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WEATHER FORECAST Partlj cloudy tonight; Tuesday local showers.
ATURES This Morning, 63; This Afternoon, 80.
Son Res Tomorrow, 6:45; Sets, 5:36
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 265
IT IS THE DUTY OF EVERY CITI
WILDCATS WALLOPED NO IHTEHTION OE
ZEN TO VOTE
OUT OF BED
IF YOU ARE A CITIZEN, DO NOT
FAIL TO VOTE TOMORROW
Order Allies to Withdraw from Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople and Forbid Allies
And Americans to Land
At Kematist Ports
Constantinople, Nov. 6. (By the
Associated Press). The Turkish na nationalists
tionalists nationalists after overthrowing the sul sultan's
tan's sultan's government and declaring him
beref of all his civil power, are now
seeking fresh conquests that may
bring trouble withvthe Allies. After j
taking over control of Constantinople,
the nationalists last night demanded
the withdrawal of allied troops from j
the city and served notice that allied
or American sailors would not be j
permitted to land from" their warships
at Kemalist ports except by special
permission of the Angora govern government.
ment. government. An extraordinary meeting, of
the allied commissioners determined
they' would refuse the demand for
military evacuation of Constantinople
by allied forces.
ULTIMATUM TO ALLIES
Constantinople, Nov. 6. (By the
Associated Press). The Turkish na nationalist
tionalist nationalist government has handed a
note to the Allied high commissioners
here, to the effect that warships of
all nations must ask it for authoriza authorization
tion authorization to pass the Straits of the Dard Dardanelles.
anelles. Dardanelles. They must also salute the
new government of Turkey.
LAUSANNE CONFERENCE POST POSTPONED
PONED POSTPONED London, Nov. 6. (By Associated
Press). As a result of new situation
created in Constantinople by the de demand
mand demand that Allied military occupation
of the city cease, the peace conference
called for Lausanne Nov. 13th, has
been postponed, possibly two .weeks.
ENGLAND STANDS ON THE MU-
- DAN I A AGREEMENT
It is stated in authoritative circles
that in no circumstances will the Brit
ish point of view regarding thte pres
ence of Allied troops in Constant!'
nople be changed. The British intend
to uphold the Mudania armistice
agreement and remain in the neutral
zone with their troops.
BURNED TO DEATH
Almost a Hundred Men Trapped In a
Pennsylvania Coal Mine Early
j IF YOU ARE A DEMOCRAT, VOTE
THE STRAIGHT TICKET
Atlanta, Nov. 6. The police and
fire officials here today are investi investigating
gating investigating the fire which'caused the death
of four negro children, the oldest six
years, it Eastpoint late last night.
The mother left them in care of a 12-year-old
boy to go to church. On
her return only the boy survived, he
'being slightly burned before being
rescued by a negro man. There was
a grate fire in the room where the
children slept. V
IT WOULD BE A
BAD JOKE ON VILLA
Mexico City, Nov. 6. A Chihuahua
City dispatch says there is an uncon unconfirmed
firmed unconfirmed report there that Francisco
Villa has been captured by some of
hisown men on his ranch at Canu Canu-billo.
Spangler, Pa., Nov. 6. Ninety-five
men are reported entombed in the
Reilly mine of the Reilly Coal Com
pany here eariy today. The men had
just entered'the mine when an ex explosion
plosion explosion occurred which it was believed
blocked the entrance.
MOST OF THEM MARRIED MEN
The extent of the explosion has not
yet been determined. Mine rescue
crews have been ordered from Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh and other pointsf while news of
the explosion spread rapidly through
this region and brought scores of
miners anxious to help in the rescue
work. i I
Most of the men entombed are mar
ried men and reside in this vicinity.
News of the explosion brought their
wives and children to the shaft mouth,
where they gathered in dumb horror,
hoping against hope. The shaft,
which is about 200 feet, was not dam damaged
aged damaged by the explosion and the cage
continued to operate. It was said by
mine authorities that one of the main
entrances was blocked by falling de debris
bris debris about 500 feet from the foot of
the snaft. ; I
RUSHED TO THE RESCUE
Pittsburgh, Nov. 6. A Pennsyl
vania locomotive, screeching and driv
ing through th,e mist and rain at the
rate of a mile a minute is on the way
to Spangler with a mine rescue crew.
The special left Pittsburgh at 10:51
and is due at Cresson, one hundred
miles away, at 12:51,, Arrangements
have been made for quick switching
to the Spangler branch at Cresson.
Spangled is twenty-two miles from
Cresson on a sharp upgrade.
'MORE THAN A MILE A MINUTE
Cresson, Nov. 6. The rescue train
averaged more than fifty-seven miles
an hour from Pittsburgh to Cresson.
The special had a clear track to
Spangler and expected to make the
twenty-two-mile run upgrade in twen
FEARED ALL ARE DEAD
Spangler, Nov. 6. (By Associated,
Press). The first rescue party to en
ter. Reilly mine reported at noon they
had found three bodies and feared
that some if not all of the ninety men
entombed are dead. The rescue party
found the bodies in the thir entry on
the right of the main entry. The
bodies were brought to the foot of the
shaft and the rescuers went back for
TWENTY-FIVE BODIES HAVE
Spangler, Nov. 6. (By Associated
Press). Twenty-five bodies had been
recovered at three o'clock from the
Reilly mine. Six other miners had
been taken out alive but so badly
burned several are expetced to die.
INDEPENDENTISM LEADS TO
R. a MEFFERT IS THE DEMO DEMOCRATIC
CRATIC DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR COUN COUNTY
TY COUNTY COMMISSIONER IN THE
uch oowt Get m-w
wxv Cxooo too.
F YOU VOTED IN THE PRIMARY
AND DO MPT VOTE FOR MEF MEFFERT
FERT MEFFERT TOMORROW, YOU x
WILL BREAK YOUR
F YOU BREAK ,YOUR WORD,
YOUR FRIENDS CANT
AND YOU CANT TRUST YOUR
His Political Enemies Awoke OToole
Of Chicago At An Un Untimely
timely Untimely Hour
Chicago, Nov. 6 A bomb explosion
early today jolted Alderman William
OToole from bed and damaged his
residence on West Garfield boulevard.
OToole said, he was unable to assign
a cause for the attack, although the
police supposition was that possible
political .animus may have been be
hind it. A meeting of ward captains
was held in the alderman's .home last
CONFERENCE OF PARENT-
Well Attended Meeting of School
Teachers and Patrons Held At
Lost a Close Game Saturday to Fort
Meade By a 13 to 12 Score
The Wildcats held the little end of
a 13 to 12 score Saturday afternoon
when they played Fort Meade on the
Ocala gridiron. The apparent sleepi sleepiness
ness sleepiness of the Wildcats in the first quar
ter, coupled with the inability of their
As Derilbent as Ever Is DeYalem
And His Crew to Ruin :
Dublin, Nov. 6. (By Associated
line to hold against the onslaught of I Press). A long statement signed by
the Fort Meade meat were largely re-1 Eamon De alera as president, n-
sopnsible for the Fort Meade victory, nounces definitely there is no truth
The Wildcats' line with a few excep- J n rumors of peace negotiations be-
tions played a very poor game of balL I tween his party and the free state
On the offensive they let the Fort j government.
Meade men through and the play
would be blocked before the backfield 1 4
or tne game. They then kicked
VOTE FOR THE SCHOOL AMEND-
MENX; YOUR CHILDREN
NEED THE SCHOOLING
VOTE TO PAY STATE OFFICIALS
EVERY MONTH; THEY ARE
YOUR EMPLOYEES, AND
TO PAY THEM ONLY
ONCE EVERY THREE
MONTHS IS BAD
VOTE FOR ADDITIONAL CIRCUIT
JUDGES 75,000 PEOPLE IS
ENOUGH FOR ONE JUDGE
TO LOOK AFTER, AND
DELAY IN COURT PRO PROCEEDINGS
CEEDINGS PROCEEDINGS WILL IN INCREASE
CREASE INCREASE YOUR.
