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OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 38
Ul'S BRIEF STAY
President Will Do Little but Sign Bills
Before He Hurries Back
Paris, Feb. 11. (By the Associated
Press.) Evidence of President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's intention not to abandon the
peace conference upon the ratification
cf the society of nations plan is found
in the disclosure today that he plans
to" return to Paris by March 15th.
. This will give him such a brief stay
in-Washington as to permit only the
signing of bills during the closing of
MANY PROBLEMS TO CONSIDER
Paris, Feb. 11. In view of the
complexity and diversity of problems!
raised by the armistice, says a Havas
report, the supreme war council has
appointed a committee of eight mem members
bers members to which will be entrusted the
task of studying questions. The coun council,
cil, council, therefore, postponed for a few
days adoption of conditions to be im imposed
posed imposed on Germany so as to be better
prepared for insuring their adoption.
Norman Davis and General Bliss are
"the Americans on this committee.
's JAPAN'S INTENTION
Paris, Feb. 11. -(By the Associated
Press.) Japan has reiterated her in intention
tention intention to hold the Marshall and Car Caroline
oline Caroline Islands in the Pacific which she
took from Germany 'during the war,
as well as to insist upon the eexcution
of her agreement reached in Septem September
ber September last with China regarding Shan Shantung.
tung. Shantung. A formal statement to this ef ef-'
' ef-' feet by. Japanese representatives has
been made public here.
SAVE THE CHILDREN
Paris, Monday, Feb. 10.- Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition of child labor under sixteen and
uniformity of seamen's wages are two
important features of the American
and British labor program adopted
today by the commission on interna international
tional international labor legislation.
BOLS WERE BEATEN
London, Monday, Feb. 10. -The
Bolsheviki launched an infantry at attack
tack attack Saturday against Allied positions
near Sredmakrenga, southeast of
Archangel, but were repulsed, it was
officially announced at the war office
CLYDE STRIKE CALLED OFF
London, Feb. 1. -All strikers in the
Clyde district have been instructed by
their leaders to return to work to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Instructions were issued to to-dty
dty to-dty by the joint committee of strikers.
Weimar, Monday, Feb. 10. (By
the Associated Press.) The Germaii
national assembly adopted the provis provisional
ional provisional constitution with little amend amendment.
Candler, Feb. 10.--Mr. Dozier De De-vane,
vane, De-vane, a prominent lawyer of Tampa,
was the week-end guest of Mr. John
Mrs. Joseph Rhodes and little, baby
daughter, Louise left Thursday to join
Mr. Rhodes in New Orleans. 1 Mrs.
Rhodes as Miss Martha Haller was
veryi popular here, having spent a
number of winters with her, parents,
Mr. and Mrs: John Haller, and her
; many friends regret that her visit
this winter Jias been but a short one.
' Mrs. Lottie Allen ofiSanford was
the recent guest of Mrs. John Math Math-ews.
ews. Math-ews. She was joined here by Mr.
Allen and the Misses Annie and
Juanite Allen, for the week-end, re returning
turning returning home via the auto route.
Thursday Mrs. Clara Holtzclaw
and three children left' for Califor California
nia California to reside in the future.
Mr. George McGee is able to be out
after several months illness.
Dr. and Mrs. A. Belcher, who' mov moved
ed moved to Oxey, Mo., last summer to re-
side permanently, have returned to
The vaudeville and moving picture
show which was conducted in the
school house last Wednesday, and
; also the previous Wednesday evening,
is expected to give a performance at
. the same stand each week.
Mrs. Charles Mathews returned last
s week from Jacksonville, where she
-JMias been the guest of her son, Mr.
Prank Mathews and family. for sev several
eral several weeks. Sunday Mrs. Mathews
went down to Umatilla to visit friends
for two weeks.
Miss Mabel Hyde is at home again,
after a two weeks' pleasant visit
her uncle, Dr. Walter Mitchell and
family, at Coleman.
",. Another shipment of Lord Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore paper: and envelopes in. Come
and get a supply. Gerig's Drug
PUI BIG SHIPS Oil
Construction of Ten Battleships and
Ten Cruisers Recommended by
the House Committee
Washington, Feb. 11. To save the
new three year naval building pro program
gram program from defeat thru a parliamen parliamentary
tary parliamentary coup, the House rules committee
today ordered report of a rule making
lcgislation'authorizing the construc construction
tion construction of ten battleships and ten cruis cruisers
ers cruisers in order for House consideration
as part of the seven hundred and
twenty million dollar naval appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bill.
