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OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1922
PALATKA-OCALA BUS LINE SCHEDULE Leave Palaika 8:00 A M. Arrive Ocala 12:00 M. Leave Ocala. 2:15 P. M. Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M. Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House Palatka leaving point, James hotel Route via Anthony, Sparr, Citra, Orange Springs, Ken wood and Rodman. C. P. PILLANS, Prop. Ocala, Phone 527 A Word I To the Wise! I 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 them. SPENCER - PEDRICK MOTOR CO. I PHONE 8 FOR Meats ami Groceries PHONE Main Street Market VV. H. MARSH CHILORENS SHOES REPAIRED FOR SCHOOL WEAR Don't throw away the shoes the children have been wear ing this summer. There's a lot of wear in them yet, if you'll let us repair them. HALF SOLES WHOLE SOLES RUBBER HEELS LEATHER HEELS ALL WORK GUARANTEED CHAS. MAZON (Between Gerig's Drug Store and 10c. Store) NOTICE In the Circuit Court of tho Fifth Judi cial Circuit of Florida, in and for Marion County. In Chancery. Jean GoU-iirit At wood. Complainant, vs. Krai.k Atwood. defendant. Order for Constructive Service. It is ordered that the defendant here in named. to-wit: Frank Atwood. be and he is hereby required to appear to the bill of complaint riled in this cause on or before .Monday, the 4th day of Delimiter, 1022. It is further ordered that a copy of this order be published once a week for eight consecutive weeks in the OcaJa Kvenlngr cStar, a newspaper published in said county and state. This 28th day of September. 1922. (Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR., Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County, Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C. T. S. TRAXTHAM, Complainant's Solicitor. 10-6-Fri L. ALEXANDER PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Careful estimates made on all con-; u. uives mure uuu uetier work for ths money than any other ontractor in the city. - --- "Say it with flowers" and buy the flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1 miles out on the Dunnellon road. Phone 3011. iotf I 108 vr..-..'!JMLUl ' OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO (Evening Star Oct. 5, 1902) Manager J. W. Sylvester will start the theatrical season with Harry West's fine attraction, "That Other Fellow," at the opera house Friday, October 11th. Mrs. P. R. Lester and children have returned from a three months' visit in Wainesboro, Ga. Dr. E. Van Hood will arrive in a day or two from Asheville, N. C, where he ha3 been for the past two months. Mrs. M. M. Little and baby will re turn in a few days from Gainesville, Ga., where they have been spending the summer. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Cason, former ly of this city, are keeping a big fashionable boarding house in Atlanta on Ivy street, and are doing well. Ocala Ten Years Ago (Evening Star Oct. 6, 1912) Mr. Walter Perkins has returned from a visit to Tampa. Mr. W. F. Blesch went to Lady Lake yesterday afternoon to look after his farm. Judge David S. Williams is work ing night and day on the many mat ters of importance connected with the Marion County Fair. Mr. L. M. Graham of Grahamville, a Confederate veteran of distinction, and one of the foremost citizens of the eastern side of the county, was in town today visiting his son, Captain John M. Graham, and paid the Star an appreciated call, leaving a good, honest dollar to push the democratic chariot to victory. TASTE FOR GOOD MUSIC People listen to good music with ap preciation and enjoyment as never be fore. The charge that modem taste runs to "jazz" and barbaric melodies Is akin to the statement that good books are not read as they once were. Since books and music are to be found everywhere nowadays, there is, natu rally, an increased market for stories and musical numbers "of the baser sort," as well as those of high class. The phonograph has introduced the greatest singers of the age and the fin est compositions of all time to com munities and homes where they would never otherwise have been heard. Tastes for such music have been cre ated and cultivated. And now the radiophone promises to make the best concert music available to "listeners in" all over the country. The public of today has not only appetite for good music, but a capacity to appreciate the many different kinds of good music, the cosmopolitan taste, which enables an audience to sit down to a musical banquet and enjoy every course. About the only occasions when a man's or a woman's full name is deemed interesting or essential are on income-tax blanks, insurance policies and other legal documents. The col lector of internal revenue insists on your printing out the name. The in surance solicitor asks you to spell your name carefully and so endorses it on the face of the policy, and in all sub sequent premium notices the name is usually misspelled. But even to the collector of internal revenue and the premium cashier you are much more vividly present as Serial 789065, or as Policy Number 5,432,657. And in any case the name is not for publication. Thus it appears that the principal use of a person's name is to be filed away In some steel cabinet where it may be glanced at perhaps twice a year. Do boys and girls study better In mixed or In segregated classes? Are the boys Inspired by the presence of the girls to do better work that they may the better shine in the fair