VOTE FOR REAPPORTIONMENT,
IT WILL BE FOR THE GOOD
' OF THE STATE IN GEN-
ERAL AND MARION
COUNTY IN PARTICULAR
TROUBLE AT TARANTO
, The Slow-Pay Pest has the Money
and will Pay Some Time but he just
Naturally Hates to Let Go of the
Jack. Merchants can't Pay No Bills
Nwlth Dollars that are Slow Coming
to Work, but the Slow-Pay dont give
a Dern, hence his Place la the Hall
MEETING OF WOMAN'S CLUB
The Woman's Club held its first
regular business meeting Saturday
afternoon at three o'clock. After Mrs.
Duval called the meeting to order the
club sang "Suwanee River" accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. B. F. Condoin. A
Mrs. Duval gave a short talk and
Mrs. O. E. Cox read the names of the
deceased club members and the club
had "a-few minutes of silent prayer
rafter which Mrs. H. M. Hampton and
Mrs. G: W. Martin sang "Lead Kindly
After the reading of the minutes
of the proceeding meeting and reports
of standing committees Miss Hariet
Sherman of the Childs Welfare As Association
sociation Association of the state board of health
gave a very interesting talk.
As this was the time to elect dele
gates to the Federation meeting to be
held at Green Cove Springs on Nov.
21 22, 23 and 24th the following lad ladies
ies ladies were elected, Mrs. B. F. Condon
and Mrs. C. W. Hunter.
Mrs. Jack Camp talked -for a few
minutes about putting an addition
to the club house. The present
building being somewhat small for
the present needs, after which there
being no further business the meet meeting
ing meeting adjourned and refreshments were
served during thesocial hour.
Fascisti and Nationalists Mixed In a
" Local Fight
Rome, Nov. 6. (By Associated
Press). Fascisti and nationalists
clashed today at Taranto, in south
eastern Italy, over questions of local
politics. Seven persons were killed
and many wounded.
THE LOVEY DOVIES
Bill Kaiser and His Bride, All Dressed
Up. and Nowhere to Go
Doom, Nov. 6. (By Associated
Press). The former German emperor
and his bride, Princess Hermine of
Reuss, began their-honeymoon today
with ho place to go. They were mar
ried yesterday at the House of Doom,
where the one-time kaiser spends his
hours in exile and they they remain
AWOKE FOR FEW
Could fPt off with th hall On Hcftma-
ive they could not stop the steady drop kick for point. Fort
advance of the Fort Meade eleven. In Meade Mcked off and Lewis received
the first Quarter their minds seemed a bal1 and was downed on the 20-
thousand miles away from Hunter yard line' Moses carried the pigskin
Park. Thev seemed in daz and around left end for twenty yards. On
Fort Meade had made a touchdown r8 down Daniels iained one yard
and kicked the extra point before the around right end. The second down
game had been four minutes in play. resulted in a fumble and a loss of ten
In snite of the weakness of Ocala's 7&Tds' 0calaunted '. third down
in spite or the weakness of Ocala s and Fort Mead t th uu h
line there were several star plays f X.
a v i- x , forty-yard iine. On first down Steve
made by linemen. Stephens played a "
, , . against broke up a fake forward pass
- -"t l for a ten-yard loss. On second down
way through.. He probably broke upLi, , t.
, , '- they gained two yards on the same
. jT -L- 0. Play. They, tried a forward pass on
of the rest of.the WUdJatts Steve th down and fafled
ZJ 1? P Z on the fourth Daniels
tional ball aU through tte game. feceiyed baU and downed
vv; 1: j Ti. m his bracks on the 20-yard line.
ler got through for several good ones. "' Second Quarter
Lewis and Borland at the ends both , Ocala's first down gained two yards
played good football. Jimmie pulled when Ferguson went through right
another forward pass down from the I tackle. Second Hown "Dnniel riaA
(skies and carried it over for a touch-j to go around left end but failed to
down. : make 'a gain. Third down Knight
In the backfield Ferguson and Jim gained twelve yards around right end.
Knight played hot stuff from one end First down, Fergusoiv made three
of the game to tthe other. They were yards over right tackle. Second down
hard to stop and the man; who stopped Knight took two . yards over left
them thought he had beeri up against J guard. Third down Ferguson gained
a steam rollert Ferguson parried I two yards over left' guard. Third
the ball for a total gain ofno less! down Ferguson gained twelve yards
the .game, lover left tackle. First down Fergu-
while Knight came next with forty- J son again made two yards over right
seven yards. The work of Bebe Da- tackle. On the fourth, down they
niels at -quarter was. good for a case tried an .end run but f ailed to make
of sore, eyes. The kid worked his the distance and the ball went over,
team fast and furiously and was very Fort Meade, took the-ball in the center
Prof. Chambers of the Mcintosh 5KUUUI m ms choice 01 piays. 01 me neia. un me nrst aown Steve
school, gave their report and Mrs. E. Mike Knight entered the game for broke UP another forward pass.. Sec-
Helvenston reported for Ocala.- the most sensational play of the aft- ona own went tnrougn center .101
I I M 1 nm v mm
Miss Tavlor and Sunt. Shealv rave ernoon.. Ocala had the ball in the Iour yarns, inira aown trfxrwin got
interesUng facts on the good being center of the field on Fort Meade's 10- h&u for a long, end run around
done bv narent-teacher associations in J yard line. Darnels called for punt r,enc ena- e got tnere to nnd him-
this county and elsewhere. j formation and prepared fora placa self blocked so he doubled back and
As the business, of the meeting was kick for a field goal. Mike Knieht maae a complete ena run lor a lew
to elect new officers and to become raced forward around the end. Fer- yards around left end. His broken
more firmly established, Miss Taylor guson received Uhe: ball from center uclu ruimm m mis instance was
appointed two committees, one on and held it at the ground for place beautiful. He picked his openings
bv-laws and constitution for the or- kick. FortMeade was tryine to block and for them with a machine-
ganization andlhe other a nominating the kick but at the last minute Jim like precision. On fourth down they
committee. These committees, were Knight snatched the ball from Fer- lost the ball and Ocala took it on her
tn ronnrt offer innur I PUSOn's hands and thrwtf it t Milca I l-yard line. Daniels gamed three
- - i" 1 ..
Dinner was served in Mcintosh for a touchdown. Through inability afouna ieit end. Ferguson ran
nark and was iust lik a raoA m. of the Ocala line to hold thev were a oeautixui mtenerence on tnis piay.
fashioned picnic. Every one brought unable to make the extra point after Second down Ferguson fatted to make
a Iiitv, hnv of crnn1 ttiintra tr. caf either touchdown. The ball would be I" K"'". xuuru uuwn jviugnt wok tne
the Mcintosh ladiesserved hot coffee blocked before Ferguson could kick it. baU for.a 15-yard ride around right
with real cream to rn with it. There For the visitors Clyatt. C. Kelle end Krrt down Ianiel3 faUed to
I I c. j j .
wna olen o aana orwrvW n ina and P. YpflTtmod Tvlaved tbP hPRt ieaiu- oecona aown juoses lost eleven
water. eame. Their line held well and out- Jards m an attempted end run. Fer-
Aftr di'nnpr wa anin assAmM plaved the WUdcats' line all the war Su'on brought the ball back two
in the church to finish the business oi tnrougn tne game, r on jueaae naa i
the day. The committees reported as several fake plays that worked well "urtn aown. t ort Meade got the ball
follows: Prof. Shealy and his com- against the local lads. Their back w". j ou-yaru une.
niittee on by-laws and constitution 1 field was able to plunge several! Third Quarter
had selected this name for the organi- yards through the line on almost all Fort Meade kicked off and Fergu-
zation, The Marion County Council of j occasions but was unable to do much son received the ball on the 40-yard V
itruuuu euu ur wii.n uie vur aiiacft. 1 line.