FOR MR. WILLIAMS
The remains of the late George K.
Williams, as they lay in their casket
at the family home were viewed yes yesterday
terday yesterday and today by hundreds of sor sorrowing
rowing sorrowing friends. The most beautiful
casket to be obtained was chosen by
those who loved him best, and on it
his friends laid many fragrant and
The funeral services took place at
12:30 today. The modest little home
on South Lime street and the grounds
around were thronged with saddened
and sympathizing friends. Rev. J. R.
Herndon conducted the services, which
were brief and simple, as it was
known that this would be in accord
with Mr. Williams' wishes.
The pall bearers' were Messrs. R. S.
Hall, Ed. Carmichael, H. D. Stokes, G.
1 Maughs, J. D. Robertson H. M.
Hampton and D. S. Williams.
The remains, accompanied by Mr.
Edward Thicker left on the Seaboard
4:07 train for Chicago. Mr. Ned Wil Williams
liams Williams had intended to go, but thought
it more necessary that he should re remain
main remain to help comfort his mother and
sister. The duty of accompanying the
remains to their last m resting place
was therefore assumed by Mr. Tucker,
who has for years been a devoted
friend of the family.
MRS. W. P. GOODYEAR
Whereas, It has pleased our Heav Heavenly
enly Heavenly Father to take unto himself our
sister and class member, Mrs. W. P.
Goodyear; therefore be it
Resolved," That in the death of Sis Sister
ter Sister Goodyear our class has lost a
faithful member; that she was ever
fajithful and loyal to her church and
Sunday school; that we will miss her
presence, but that our loss is her gain.
We acknowledge that wisdom of our
Lord and bow in humble submission
to His will for He does all things best.
We extend to her family our deep deepest
est deepest sympathy and commend them to
the God she so faithfully served.
A Copy of these resolutionsshall be
sent to her family, a copy recorded in
the minutes of this class and a copy
be sent to the Florida Christian Ad Advocate
vocate Advocate andV the Ocala papers for pub publication.
lication. publication. The Loyal Workers Class of the First
Methodist Sunday School,
Maud L. Williams,. Secretary.
Ocala, Fla Feb. 9th, 1919.
ARMY DESERTERS HAVE
BEEN ROUNDED UP
Knoxville, Feb. 11. George and
Decatur Crawley and Blaine Stewart,
members of the gang of alleged army
deserters wanted in Georgia on a
charge of murder, captured in the
Tennessee mountains yesterday by
Special Agent Glenn Young, will be
brought to jail here.
Washington, Feb. 11. A temporary
military establishment of 28,579 of officers
ficers officers and 509,909 enlisted men is pro provided
vided provided for in the annual army appro appropriation
priation appropriation bill reported to the House
yesterday by the military committee.
The measure carries on billion, one
hundred and seventeen millions. The
committee said an-army of this size is
recommended as necessary during the
period of demobilization.
Don't fret. Get a handy auto cleaner
from the Anti-Monopoly and you can
clean your car with ease. 10-6t
Rexall Cold Tablets will break up
any cold, and may orevent "flu." 25
cents the box at Gerig's Drugstore tf
W. K. Lane. M. D. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala.
Drop in and see the Jonteel Rouge.
Three colors. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
. Officers, tan, pink, blue and white
stationery. At the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 10-6t
THINLY VEILED ARE
With Which the Japanese are Striving
to Make China "Bow to
' Their W ill
Washington, Feb. 11. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) Japan's attitude to toward
ward toward China in the peace conference is
causing grave apprehension among
representatives of the other associat associated
ed associated powers. According to official dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic information reaching here,
Japan has virtually threatened ivar if
China makes public secret treaties
between the two countries, and fails
to carry out the agreement that would
make Japan the successor of Ger Germany
many Germany in rights, property and conces concessions
sions concessions held by Germany at the out outbreak
break outbreak of the war. Officials at the state
department declined to make-formal
comment on the situation.
