state line.
In addition to the above there are
two pieces of road included within the
"Seven Per Cent System," which are
not at this time designated as state
or state aid roads but which none the
less are important parts of the Seven
Per Cent System." These roads are
Punta Gorda to Fort Myers sec secondary.
ondary. secondary. Ocala to Inverness secondary.
One has only to take a map of the
state and trace the various roads list listed
ed listed above to see how completely they
A Standing Invitation to Germs
Weather-kept foods are risky foods to eat.
. Exposed to germ-laden dust and myriad impuri impurities,
ties, impurities, such foods are easy prey for all the enemies of
Yet people will take such chances in the Fall
Perhaps they have never discovered how small aa
investment for ice is necessary at this time of the year
Ocala Ice & Packing Co., Ocala, Fla.
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Seven passenger Studebaker and
Buick four truck for $325. Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co.
Phone 8, Ocala,
The air mail service has just com completed
pleted completed 10 consecutive weeks of per performance
formance performance with no break in the regu regular
lar regular schedule and no trips refaulted.
During that period the mail airplanes
flew an agregate of 321,600 miles,
carrying 13,200,000 letters at a rate of
more than 100 miles an hour. When
the airway between Chicago and
Cheyenne, Wyoming, is lighted, mail
vrill leave New York at 1 p. m. and
will arTive in San Francisco by 3 p. m.
the next day.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
New York would rather be perma permanent
nent permanent headquarters of the world's series
than capital of the League of Nations.
Guaranteed 1 Tear
we also specialize in
intelligent Service fox H
makes of batteries,
Cti'.Fnaio & Oklawaha
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.
Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
If so the most helpful thins you can do now is to contribute to
the Democratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the education educational
al educational work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of getting the record of failure of thla Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Nothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people .and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the STAR to receive and receipt for contributions. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or moneybunds to appeal to. It represents
only the people, therefore It appeals only to them.
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was $185,000,000,000; it increased to
$300,000,000,000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $115. $115.-000.000,000.
000.000,000. $115.-000.000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United States is
$225.000.000,000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 in fifteen months under
Since the Republican party was voted into power In November.
1920. the American farmers alone have suffered a loss of near $30. $30.-000.000,000.
000.000,000. $30.-000.000,000. SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given it ADVERSITY.
They promised to stimulate agriculture and business; they
have given an industrial panic and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 in 1920 to near $6,000, $6,000,-OUO.OOO
OUO.OOO $6,000,-OUO.OOO in 1922.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes of the
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
1'roaia lax relieved the Big Interest of paying SIIO.OOO.COQ la
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
They promise! to reduce the high cost of living; they nave
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, nnd rr.alies th farmer pay $5 on everything he buys for each
?Tof "protection" he gets.
They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; tney
have Increased the expenses of running the various departments of
the government (1923 budget), three years after the war $538,000. $538,000.-000
000 $538,000.-000 compare-! to 1315. three years before the war with an estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 in addition or $1,000,000,000 Increase.
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of o-iv i aking: are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Oar work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering: quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
About 70 head of
Hogs, 60 Chickens and
100 bales of Hay
D. G. WHALEY, Receiver
Shady Grove Road, Ocala
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perforin wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
1 C Ve Roberts & Co. 1
5 AND EMBALMERS
C Motor Equipment
H Residence Phone 305
OSce Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
' 217 W. Broadway
We sell VEGEX. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 24-12t
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 25, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06337
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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