The game by quarters : yard
The Marion county conference
parent-teacher associations met
Iticlntosh Saturday, Nov. 4th, 1922.
Three cars went from Ocala. Miss
Margaret Taylor took in her car Mrs.
Rex Todd and Mrs. H. S. Weesson;4
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston had in her car
Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle, Mrs. Cooper
from the. primary school and Mrs. P.
D. Bateman, .secretary of the Parent Parent-Teacher
Teacher Parent-Teacher Association. 'Accompanying
Supt. H. G. Shealy in his car were
Miss Shealy and Prof. E. H. Miller
of Fort McCov. The dav was an ideal
one and the roads were fairly good
considering, and we were all disap disappointed
pointed disappointed that more did not attend.
The meeting was held in the Pres
byterian churchy Only a very few of
the citizens of Mcintosh were assem
bled to meet with us. The meeting
opened with an invocation by Rev.
Murrav of the Presbvterian chnvch.
after which' America the Beautiful than fifty-two yards in
and Old Folks at Home were sung.
The chairman, Miss Margaret Tay-
or, called the roll and asked for re
ports from the different parent parent-teacher
teacher parent-teacher associations of the county.
Florida. A copy of the by-laws was
read and each parent-teacher associa
tion may procure a copy from Miss
Taylor. The nomination committee
submitted the names of Prof. Cham Chambers
bers Chambers for vice chairman and Miss
Shealy for secretary and treasurer.
These were duly voted on and elected.
We were all pleased to have with us
First down Moses made f one
around left end. Second down
Knight lost two yards. Third down
Ferguson made seven yards over left
tackle. Fourth down a 'run around
right end failed to make good and
Fort Meade got the ball on its 57-yard
line. On first down they failed to
gate when Steve broke up their play.
When they vote onthe projected
bill to legalize wine and beer, there
won't be a dry aye in the House.
New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 6. A
conference between Attorney General
McCran and all investigators in the
Hall-Mills murder case has been called
to perfect the long chain of evidence
to be submitted to the grand jury
l2ter in the week, it was learned to today.
day. today. NOTICE
with patriotism and love for our own
Mrs. P. D. Bateman, Secretary,
Ocala Parent-Teacher Association.
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
Ocala kicked off and C. Keller re
ceived the ball but was downed al
most in his tracks. On first down
Fort Meade carried the ball one yard
through left guard. On 'second down i
during the entire day Dean Norman Steve broke through left guard for Second down Clyatt went. four yards
from the Universitv of Florida, and mne yds. On fourth down they throueh left tackle. Third down thev
his friend, Prof. B. B. Kendrick, of PmKa ouYoz DOUna3- ucaia sl me made ten yards. First down & Keller
Columbia University, New York. Dean Dau OE ner -Y "n went three yards around right .end.
Norman rave ns a talk, that all nres- down 7 lost ten yards on fumble. Clyatt doubled back around left end
ent will be likely to remember a 'long Pn 8ecnd down Ferguson gained the for eight yards. First down Godwin
time. He showed us all our duties as n arus arouna ieit ena. vm tnira failed to gain, Second down Year-
, T,rA t,., fn nni- -..-' I down Moses gamed three yards Uood made one vard
and our homes. Prof. Kendrick gave around left cnd butlon fourth down tackle and was stopped by a pretty
us a talk that made our hearts sweU ?e lost "ie ea" wnea iauea w tackle on the part of John Troxler.
complete ta lorwara pass. r ort The third wa a loss also charred to
Meaae earned tne oau a yara tnrougn John Troxler. On fourth down thev
center on nrst aown. un secona aown h-.j. fnnrarA tmb tn nm fr-
c. js-euer maae tnree yaras tnrougn touchdown. They failed to make the
right guard. On third down Clyatt extra point, and left their total score
gained ten yards around left end. On at 13 points. Fort Meade again kick-
first dnwn thev wnt thmntrh center lj j -r--. i 1.4. i ti
All that is good in this line of re- t "37 On Rond down a Z1 .'T
, .i ra- j i i lit j Dtttn. uru vaiua iu vuuos wjuu
stormg the afflicted to health and fake double pass gained three yards lme, On first down Kmght gained
L7 ZZ? 1 though lefttackle but faned to gain on an end run. First
any on the third down wnen lnasay down agaift resulted in an incomplete
Toxier nrote tnrougn ana tnrew tne forward pass. Second down Fergu Fergu-man
man Fergu-man behind the line. They completed 8m gained three' yards over left
a forward pass on the fourth down (tackle.
and reached Ocala s 12-yard line.
The third and fourth. downs
nriiT n 1 tHAMMTviAtA fiiurta mm am
The more our customers see of our I Yearwood carried the ball two yards port Meade eot the ball and Clvatt
methods of handling fresh meats, the j through center. G. Keller went s brought it back five yards "until he
better we like it. Come to see us. I yaras tnrougn center ana u. &euer
Main Street Market. Phone 107. tf I carried it over for the first touchdown I (Contmued on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Published Every Dx Except Somdar by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlaer, Prealdeat
H. D. LeaTeBKOd, Vlee-Preatdeat
P. T. LaTeac;oo4, Seretajry-Tranrer
jr. H. Bcajamlm, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatolflc aa
Baataeaa Ofacc .Flve-Oa
Editorial Department Twa-Serea
aaeletTi Reporter Flre-Oaa
; MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tb Associated Press la excluslTelr
entitled for tbe use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
.otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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' Legal advertisements at legal rates.
At T" 111 w
u tne ienape naa oeen one oi Air.
Lasker's ships, she never would have
been pulled off that bar.
be made, as originally planned, unless
the engineers change the line of the
road. Everybody knows that the line
of the old road running right on the
verge of the deep pit was a danger dangerous
ous dangerous place, and that on several, occas occasions
ions occasions cars have nearly gone over it.
It is surprising that any person of
sense would tell such a transparent
WHO MADE THE PLAN?
They've gone to calling them sex
murders', but very few murders have
been committed by. sexless people.
There is little use in Floridians
complaining that their state is slan slandered
dered slandered by people of other states. The
worst knockers Florida has live right
on her own soil.
Well, they have Attorney General
Daugherty going at last, and he is
doing ,strictly logical things. We
guess,, he has a good many quiet
laughs with himself over the howls
from his critics.
We asked an ex-service man Satur Saturday
day Saturday if he was observing Forcetmenot
Day. He said he had forgotthimall
about it. We have too many days and
too many weeks to observe, and so
far as we can see they are. nothing
but a darned nuisance. The only day
.worth, remembering that has resulted
from the last eieht years is Armistice
Day. Let's cut alL the others out;
The Tampa Tribune is having a
duckspasm over the wording on tha
ballot regarding the reapportionment
amendment. The Trib. has built so
many scarecrows about that amend amendment
ment amendment that it has itself almost scared
to death. A voter has only five min minutes
utes minutes in the booth, and never reads
any more of the text of any amend amendment
ment amendment than enough to tell him which
is yea or nay.
The people who are fighting Bruce
Meffert, democratic nominee are
spreading the story that he had the
detour cut around the lime pit on the
Kendrick road in his own interests.
Funny they hadn't thought of that
before. It's a straightout lie anyhow.