JAPS SWIPED THE PAPERS
According to reports here threats
again China were conveyed to the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese foreign minister by the Japanese
minister at Peking in thinly veiled
terms. The Japanese minister is said
to have pointed out that Japan has an
army of a million men idle at home,
fully equipped for a long war and
more than half a million tons of ship shipping,
ping, shipping, with the intimation this would
be ready on short notice for active
work. When the Chinese delegates
arrived in Paris, information now
available discloses, they reported .that
their copies, of the secret treaties wen.
stolen from their baggage while pass passing
ing passing through Japan, consequently they
are unable to make, them public.
RAST IN JAIL
Jacksonville, Feb. 11. For the first
time since he was arrested on the
charge of embezzling more than $138, $138,-000
000 $138,-000 of the tax funds of the county
and state, John Walter Rast, convict convicted
ed convicted of the charge Thursday afternopn
by a jury before Judge James. M.
Peeler in the criminal court, is in jail.
It was stated Saturday that Rast
probably will remain in jail until
Thursday, when his motion for a new
trial will be heard by Judge Peeler.
A plea for a reduction of Rast'
bend from $70,000 to $50,000 was
granted by Judge Peeler.
ALL SPACE TAKEIST UP
South Florida Fair at Tampa Certain
to be a Great Success
t (By O. D. Wetherell)
Tampa, Feb. 11. With' the arrival
of Howard Curry, field agent for the
South Florida Fair Association at the
headquarters of the Peninsular Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Co. building, yesterday, an announcement
nouncement announcement was made that with one
exception, every space had been taken
in the two big exhibit buildings. All
that is left that has 'not been signed
for is in the woman's building, and
one section in the Snow building.
Every foot in exhibit building No. 2,
which is in charge of Russell Kay,
handling the manufacturers' exhibits
and the. automobile show, has been as-
it is iar aneaa oi tne last year,"
Mr. Curry says. "In fact none of the
fairs have been sold out so far as ex exhibit
hibit exhibit space goes this far in advance
of the. opening. Two years ago at
this time, there were 10 or 12 spaces
open, although all were taken before
the, gates opened. And this 'interest
on the part of exhibitors is equalled
throughout the country by the people
who are planning to visit the fair for
fro ma week's to several days' stay,
between Feb. 17 and Feb. 22."
In the Snow building, where the
general county and agricultural ex exhibits
hibits exhibits will be found, the county ex exhibits
hibits exhibits will be played as follows: Polk
ccunty; girls' canning clubs, Hernando
county, Tampa cigar industry, Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county, Pinellas county, Man Manatee
atee Manatee county, Lee county, Pasco coun county,
ty, county, DeSoto county.
In the Hillsborough county exhibit,
Mr. Curry said, Plant City will take
two sections for the display of farm
products of that section. The Plant
City council appropriated $250 a few
days ago for the east Hillsborough
section of this county's general dis display.
play. display. A new shipment of Dr. Edison's
Cushion Sole and "Ezall" Arch Pro Protecting
tecting Protecting Shoes for ladies just received
at the Little Shoe Parlor. 7-tf
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
We have a limited number of hams
and shoulders that we will sell for
cash at 35c. per pound for the hams
and 30c. per pound for the shoulders,
at our factory.
4-tf Ocala Ice & Packing "Co.
Visit our store. Our fountain is
j loaded with good things to dring. The
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 10-6t
Threats and Blandishments
Failed to Move Park
Washington, Feb. 11 Woman suf suffrage
frage suffrage by federal constitutional
amendment was beaten again yester yesterday
day yesterday in the Senate. The vote was 55
for and 29 against, which failed of
the required two-thirds.
Thus ended what leading suffrage
champions had said in advance would
be the final test of this session of
Congress. The suffrage advocates
went into the test knowing they lack lacked
ed lacked one vote, but hoping to the last it
would be won over.
Those voting in favor of the resolu resolution
tion resolution were: x
Democrats: Ashurst, Culbertson,
Gerry, Gore, Henderson, Johnson of
North Dakota, Jones of New Mexico,
Kendrick, Kirby, Lewis, McKellar,
Myers, Nugent, Pittman, Pollock,
Ransdell, Robinson, Shaffroth, Shep Shep-pard,
pard, Shep-pard, Smith of Arizona, Thomas
Thompson, Vardaman and Walsh 24.