one's eyes? Or are the girls disfmcted by the boys and do poorer work? All pet theories on the subject fall by the wayside in the face of the actual facts, as demonstrated in a period of seven years at Northwestern high school in Detroit. According to John E. Porter, house principal at the school, writing In the Detroit Educa tional Journal, the boys do slightly bet ter under the system of segregated classes and the girls do considerably worse. However and here is muni tion for the feminists under either system the scholarship of the girls is superior. A tiny fishing village in France may be expected to put on the airs of a se lect watering resort before long, for 30 out of the 50 inhabitants have just come into a heritage representing 175, 000,000 francs. The money comes from an uncle in America. While some few of the suddenly rich fishermen will undoubtedly leave the little village and spend their wealth elsewhere, it Is easy to believe that the older people will stay where they are, fishing as usual and not letting the money make too great a difference in their lives. Habit and tradition are strong in these people, and they are happiest doing that which they can do best. Lloyd's insurance wizards of London are betting 19 to 1 against war break ing out this year between our coun try and Japan. Many will be amazed that there is even one chance in 20 of such a war. The odds, however, are decidedly in favor of peace, comforta bly so. With democracy spreading through the Orient, another generation may find the betting 19,000 to 1 against. War will be exterminated some day. Time was when visionary moralists de spaired of ever ridding the world of cannibalism and dueling. All signs point to advance in Cot ton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S on Ginghams, Outings, Muslins. 5-2t PLUNDER RUSSIAN CHURCHES Out of the plunder of the churches of Russia, that enormous organization of robbery, the soviet government, seeks to prolong Its life for another period. From the beginning Lenin and Trotzky have hankered for the wealth of the churches, which is immense, but they have feared to stir up the wrath of the people against them, for the Russian people are fundamentally re ligious, says the Boston Transcript. Now, however, the soviet leaders have found a pretext in the famine. "Is it right," they ask, "that the priests should retain, in uselessness, these jewels, this gold and silver plate, these vessels of untold value, while the people are starving?" This dust they throw in the eyes of the people, though they have waited to throw it until mil lions have starved, and until the Red army is running short of equipment. They are now raiding the churches right and left, and their spoil already amounts to many millions of dollars. It is well known that the wealth of the Russian churches is enormous. Every church has its ikons or sacred pictures, which serve the purpose of images, barred in the orthodox worship, and the frames of these ikens are fre quently studded with jewels. The al tars are decorated with carvings In gold. Rich vessels abound, and vest ments are ornamented with jewels as well as with gold. Censorship, as practiced in modern societies, serves neither morals nor art. Censors are never even when they are not appointed for obscure political rea sons fit for the job. No one who is fit for the job is ever willing to be a cen sor, writes Katherine Fullerton Ger ould In the Saturday Evening Post. The things that get by are as absurd as the things that are held up, and vice versa. Censorship, properly managed, demands an immense store of knowl edge, long experience of literature and art, extremely wise judgment, entire lack of prejudice ind a profound ac quaintance with human psychology. In all these gifts professional reformers are rather notoriously lacking. This Is not the place to enter into a discus sion of the reforming instinct, but it might be said in passing that more than most contemporary types the re formers cry out to be psycno-analyzed. He who follows the dictates of an artistic conscience In the quest of beauty will discover that if he expects to reach Its finest manifestations he must obey a code of conduct highly similar to that which another has come to by seeking spiritual beauty. To rest the case on physical beauty alone, anyone knows that physical beauty cannot survive in a career of debauchery, and that hate, selfishness, greed and frivolity cover the face with ugly handwriting. It was a sorry day for the world when it fell into sup posing that there is any fundamental hostility between beauty and religion. Properly considered, they are two words for the same thing. At Newport, Ky., a jury is so be wildered by the oratory of lawyers that it returns a criminal verdict In a civil case. Judge Caldwell gasps and orders the "12 good men and true" back to the jury room to rectify their mistake. When the average trial is over, few participants have a crystal-clear idea of what It was all about. The goal of most lawyers is to hypnotize the jury by the mesmeric music of oratory and by the dramatic staging of trials. This Is the weakest point of our system of so-called Justice swaying the jurors by emotional instead of Intellectual ap peal. Germany's floating debt at present Is 277,820,000,000 marks. The reason this debt floats Is that it is made of paper. The 66,500 tons of bullion that It would require to convert this debt into gold would sink, If