The detour was made more than two
years ago under the instruction of the
state road department, and was made
because the department intended to
cut thru the hill at that point, to
lower the grade, and it was necessary
to make the detour before closing the
main road. Just at that time, the
work not being done to the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of the county, it was stopped.
When the work on the Dixie Highway
. arrives at that point, the cutting will
j The Dawgone Rooster gets up Aw
j tul Early and Hollers His Head Ofl
' and wakes all the Neighbors, aftei
which he Goes Over and eats thi
Green Sprouts ofTn their Gardens, af
ter which he Kicks the rest of tht
PlaDts out of the Ground with hli
Strong Muscular Feet, after which th
Neighbors Swear Something Awful I
Speaking of the additional senators
that are suggested in the proposed
amendment to the constitution of
Florida, the Ocala Star says: "The
plan was to give at least five of the
six new senators to South Florida, but
the South Florida papers have not
been fair enough to tell their readers
Indeed, and might we inquire just
who made the plan suggested and
what assurance is there, anywhere,
that the plan, if suggested at all, will
be carried out?
The proposed amendment, itself,
dees not say how those six are to be
apportioned and in fact it does not
say that there shall be six additional
senators. It leaves the number to
compose the senate entirely to the
legislature of 1923, limiting it only to
thirty-eight, not saying that there
shall be that, number or any number
As we look back over the history of
the Florida legislature for the past
thirty years, there is nothing to indi indicate
cate indicate that a legislature, composed as
will be the legislature of next year,
will deal any more fairly with South
Florida than have previous legisla legislatures.
tures. legislatures. In fact, it is thoroughly be believed
lieved believed that the section now in power
will take good care to continue its
control over the legislature and over
legislation, if the proposed amend amendment
ment amendment is accepted by the people.
Possibly the Star does not diligent diligently
ly diligently read the papers of South Florida,
for they have not only been printing
the call for the election, in' which the
amendment is printed in full,' but
they have given freely of their space
to discuss various features of the pro proposed
posed proposed amendment, including that feat feature
ure feature which deals with a possible in
crease of the membership of the sen senate.
ate. senate. Miami Herald.
There is little use in further argu argument
ment argument with the Herald on 'this subject.
The campaign is over. But since its
line of talk is more personal to the
Star than to the. voters, we will ask in
return how it knows there was no
such plan, and what right has it to
say it will not be carried out?
One of he. highups on the Herald
was at the capital during most of the
last session, and it was noticeable
from his communications that he sent
to his paper his own opinions rather
The last legislature could not bind
the next one to do anything. But
half the senate holds over, and the
representatives knew enough about
public sentiment to have a fair idea
of what the policy of the next house
would be. We had reliable informa information
tion information from members ofboth houses
that it was the wish of the men who
drew up the amendment that South
Florida would have five and Central
Florida one of the six new senators.
There is no place in north or west
Florida to put a new senator. There
is ample room in South Florida for
at least five. The language of the
proposed amendment is strictly legal.
The people who put up the argument
that it is the intention of North and
West Florida to ake all or a. ma
jority or even any of the new sena
tors are rankly prejudiced or deliber
ately deceitful. Those who say the
senate may reduce the number of sen
ators are, to make the mildest state
ment possible, too stupid to' debate
with. The senator from the Herald's
district and the representatives from
Date and other counties of the dis district,
trict, district, who knew a great deal more
about legislative sentiment than the
Herald does, evidently did not shar
the Herald's opinion or rather what
it says is its opinion. (
The Star exchanges with every
daily paper in South Florida but two,
and with the leading weeklies, and has
studied them, we daresay, as closely
as has the Herald. The Herald and
some others want to divide the state.
Nearly all the others are against the
amendment, and have given their
readers very little of the argument in
"As we look back over the history
of the Florida legislature for the past
thirty years," as the Herald says, and
we can look further back than that,
and South Florida continues to send
to the legislature such mutts as have
been the majority of those she sent
in the past, the control of the state
will rightfully stay with North and
West Florida. There are. now. signs
of an awakening, but the sleep pre preceding
ceding preceding it has been dense. Marion has
been as blind to her interests as any
During the campaign, the Star has
tried to speak for, the interest of the
whole state. We are against state di division
vision division and sectionalism. We believe
i that West and North Florida have
made an honest attempt to bridee the
gap growing between them and the
rest of the state, and have prefered
to meet it in friendship rather than ;
throw it back in their faces in spite, j
After the abuse that has been lavish lavished
ed lavished on North and West Florida.lt will
ba strange ; indeed if, they not only
vote down the amendment but defeat
any attempt to offer another for the
next ten years. They can do it if they
want to, and the "bitter enders" of
South Florida will be principally to
SCHOOLS MAY HAVE TO SHUT
The receipts on account of the school
fund Saturday amounted to only
$205.60. This leaves $29,223.96 yet
to be paid in order to clear up the
current' indebtedness of the board of
public instruction.- The pay roll to
cover teachers' salaries now due ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds by several thousand dollars the
amount paid so far this month. Un Unless
less Unless some of our larger taxpayers
come to the rescue at once, it will be
necessary to hold up payment of sal salaries
aries salaries now due. Come on, public public-spirited
spirited public-spirited citizens, and help your
schools. They cannot run without
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Nov. 6, 1915. American marines
landed at Beirut, the principal seaport
of Syria, to protect American inter interests.
ests. interests. Germans trying to drive right thru
the Allied line near Arras to the chan channel
nel channel seaports, but gaining no ground.
The day .was, distinguished by the
capture by French of a 42-centimeter
German gun near Arras. At the
same time, a regiment of French cav cavalry
alry cavalry caught a battalion of German
infantry at disadvantage and sabred
or captured the entire force.
Two British aviators dropped
bombrin the village of Thielt in Bel Belgium,
gium, Belgium, on a house that the German
emperor has. just, left. Several Ger German
man German officers were killed.
1. One furnished apartment
with bath, including lights
and water. $25.00
Per month.. w ew
2. Two furnished apartments
with bath, including lights
3. Four unfurnished, apart apartments,
ments, apartments, with bath, water and
Next to Fire Station
BRAVED DEATH VALLEY"
With all the light before us we will
vote for, Riley for state superintend
ent of. education.' First, because he!
comes out flat-footed against Florida
people .being made to pay 33 per cent
for school books more than is paid by
anyother state ,in the Union. Second,
because his opponent is silent along
those lines. It seems the people are
being fleeced out of $50,000 a year in
the extra prices that they are forced
to pay for school books. By mis mismanagement
management mismanagement the schools are becoming
just a hollow"' pretense. We hold that
there is no just cause for changing
school books all the time. It will
cost the people $400,000 in eight
years, ; the extra amount that the
people are forced to pay for books.
We say Riley firsts last and all the
time. Fort Lauderdale Sentinel.
They have the cards stacked on him,
On page eighteen, section three, we
publish a sample of the ballot to be
used in the election next Tuesday.
Turn to it and especially study the
proposed constitutional amendments
that you may know just how to mark
your ballot next Tuesday. Individu Individually,
ally, Individually, the. writer proposes to vote
"Yes" on the, first three amendments
appearing on the ballot and "No" on
the last proposed amendment on the
ballot. Wauchula Advocate.
Yes, you old f sinner; you have
broken the law by printing that "sam "sample
ple "sample ballot," and you will be sent to
jail if your county commissioners do
Worker and Dirty Windows.
English tests showed that factory
hands gained from 5 to 15 per cent In
ifficiency after the factory windows
liad been cleaned. Scientific American.
Mrs. Edna Brush Perkins, Cleveland
society woman, author and world trav
eler, who with a woman friend crossed
Death Valley, 280 feet below sea level
in the heart of the great Mojave des desert
ert desert of Califprnia, Mrs. Perkins is the
daughter of Charles Brush, the lnven
tor of the arc lamp, and the wife of
Dr. Roger vG. Perkins.