Republicans: .Calder, Frelinghuy Frelinghuy-sen,
sen, Frelinghuy-sen, Gronna, Colt, Cummins, Curtis,
Fernald, France, Kellogg, Kenyon, La
Follette, Lenroot, McCumber, Mc Mc-Nary,
Nary, Mc-Nary, Nelson, New, Norris, Page,
Poindexter, Sherman, Smith of Mich Michigan)
igan) Michigan) Smoot, Spencer, Sterling, Suth Sutherland,
erland, Sutherland, Townsend, Warren and Wat Watson
son Watson 31. Total for, 55.
Those voting against the amend amendment
ment amendment were: .
v Democrats: Bankhead, Beckham,
Fletcher, Gay, Hardwick, Hitchcock,
Martin of Virginia, Overman, Pomer Pomer-ene,
ene, Pomer-ene, Saulsbury, Simmons, Smith of
Georgia, Smith of South .Carolina,
Swanson, Trammell, Underwood, WiJ WiJ-liams
liams WiJ-liams and Wolcott 18.
Republicans: Baird, Borah, Brande Brande-gee,
gee, Brande-gee, Dillingham, Hale, Lodge, Mc McLean,
Lean, McLean, Moses, Penrose, Wadsworth and
The following were paired: Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain of Oregon and Martin of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, with Reed of Missouri, Goff ol
West Virginia and Owen of Oklahoma,
with Shields of Tennessee; Holiis of
New Hampshire and King of Utah,
with Knox of Pennsylvania, and Phe Phe-lan
lan Phe-lan of California and Fall of New
Mexico, with Smith of Maryland.
CHARTER OAK t
Charter Oak, Feb. 11 Mr. and Mrs.
T. W. Barnett made a business trip to
Mr. Lof ten arrived from West Palm
Beach to make his home in our com community
munity community last Tuesday.
There was a party and Cakewalk
given at the home of Miss Loften
Tuesday evening. On account of the
rain' there were not as many present
a3 expected. Games were played un until
til until ten o'clock, then came the cake cake-walk.
walk. cake-walk. The 'winners of the calfe.were
Mr. Homer Lanier and. Miss Rena
Barnett. At a late hour the guests
bid good-night to their hostess, hop hoping
ing hoping another such occasion might be
Mr. Clarence Lucius is visiting his
friend, Mr. Marion C. Standiey of
Mrs. Ollie Remington and charm charming
ing charming little daughter, Dorothy were the
dinner guests of the former's mother,
Mrs. W. A. Redding Wednesday.
Mr. T. W. Barnett and his mother,
Mrs. M. R. Barnett went to Ocala
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Redding made a
business trip to Summerfield Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mr. Nathan Mayo and Bennie Tim Tim-mons
mons Tim-mons of Summerfield made a business
call on Mr. G. C. Perry Friday.
Mr. T. W. Barnett and son, Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, went to Summerfield shopping
Mr. Homer Lanier and Mr. Carl
Perry made a pleasant call on Misses
Mary and Rena Barnett Friday night.
Mr. Carl Perry accompanied Miss
Rena Barnett down to Pedro to a
party given at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Loyd Proctor Saturday evening.
Messrs. Chester and Bert McDur McDur-mic
mic McDur-mic were the dinner guests of Laman
Mr. Walter Perry and Miss Eunice
Perry were pleasant callers on Mr.
Perry's brother, Mr. G. C. Perry Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Pritchett of this place left for
Jacksonville Saturday to visit her
daughter, Miss Clara Pritchett.
Mr. Jimmie R. Perry was a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant caller on Miss Mary Barnett Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening.
Mr. Clarence Lucius came back
from Leesburg Friday.
Mr. Dod Nichols and Mr. Kimbai
Perry of Pedro were seen in our, com community
munity community Sunday night.