there were so much bullion, which there Is not. "With all my earthly goods I thee endow' has been stricken out of a marriage ceremony, it is announced, "as a concession to the groom." It will take the place of what has had to be, in instances, a confession to the bride. An Indian was never known to wear a beard. There is no proof to the con trary, at this time, although there was an age when a man meeting up with an Indian could not remember whether he wore one or not. A cat jumped 150 feet Into the great gorge at Niagara Falls. Whatever the occasion was, it probably was more in keeping with common sense than at tempts by humans to go over in a barreL Education is the basis of sanitation. Teach the houseflies that life In the open Is more healthful and there you are. The scientist who says brains are only helpful, not a necessity, confirms what unscientific observers have thought for some time. The eruption of Etna may have nothing to do with the Genoa confer ence. It mav be merely envy. LICENSE NOTICE Those who are doing business with out a 1922-23 license are violating the law and subject to a fine. W. W. Stripling, 3-3t Tr.x Collector, Marion County. Albert's Plant Food is the thing for making your flower garden and pot plants bloom. It is odorless and is sold in 25c. and 10c packages and 2 sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. tf SOUTH LAKE WEIR South Lake Weir. Oct. 6. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Albertson returned from Daytona, wher they had been for the last two weeks fishing. Mrs. Albert son landed a 15-pound sea bas3 while at the beach, beside numerous smaller ones. They brought home a 24-pound fish and had a regular family dinner last Sunday at their home here. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas enter tained the C. E. Society last Thursday night. The evening was spent play ing games and some fine music by Miss Cleo Whitaker from DeLand. Refreshments were served and all had a nice time. The Citrus Sales Co. has started its packing house here and some fine fruit is being packed. Mr. Alton Coggins, wife and baby New Fall Dresses - at Rheinauer's Dresses that are fashioned from Cloth or Silk; Dresses for street wear, for after noon and dinner, in the season's most attractive shades, very attractively priced: $17.50 to $65.00 New SPORT SKIRTS $3.98 to $14.00 Ready-for-Wear, 2d Floor The very first time you use Calumet your baking will be perfectly raised, sweet and wholesome. And you can expect un failing uniformity just as long as you continue to use it, because The Economy BMilMG P&WBEES THE WOIUUfS GREA3TEST BAKING JPGWDEZt EAGLE MEAT MARKET Phone 74 FRESH BEEF AND LAMB SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS All Kinds of Fruits and Vegetables Free Delivery any Part of Town Main Street, Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel of Tampa, were week-end visitors of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Albertson, and all were glad to meet these young people here at their old home palce. Mr. Baxley of Hawthorn arrived last week and will be employed in the packing house this winter. Mr. and Mrs. George Miller have returned from Albany, Ala., where they had been for the past three weeks on a visit to Mrs. Miller's mother. Mr. Geo. A. Miller from St. Augus tine, was a visitor here over Sunday. He came to inspect his orange groves here. He will begin to ship next week. OYSTERS Starting today we will receive Apa lachicola oysters every day. Phone 562. Deliery. Crescent Fish Mar ket. 3-6t New Blouses and Knitted Silk Slipovers BEST BY TEST YTWITSII 8? Never varies. The can you buy to-day holds the same quality and leavening strength as the first can that was made thirty-five years ago. In every can the last spoonful is as good as the first There is no substitute for Calumet nothing "just as good." Its sale is 2 times as much as that of any other brand. A pound can of Calumet contains full 16 ounces. Some baking powders come in 12 ounce instead of 16 ounce cans. Be sure you get a pound when you want it. Cash Prices oe leal ! Best Steak 20c Roast... L 18c Stew 8c Shoulder Steak 15c Veal Cutlets 30c Veal Chops 30c Veal Roast 25c - We have cut the price on Meats and Groceries, and will sell for CASH. We deliver to any part of the ' City. Call and see us. Phone 562. Crescent Grocery & Meat Mariiet THE OCALA BAMffl i IS NOW SHOWING NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS FULL LINE OF ; Shoes, Clothing, Hats and Caps for Men, Women and Children Sweaters, Coat and Slip-Over Sweaters Beautiful line of Ladies9 one-piece Dress and Blouses, displaying many ot the newest shades and trimmings. Prices are in reach and service paranteed Big Bargains in Elastic Seam Drawers. Two pairs for 75c, the price of one pair. 3 Kr-.--- i.t," 3 1 essK-WrfLS-X -.-. x-'- CHILDREN'S SCHOOL CAPS AND WALTON SCHOOL SHOES ARE HERE. ALSO, SCHOOL SUPPLIES LET US SERVE YOU WHILE OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE . P. Gadsoi, Proi SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET AUTOMOBILE STORM Large Fire Proof Building OPEN DAY Cars Washed and Polished PHONE 291 Florida Auto Supply Company 314-320 N. MAW STREET hnallyl SlQO Veal Stew .....12c Pork Chops 20c Pork Ham ...25c Pork Stew..., ...:.i5c Pork Sausage 20c Pork and Beef Sausagel5c i , . L' E AND NIGHT VICTOR ADDING MACHINE Take One on Trial for a Few Days THE BOOK SHOP Exclusive Dealers OCALA, FLA.