WE do not charge
' any thing extra (5)
for the high quality of
VS nrintincr we do or the -3?
'g? quick service. JgJ
Let us do your next 3)
b in commercial
& Star Publishing Co.
Hospital and District Office Wrk
During tht Iscal year a total f vei
1,000 persona, paid aad yelunteer baa
been engaged In Red Cross duty It
hospitals or district offices of the U. 3,
Veterans' Bureau. An average of 8,001
aew cases requires definite and par
ticalar attention each month. The de
mand for Chapter-made articles foi
hospital patients is coastaat
During last year Service Claims afcd
Information Sorvlce at National Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters handled 37,200 compenaatioa
and insurance claims, 24,500 allotment
and allowance cases, and 9,700 mlocek
laneous claims. Since February, 1919,
it has disposed of e4,174 allotment
cheeks payable to veterans walch taa
Post Office Department reported aad
The Chapter Is the volt of the Ked
Cross orgaalzatloa which Is accessible
to every disabled veteran or his fam family.
ily. family. Botwoea July 1, 1921, ami Jane 80,
1922, tho Chapters had reported 1,666,
079 instances of service to ex-service
men and their dependents, at a cost
estimated from reports now at hand of
store thaa 16,840,000.
The basis of this far-roachlag work
of tho Rod Cross Is tho individual
seeds of tho disabled veteran to ths
end that ho may obtain his rights un
dor the law, that his especial wants
may be immediately sapplled, that his
own and his family's situation may be
rendered happy and cheerful, and that
their outlook for the future may
visualise Incentives for independent
and fruitful effort.
One thing which has been stimulated
by bard times is education. The en enrollment
rollment enrollment at the colleges and other in institutions
stitutions institutions of an educational character
is greater than ever before and at the
same time there are more students
working their way through such places
than ever before. Nearly all tbe Insti Institutions
tutions Institutions are making special efforts to
assist this class of student, for It has
been discovered that, as a rule, they
are tbe most desirable and reflect more
credit on the college ban others whose
way is paid by relatives.
They say that the north pole has
skidded, that a gigantic condor has
been shot In the Alps, whereas its
proper habitat is the Andes, and that
a glyptodon has been discovered in
Patagonia 2,000,000 years out of its
appointed time. Nature is wonderful,
all right, unless there are nature
A Buenos Aires zoologist says the
monster is not a plesiosaurus, but a
descendant of anyuuv, we can wait
and judge for ourselves. Six or seven
of this summer's sideshows will have
A western preacher is going to have
a well lighted church parlor in which
all the young people, will be asked
to do their courting. That sort of
courting would woo nobody.
When it comes to turning brass Into
gold, scientists will never be able to
beat the boy who has the hat-checking
We sell VEGEX. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 24-12t
We are in need of a quantity of Fresh Milk,
as our output is increasing daily. Cash set set-I
I set-I tlement every Monday morning for previous
week's supply. 4
Marion County Creamery Co.
Katherine E. Pyles, Manager
Are installing RADIANTFIRE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance make3 the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bother. "Radiant
Rays" project 90 per cent, of their warmth straight
into the room. ;
Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of, coal.
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dustless.
CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
; : ; ; 4
Ocala Gas Company
Harrington Hall Block Ft King Avenue
FOR SALE OR-TRAPE
1921 Special 6 Stodebaker Touring
1920 Biilck 6 Touring
1920 Buick 6 Touring
Repainted, New Top and in Al condition.
BLALOCK BROTHERS DEALERS
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Office Phone 850, Ocala, Fla,
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway
A. E GERIG
CHILD RENS SHOES
SCHO OL WEAR
Don't throw away the shoes
the children hare been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
. lot of wear in them yet,' if
' youH let us repair them.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
1 i ...
(Between Gerig'a Drug Store
and 10c Store)
Onen stock china with fancy pieces
to match, beautiful new design, at
THE BOOK SHOP. ;". 4-3t
LORD SEES ALL: Foe the eyes
if the Lord ran to and fro throughout
the whole earth, to shew himself
Itrong in behalf of those whose heart
Is perfect toward him. 2 Cfcron-,
"Another Nash." 6tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Monday is the day to, buy a Sellers
at B. GOLDMAN'S for $1 first pay payment.
ment. payment. .Balance on easy terms. 2-3t
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize in
REO and FORD
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
he state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
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
Geo. May Ho.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ion.
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
8:30 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-NTork 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NYork-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
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
Mr. T. S. Trantham and Mr. Mor Morgan
gan Morgan of the Florida Title & Abstrict
Co., are business visitors in Sanford
Mrs. M. G. Chambers, who has spent
the past two weeks in St. Augustine
and expected to return home Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, postponed her return until today.
If anybody has a give-away copy of
"Thelma," Marie Corelli's only decent
story, he or she might give it to the
editor of Star, who can put it to
a good use.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church will be held tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. S. Cul Cul-len
len Cul-len at three o'clock-
Mr. John T. Lewis and bright little
daughter, Emily, were in the city
Saturday. John T. is one of those
old-fashioned democrats who don't
know any better than to always vote
for the nominee.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing three
patterns in open -stock china. 4-3t
Miss 'Anne Dodd, a pupil nurse at
St. Luke's Hospital training school of
Jacksonville, has returned to her
studies after a two weeks vacation
spent with her mother, Mrs. R. A
Dodd at Anthony.
Mrs. H. B. Holland and son Hugo,
of Sarnia, Canada, arrived in Ocala
Saturday and are Jocated at the Arms
House. Mrs. Holland expetcs to spend
six ,or seven months in Ocala and will
enter her son in our school.
For rent, the best location in town
for zt grocery business; corner store.
Apply to "E," Star office. ll-2-5t
Mr. A. E. Gerig has been appointed
by Governor Hardee as one of the
delegates from Florida to the South
era Commercial Congress, which
meets in Chicago Nov. 20. All Albert
has to do to show himself fully
worthy of this honor is to pay his
railroad fare and other expenses.
THE BOOK SHOP is showinsr three
patterns in open stock china. 4-3t
Mr. J. F. Aylward, formerly of
High Springs, now the capable night
manager of Davidson's union station
restaurant, with his wife and children
have rooms in Mrs. Kunze's house on
North Main street, and the children
are attending our schools. "The Star
hopes the Aylwards will like Ocala
and remain with us.
"Another Nash." 6tf
W. K. Lane, M. D- physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala Fla. tf
We think one of our reporters, our
linotype operator and our proofreader
(that's us) wer all crazy Saturday.
Between us, we printed Fort Myers or
Fort McCoy instead of Fort Meade
half a dozen times. Of course, the
proofreader is the biggest villain in
the cast, but the other two haven't
anything to brag of.
Open stock dinner set with fancy
pieces to match. THE BOOK SHOP.
Friends of the Ocala industria
school will be more pleased than ever
to attend the Sunday school services
of that institution, held etery Sunday
afternoon. The services are now held
in the auditorium, in the dining hall
next to the dining room. It is twice
as large as the school room in the first
building, where services have been
held since that building was complet
ed. It is also much better lighted
and ventilated. The Sunday school
service is always a pleasant occur
rence for the young students and
their friends plenty of singing and
some short talks, but no preaching.
The school is now almost filled to its
capacity. In the last two months a
number of the girls have finished their
time of instruction and gone home,
and it is worthy of note that nearly
all have written letters to the superin
tendent, testifying that they didnt
know what a home the school had
been to them until they left it. In
the same time a considerable num
ber of new scholars have come in, and
are showing that they appreciate the
kindness and intelligent training that
always meets, a girl from her first
day at the school.
In Sunday's Times-Union appeared
a large picture of Miss Flossie A.