Messrs. Carl Perry, Homer Lanier
and Theodore Nichols were pleasant
callers on Miss Nannie Belle Redding
and Misses Mary and Rena Barnett
News has been received here by
I. GLASS WANTS
STACKS 8F MONEY
Desires that Congress Provide the
Treasury with at Least TenN
Washington, Feb. 11. Secretary
Glass yesterday asked Congress to in increase
crease increase the amount of liberty bonds au-
thorized'but unissued to approximate approximately
ly approximately ten billion dollars, ana give him
broad powers to determine the inter interest
est interest rate and other terms of the Vic Victory
tory Victory Loan to be floated in April. He
also sought permission to issue not
more than ten billions of treasury
notes maturing within five years, and
asked that the War Finance Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation -be authorized for one year after
the declaration of peace to make com commercial
mercial commercial loans on exports, to facilitate
As his reason for asking such wide
authority to determine terms of the
Victory Liberty Loan, Secretary
Glass explained in a letter to Chair Chairman
man Chairman Kitchin, of the House ways and
means committee, that he could not
determine this -far in advance, partic particularly
ularly particularly because the country is in a
state of commercial industrial read readjustment;
justment; readjustment; what the terms should be
in April. Mr. Glass expressed the
hope that the operation of the laws
of supply and demand regarding food foodstuffs
stuffs foodstuffs would soon cause reduction in
the cost of living, and warned against
artificial retardation of the process of
falling prices and credit contractions.
REV. LAWRENCE JONES
' We have jujrt received word that our
old friend, the Rev. Lawrence Jones,
probably the oldest Methodist minis minister
ter minister in the UniUd States, had finished
his work on Jan. 27th and without an
hour's sickness had closed his eyes
and fell "asleep in Jesus" in the 95th
year of his age.
The reverend gentleman had a large
circle of friends in Marion county,
having owned and lived on a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful orange grove located on the south
bank of. Lake Weir, and on which even
when neafing his 90th year he did the
major part of the work.
- He died at Lafayette, Ind., near
where in the year 1824 he was born
and where &t the age of 20 he com-,
menced his ministry, and became a
shining light in the Methodist con conference.
ference. conference. He had a lovable disposition
and made friends easily, and it was
very interesting to hear him, recite
the early "struggles of the "circuit
rider," also of the campaign of Henry
Clay in 1841 and of the visit to his
father's house of Abraham Lincoln,
who was stumping the state in Clay's
" The Rev. Jones was never a robust
man, but continued to preach till 1874,
when he was compelled to retire from
the ministry and seek a home, in the
sunny South. It looks somewhat like
a reflection on the falibility of the
scientific mind, that "when in the early
sixties, wishing to join the army, he
was turned down twice on account of
feeble health, and for the same reason
he was never able to acquire a life in insurance
surance insurance policy, as the examiners
claimed his health was too precarious,
yet he lived to be nearly 95.
The Rev. Jones went to Indiana last
June to stay at the home of a niece.
Dr. Adah McMahon, who is ( serving
as a surgeon, in a hospital for gassed
soldiers in France. A grandson, Lieut.
Lawrence Freeman, is in the signal
service in France. These, together
with Mrs. Agnes Jones, his widow,
cne daughter and two granddaughters
constitute the loss of this great and
good man and to them each and all
our hearts go out in loving sympathy.
Mrs. W. A. Redding that her son, Mr.
John W. Redding, will be home in a
ff-w days on a furlough from the camp,
at Galveston, Texas.
Mr. Thomas made a business call in
Mr. Dav Shaw and family went1 to
Pedro Sunday to visit Mr. Bob Shaw.
Mr. Jim Remington and family were
dinnerz-guests" of Mr. and Mr3. Ollie
Church services at the school house
Saturday and Sunday and Sunday
night were enjoyed by a large crowd
ac each service. Mr. D. A. Martin will
be with us again the second Sunday,
in next month.
Of Stockholders' Meeting
The anual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the L. C. Smith Dry Goods
Company will be held at the office of
the company on Tuesday, February
11th, 1919, to transact such business
as may come before them.
L. C. Smith fPresident.
C. L. McDuffy Smith, Sec. 20-tues
Don't forget to get our prices on
wax and green bean seed, garden peas
and all other seed. Ocala Seed Store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Authorities Have a Bunch of Bad Men
from the West Cooped Up
at Ellis Island
New Voik, Feb. 11. Fifty-four
radicals, aliens born, anarchists. In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Workers of the World and
others, arrived at Hobokeh today
from the west en route to tills Island,
where they will remain pending depor deportation.
tation. deportation. Ine men were neavily guard guarded
ed guarded and when the police separated the
Industrial Workers of the World from
the others on the boat en route to the
island a fight started, in which the
police had to use their clubs.