Byrd of Live Oak, whose wedding
will take place the last of this month
Miss Byrd will be remembered pleas
antly by her Ocala friends, having
visited in Ocala a number of times.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star November 6, 1902)
Ned Williamson of the Salt Springs
precinct, came over yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to deliver the election returns.
Ti 'L, o tier W o vna 1
McDonald wa3 intrusted with the bal-
ots from the Grahamville precinct
and delivered them yesterday after
noon. Twenty-five votes were cast,
only half the number cast in the pri
John W. Martin is in town today.
H. W. Long, fair commissioner,
has appointed J. D. McDuffy as fair
representative for the Marion county
colored people, and he will send Mj.
Long quite a number of exhibits.
Mr. George MacKay will leave to
morrow for Albion, to look after the
phosphate plant he is erecting there
for a Boston syndicate.
Guy Zewadski, Ocala's bright and
popular representative in the U. S.
Senate, will return to his duties in
Washington in three weeks.
M. L. Payne, accompanied by Mrs.
ayne brought in the Fairfeld re
turns. Mr. Payne has been interview interviewing
ing interviewing our market men to see if he could
contract for eighty fine turkeys. He
says that they are not as anxious to
take charge of holiday poultry as
hey should be.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 6, 1912)
Woodrow Wilson today was elected
president of the United States by
the biggest majority so far ever given
any candidate for the office:
Everybody was surprised to see W.
A. Jeffcoat out on the streets last
evening with a patch over his eye and
his bandaged arm in a sling. He gave
cheerful greetings to his friends. Jeff
is a plucky boy.
Manning,' the 10-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Agnew, died
suddenly this morning at the home of
his parents, about three miles north
The detention of the state troons
in Jacksonville during election day
cut down the total vote of the state
more than 1000 votes.
Judge D. S. Williams will leave in
the morning by automobile with a
force of men to post lithographs and
posters for the Marion County Fair.
They will cover all of Marion and
Citrus counties before returning.
All grades, day and night classes.
Special coaching. For appointment
phone 277. Mrs. Jennie Cassil, 820
East Third street. 2-6t
VEGEX HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
Take home a 35c. jar at our risk. If
for any reason you do not like it, just
return the partly empty or empty jar
and we will refund the cash without
a question. U-Serve Stores. 28-7t
Miss Musie Bullock, who has been
spending the past two weeks in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, returned home yesterday aft-
afternoon. Mr. Raymond Bullock ac
companied his sister home and is the
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
B Bullock. He expects to return
Complimenting her sister, Mrs. H.
A. Waterman, of Ocala, who is her
guest for a week, Mrs. Mallory Lid Lid-don
don Lid-don entertained with a theater party
at the Palace yesterday afternoon at
three o'clock. After enjoying the
vaudeville bill, the party repaired to
the home of the hostess, 231 East
Adams street, where a delicious ice
course was served. Among the guests
were Mrs. D. Greenwood Haley, Mrs.
Ernest E. McLin, Mrs. Arthur Clark,
Mrs. Claude Kreger, Mrs. Frank Wat Watson,
son, Watson, Mrs. Glen N. Patrick, Mrs. J. J.
G Cooper, Mrs. Charles Lloyd, Mrs.
E. J. Carter of Ocala, Misses Valeta
Waterman and Eloise K. Hoag.
Open stock dinner set with fancy
pieces to match. THE BOOK SHOP.
We suspect that Kemal 'qualified
as a goat-getter in order that his be
loved Angora wouldn't be lonesome
France says she will pay us when
she collects from Germany. Well,
at that rate we will always have some something
thing something coming. New York American.
The fact that the Mahometans are
prohibitionists adds another horror to
the prospect of a Turkish invasion of
Europe. New York Tribune.
The nations are so sick of war that
to avoid it they are willing to do al almost
most almost anything except be reasonable.
San Jose News.
The Near Eastern situation never
seems to get so bad that it cant grow
worse. Weston Leader.
The Allies could handle the Turke
more effectively if they didnt have
to watch each other so closely.
There is a conspicuous necessity tot
preserving wild bird t life in a good
many of the agricultural districts of
this country. The Department of Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture in Washington informs us
that the destruction of damaging in insects
sects insects by this wild bird life in the Unit United
ed United States saves to the farmers no less
than S400.000.000 annually. This de department,
partment, department, by the way, for a number of
years has been encouraging the move movement
ment movement which provides for community
bird refuges throughout Q&a- country on
farms, bird preserves and elsewhere.
And It-is interest g to observe that
co-operative preserves are Increasing
m' proportion each succeeding year.
It is said that hardly any agricultural
pest escapes the sharp wits and beaks
of the wild bird life in the rural dis districts.
tricts. districts. We shoot to kin birds with out
considering the menace la what we art
doing. Food and water supplies prop properly
erly properly provided through these refuges
will eliminate the terrorism of a wide
variety of Insects and prove econom economically
ically economically well worth the time and trouble
Now somebody or other has com
forward with an explanation of bald baldness
ness baldness in men. It completely, reverses
the old dictum to the effect that bald baldness
ness baldness arises from too persistent wear wearing
ing wearing of hat or cap. The new theory is
that it is the violet ray in the sun sunlight
light sunlight which kills the hair and causes
It to fall out. For our part we be believe
lieve believe neither theory, says the Michigan
State Journal.' Baldness is a distinc distinction
tion distinction the Creator has served up from
the beginning against this day when
women have taken everything that ap ap-pertaineth
pertaineth ap-pertaineth to man his trousers, his
ballot, his tobacco everything but. his
bald head. The distinction of the bald
head is vouchsafed to men as a grand
hailing sign amongst brothers We
have not yet come to the view that sci science
ence science is everything. We still like to
believe In special dispensations.
In 1920 two-thirds of our newsprint
was from wood grown on foreign soli.
We paid $191,000,000, for .Jknported
pulp wood, wood pulp and paper, and
have become to this extent dependent
upon markets beyond our control. Am
the forest service pointedly 'states, we
have mills without forests in the East,
and forests without mills in the West,
Alaska, with its generous growth of
spruce and hemlock, has but one mill.
All this means increased cost and high
prices. Nor can Canada be looked to
indefinitely as a source of supply. The
logical remedy is to build more mills
on the Pacific slope while reforesting
the East, says the Scientific American.
Skill, money, energy and time are de demanded
manded demanded by this program, but vastly
higher penalties will? follow our pres present
ent present indifference.
1 The recent sale of a 1-cent British
Guiana stamp, issue of 1856, black on
carmine, for 300,000 francs at an auc-
tion of the famous Baron Ferrari col
lection, illustrates the lengths to which
philatelic enthusiasts will sometimes
go to obtain their coveted treasures.
All of which is one more example of
purely relative value. Of Itself of
practically no intrinsic worth what
ever, such is the human sense of things
that for the gratification of a whim of
the lightest type men are willing to
pay a king's ransom, when thousands,
perchance but a few hours' Journey,
away, may be in greatest need of daly
. Keep your mind filled with creative
thoughts and we will all be squeezing
your hand and congratulating you for
one thing or another possibly for
making good with the manhood that is
yours. And that, as you know. Is a
devil of a big accomplishment better
than leading the sales force, writing a
successful play or a best seller, or per
forming any other stunt that wins the
plaudits of the mob.
A Boston pastor has been ousted bo
cause in saying grace he prayed,
"Thank Thee, O Lord, for the French
fried potatoes.". That form of trace
is not only unconventional, but It
might lead to insincerity.. Suppose,
for instance, suggests the Houston
Post, there had been carrots, on the
There was once a time when the
hurrying bicyclist was considered a
menace to the human race that should
be abolished by the military If neces necessary.
sary. necessary. That, however, was years and
A market note says sugar has been
advanced in price, a reminder fit the
days when a grocer required a certi
ficate of good moral cnaracter as a
preliminary to selling a customer a
pound at 30 cents.
The Siamese national anthem has 64
erses, and as Is the case tn our own
country with the "Star-Spangled Ban Banner,"
ner," Banner," there are probably any number
of Siamese who can hum them aXL
When it comes time to beat the
rugs, father agrees that short skirts
give freedom of movement.
Horse sense will, restore stable
HERE'S A VALUE EXTRAORDINARY
We are taking in on a Studebaker a very late
model Haynes Sedan, run only 6,800 miles, and in per perfect;
fect; perfect; condition. This car has had private use only, and
is like new. Has wire wheels, bumpers and v many ex extras,
tras, extras, and cost owner new $4,100, Upholstered in soft
mohair velvet plush, with dome lights, corner reading
. Will give same 90 days guarantee as on a new car.
Price$1200,- onetUrd down, balance in twelve
equal monthly payments, if desired.- Phone 170 for
I McLEOD & ATJERS
Corner OaceoU'amd Fort Klag
OUR FHiOf ES
CHASES & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET, CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR -SERVICE
COOK'S ftlARKET and GROCERY
Florida Auto Supply Company
Ju A5T jft'N MM OE .0 BR EE)
TIJtE'S .AMPT U B E
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7503 miles; Cords, 10,6119
miles. We make Jhe ad.ustaents.
Complete Line of Auto Accessories
Phone 291 t (
314-320 N. Main St. OGALA, FLA
WEuTTE STAR MNE
Negotiable Storage Receipts. Issued om Cotton,' Automobiles, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK f
; PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
1 FURNITURE, ETC
Albert's Plant Food is the thing: for
making your flower garden and pot
plants, bloom.. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 10c packages and $2
sacks. At tho Court Pharmacy, tf
. lOSG DISTANCE MOVING
"Another Nash." 6tl
; Oen stock china with fancy pieces
to'&atch, beautiful new design, at
THE BOOK SHOP, 4r3t
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1922
(RATES under this heading: are a
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
'25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $2.00. All accounts payable, la
4vaaee excejit to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising account.
WANTED To rent, small house of
three or four rooms, furnished. Ad
dress "House," in care of Star of office.
fice. office. 6-3t
MULE TAKEN rtJP Black mare
mule, with two small white spots
behind left shoulder. About' eight
years old. Weighs about 1000 to
1100 pounds. Taken up Sunday,
Nov. 5th. Owner may obtain same
by paying expenses incurred. .J. C.
Fore, Box 127 Route A, Ocala. 6-3t
FOR SALE 80 acres on beautiful
Lake Weir, 16 acres fine hammock
ready for the plow. Will make an
ideal nursery and grove; for quick
sale $40 per acre, half cash, baalnce
one and two years at 6 per cent.
Will begin improving this next
week and will advance price to $50
acre. J. L. Wallace, Ocala House,
Ocala, Fla. ll-6-6t
FOR RENT Six room house on' Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez street near primary school.
Apply to F. W. Ditto or Mrs. M. E.
Layne, corner of Alvarez and 10th
street. Phone 210. 6-3t
FOR RENT Mrs. A. M. Perry's five five-room
room five-room house on Fifth street now oc occupied
cupied occupied by G. B. Overton; furnished.
Apply to R. N. Dosh, 702 E. Fourth
ROOMS FOR RENT-Light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping rooms and also one bed
room, all nicely furnished. Two
blocks east of court house. Apply
239 Oklawaha Ave. Phone 507. 4-3t
1 LOST On streets of Ocala or on the
road between Ocala and parr, a
child's navy blue sweater. Return
"to Mrs. W. O. Luffman, Box' 143,
Sparr, Fla. 4-lt
TYPEWRITERS Some bargains in
Oliver, Royal and Corona typewrit typewriters
ers typewriters at THE BOOK SHOP. 4-6t
ADDING MACHINE A bargain in
a Burroughs large size adding ma machine,
chine, machine, same' as new. THE BOOK
FOR SALE Six room, two-story
house, wit hone-quarter acre corner
lot;' modern conveniences and soft
water. A bargain. Phone 496, W.
. W. Condon. 4-6t-
FOR SALE Buick Six D-45, $200 if
sold by Monday. Owen, Union Sta Station.
tion. Station. 4-lt
50 FUEli sXvED Whether ypu
use a gas or oil stove the Spengler
CoOker will save half your fuel bill.
You can save the price of the Spen Spen-gler
gler Spen-gler in a few weeks. Let me dem-
. onstrate it. Mrs. H. P. Johnson,
704 Wenona streets 3-6t
; : '. t ,'
FOR RENT Furnished apartment.
Phone 578 or apply at 603. 2-6t
FOR RENT The best location in
town for a grocery business; corner
store. Apply'to "E," carf Star of office,
fice, office, i ll-2-5t
UPHOLSTERING And furniture re re-finishing
finishing re-finishing done in any style. Phone
FOR RENT Three bedrooms, with
or without table board. Mrs. George
Young, 512 E. 8th St. l-6t
WANTED M. Baker (colored). Any
parties knowing him $will please
have him call at postoffice here for
important mail; or have him get in
? touch with O. W. Coleman, Fort
Myers,' Fla., by wire. l0-31-6t
WANTED To bu a small farm;
good land, twenty to eighty acres;
s six room or larger house; outbuild outbuildings.
ings. outbuildings. Address P. O. Box 54, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 30-6t
TOR RENT An apartment. Phona
207-Blue. No. 1129 E. Fort King
WANTED To buy, well trained deer
hound. Write, with full description
and price to P. 0. Box 985, Orlando,
fla. ... 30-9t
FOR RENT A house lately renovat
ed throughout, on the north side of
Oklawaha avenue; also rooms for
rent on, Oklawaha avenue. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla
waha Ave. Phone 383. 28rtf
WILDCATS WERE WALLOPED
(Continued from First Page)
met John Troxler. Yearwood made
two yard3 through center. On third
down Clyatt carried the ball for dis distance.
tance. distance. First down Yearwood met
Lindsay Troxler 'and only gained two
yards. Clyatt also gained two yards.
' Third down, no gain. Ocala's ball
or fourth down. Ocala got the ball
on her 40-yard line. Knight went
four yards around left end. Moses
lost three yards. Ferguson gained a
few yards and Daniek carried the
ball for distance. On first down Dan Daniels
iels Daniels received a. forward pass for a 50 50-yard
yard 50-yard gain. First down Ferguson
made one yard over left tackle. Sec Second
ond Second down no gain.-Third down, Knight
gained two yards but Moses lost on
the fourth down and the ball went
over. Fort Meade got the ball on
her 10-yard line. She attempted to
punt but Hall blocked it and Ocala got
the ball when it went out of bounds.
Mike Knight entered the game and
pulled off the fake place kick forward
pass already mentioned, making the
first touchdown for Ocala. Ocala's
line failed to hold and the place kick
for extra point failed. Ocala kicked
off and Lindsay Troxler recovered the
ball when Fort Meade fumbled. On
first down Jim Borland pulled down
a forward pass for Ocala's second
touchdown. Extra point again f ailed
because of a weak line. Ocala kicked
off and Fort Meade got it on' their 40 40-yard
yard 40-yard line with only four minutes to
play. They carried it some distance
towards Ocala's goal but time' ended
the game before either team was able
to make any further scores.
P. S.: Florida University also lt
to Harvard by 24 to 0.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mrs. William Barrett of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville spent the week-end in Ocala
Ford touring car in good condition,
Buick truck in good condition. Take
them both for $300. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co, Ocala, Fl Phone 8. 30-tf
HOUSEKEEPERS, TAKE NOTICE
The Ladies Aid of the Christian
church is giving a rummage sale Sat Saturday,,
urday,, Saturday,, November 4th. If you have
old clothing, hats, shoes, etc., that
you care to dispose of and will notify
either Mrs. J. E. Chace or Miss Ma Mamie
mie Mamie Taylor, they will be glad. to call
for same. l-3t
ONLY BIG CIRCUS COMING TO
OCALA THIS YEAR
Adults 75, including war tax
WANTED Four room furnished
house. Would want possession on
Nov. 10th. E. A. Groting, Box 262,
Ocala, Fla. 3-3t
PRESENTING ON ONE STUPENDOUS
PROGRAM AND FOR THE FIRST TIME
IN ALL CIRCUS HISTORY
NOT MANY, BUT ALL THE
fTTTHTTTjTsaTi i ill XL ZMJ
Mrs. J. W. Emerson of Belleview,
was a visitor in Ocala today and says
that the Dixie Highway is coming
Just received, Orient pastry flour,
the" best to be had, and Mother's Self
Rising flour, none better. Cook's
Market & Grocery. 6-6t
2 PERFORMANCES 2
Street ParadeilOA. M.
FOR RENT Four room furnished
apartment; large screened porch;
electric range; electric water heat heater;
er; heater; attractive and modern furnish furnishings;
ings; furnishings; all conveniences; private en entrances,
trances, entrances, private bath. Apply to
Mrs. George Blitch or Joseph Bell,
"Another Nash.' 6tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.
ATTKSTIOX EVERY PROPERTY
Irish potatoes sweet potatoes, cab cabbage,
bage, cabbage, beets, carrots, eggplant, okra,
tangerines and apples at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. 3-3t
The friends of. Mrs. Leon Mason
will regret to hear that she has been
sick with dengue fever for the past
"The Fashion Center
Before or after you vote, take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the Special Bargains
offered for ELECTION DAY
Mr. John T. Moore and daughter,
Mrs. Lyons, and her little son of Tam
pa, are spending a few days in town,
much to the pleasure of their friends.
The Merchants & Miners' 'frequent
sailings from Jacksonville to Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and Philadelphia attract vaca vacationists,
tionists, vacationists, also the business man. Ad
dress Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, for full particulars. It
We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 10&
Main Street Market. 1-tf
The friends of Miss Margaret
Eagleton of Pottstown, Pa., are de delighted
lighted delighted to welcome her to Ocala. She
arrived Saturday and has a room with
Mrs. William Sinclair for the present.
Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
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
Mrs. J. E. Edwards of Chicago, 111.,
is expected to' arrive tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a visit with her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Geo. K. Williams. -Later
Mrs. Edwards will go to the East
Coast, where she will spend the win winter
ter winter with her brother.
Irish potatoes, sweet potatoes, cab cabbage,
bage, cabbage, beets, carrots, eggplant, okra,
tangerines and apples at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. 3-3t
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sands and baby
left Saturday afternoon by automo
bile for Georgia. Mrs. Sands' mother,
Mrs. Tompson of Lumpkin, Ga., who
has been visiting her daughter, ac accompanied
companied accompanied them. -Mr. Sands will re
turn in a few days, but Mrs. Sands
and baby will visit at her former home
for some time.
Just received Orient pastry flour,
. i i -n 1 1 ? n i &
$1.25 Children's Dresses and Rompers at $1.00
$1.50 Ladies' Gowns and Chemise at 1.00
$1.85 "Mohawk" 81x90 Sheets at 1.49
14c 36-inch Unbleached Muslin, per yd .09
50c "Mohawk 42x36 Pillow Slips, each .39
22c 36-inch heavy quality Outing, per yd .15
25c 27-ineh fast color Dress Ginghams, yd .19
25c fine Long Cloth, per yd . .17
25c yard wide" Percales, per yd 7 .15
25c 27-inch Ginghams, to close out, yd .10
95c Dress Serge, per yd . .79
4 Lot of Silk and Wool Dresses, values to $35,
to close out at 9.95
P R A N K S
The Fashion Center
In the heart of Ocala's Business District
. Ml i ...
n I- m m w K - y
Rising flour, none better. Cook's
Market & Grocery. 6-6t
The unprrmr court has recently ruled
that all real estate not returned for
anseonnient by the owners not he
esel as unknown. The tax aanessor'a
office Is now open and will be darlns
the entire tax paying- period, therefore
I appeal to the eltlaena and taxpayer
to lint their property with me for 1923
asseinent when they pay 1922 taxes.
If this Is not practicable, be sure and
either see me on my round in January
or write me.
Tours for best possible serrfe.
W. I COLBERT.
10-27-tf Tax Assessor.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Overton and
children, who have made Ocala their
home for two years, left today for
Gainesville, where they will reside in
the future. Their friends here regret
to see them leave, but wish them suc success
cess success in their new field. Mr. Overton
is with the Thomas Hardware Com Company
pany Company in Gainesville.
Just received Orient pastry flour,
the best to be had, and Mother's Self
Rising flour, none better. Cook's
Market & Grocery. 6-6t
The members of the Eight O'ClocX
Dancing Club are eagerly looking for forward
ward forward to Friday night when the first
dance of the season will be given at
the Woman's Club. A business meet meeting
ing meeting of the officers of the club was held
some weeks ago and arrangements
were made for the music which will
be furnished by the University orchestra.
The weak and the strong enjoy eat
ing the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Mrs. Seabury Stanton of New Bed Bedford,
ford, Bedford, Mass., arrived in Ocala yester yesterday
day yesterday and during her visit will be the
guest of Mrs. N. P. Davis. Mrs.
Stanton, nee Miss Jean Austin, is well
known here, having lived here with
her mother for many years. It has
been some time since she has been in
Ocala and her friends are arranging
a number of social affairs in her
; i i-
Advertiae in the Evening Star.
WITH SPARKS CIRCUS
The perfect training of eleplants
so that a woman weighing-only 125
pounds can put 20 tons of elephants ;
through their paces without a half
will be pne of the big features of he
Sparks circus, which will arrive in :
Ocala' on Tuesday, Nov. 14th, for aj
one day's stay on the regular circus :
grounds. Madge Fuller is the star j
trainer of the elephants with the big :
circus and her stunt with the big ani animals
mals animals never fails to bring shouts of j
applause from the crowds that attend
ANTHONY'S PARENT- 1
We have a service car. Call
oil us when out on the road.
HOOD and FEDERAL
TIRES and TUBES
Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
J. R. LONG
W. A. STROUD
The Parent-Teacher Association of i
Anthony will hold a meeting in the
school building Friday, November 10,
at 3:30 p. m.
Mrs. G. E. Dodd, Secretary.
Anthony, November 6th.
The Past Matrons and Past Patrons 1
Club of Ocala Chapter No. 29 O. E. j 5
S., will iold a meeting at the home
of Mrs. R. E. Yonge Monday evening
at eight o'clock. All patrons matrons
and past patrons are requested to be j
NOTICE OF REMOVAL
I have moved my shoe repair shop
to Gold street, east of the Anthony
road. I am better prepared than
ever before to give you good service.
Those in need of my services will
please bring in their work and call
for same. H. H. UMMERLIN,
11-3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer."
IfOK AGAIN. YOU'RE RIGHT.
There's no ice in the refrigerator. But there's food, plenty of it.
Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator ownedby a housewife who
thinks she is "saving by keeping costly food in an uniced refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator. -She stops taking ice at hot summer's end; she thinks cold
weather sufficient protection.
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make sure that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company
-we also specialize in
Guaranteed 1 Years
intelligent Service for jpll
.places of batteries.
Cor.ilaio & Oklawsha
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 06, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06347
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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2 11 November
3 6 6
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