In Keeping Up Their Army is Appr-.
hended by the English
London, Feb. 11- British newspa newspapers
pers newspapers of all shades of opinion are de devoting
voting devoting serious attention to the atti attitude
tude attitude adopted by the German govern government
ment government toward armistice conditons. A
daily newspaper correspondent sends
a dispatch from authoritative sources
on the subject saying his informant
told him he had the best reasons to
believe Germany is not continuing to
demobilize. She has now concentrated
more than eighteen divisions, under
Hindenburg, on the western front, the
correspondent quotes his informant as
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
WOODME& OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Ledge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Poter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill. Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No." 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, 11. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.V
Chas. K. Sage. K. of K. & S.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
IL O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28G, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, .mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
a W. Hunter, E. IL
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
ORDER Or -EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. Sn
meets at Ycnge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings ,of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mri. Isabel Wesson, W. IL
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
AH Must Be Earned.
All external good has Its tax, and If
It come without desert or sweat, has
no root In n?e and the next wind will
blow It away. But all the good of
Inature Is th soul's and may be had.
) If paid for In nature's lawful coin, that
Is, by labor which the heart and the
head allow. I no longer wish to meet
I X good I do rot earn. Emerson.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 191t
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. 11. Carrol I, Prenldent
P. V. Iea Ten good, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostofflce as
Boaloea Office ..... ... . . .Fire-One
Editorial Department . . .Two-Seven
Society Editor ......Fire. Double-One
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served. reserved. V .-. '
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THE HONOR SYSTEM
AT THE STATE PRISON
(Continued from Yesterday)
The theory on which the honor sys system
tem system is founded is sensible enough.
The majority of men in penal institu
tions are not chronic law breakers,
but men who have yielded perhaps
but once to passion or temptation.
Convicted of the! offense, they would
far rather return to the path of rec rectitude
titude rectitude than remain criminals. If,
while atoning for their offense, they
see the light of hope beyond the dark
ness, and feel the encouragement of
a helping hand while passing thru
their trials, they are likely to strive
to reach the one and appreciate the
other. Even the habitual criminal is
tfiA rwt.fPT fni hpln find hone. and
. while there may be incorrigibles, th
men in charge at Raiford say they do
not know of, any among their charges.
Every man 1h the Florida prison has
an incentive to good behavior, and
very little chance to better his condi
tion any other way. Escape would
mean only a hunted existence, far
less comfortable than that on the
farm, while, except for the life term
ers, every day of quiet, orderly work
is more than a day toward freedom.
Even those in for life, not to speak of
the hope for a, pardon, which ever
lives in a prisoner's mind; are much
the better for enlightened treatment.
Superintendent Blitch has dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed the guards" at the farm and de depends
pends depends on' his good treatment of th
prisoners and their own self-interest
to keep them in order. Even with the
i best of hopes, dismissing the guards
f at a penal institution must have been
something like throwing away the life
preserver before one has entirely
learned to swim. However, the state
farm has swum right along. There
have been no disorders and no escapes.
On the other hand, men working in
camps for contractors have run away
and gone back to the farm, where
they are sure of justice and good
treatment. There has a sort of esprit
de corps arisen in the penitentiary. A
man realizes that it is to his interest
not only to observe the rules himself.
but to help others to do so. There
were sixty or seventy guards at the
prison, and dismissing' them saves
the state much money-f-at least $4000
a month. Another matter is that
while guards restrain bad men they
are an obstacle to the good behavior
of those who want to improve. Con
vict guards have always been a sore
spot in Florida's penal institution
. 1 a1. a
una in me penai institutions oi other
states. ; Some of them are good men,
but many are as bad or worse than
the men they guard. Almost all un uneducated,
educated, uneducated, with a love for whisky, and
a disposition to be puffed up with
their authority, they have often ty tyrannized
rannized tyrannized over the convicts and made
it impossible for a large number of
them to attain even passable behav behavior,
ior, behavior, let alone reform. Many a man
in the state prison who would have
been decent if encouraged or even let
alone, has been turned into a hopeless
criminal by the persecution of the
guards, and not a few have been shot
down because -they made excusable at-
iaj cjwue a.xum wnat nas oeen
to them a hellish existence. If this
experiment results in the abolition of
the genus convict guard in Florida,
it will be a distinct gain to humanity.
At the Florida farm, there are men
of almost every trade and calling.
There is hardly anything to be done
around the institution but what ex experienced
perienced experienced hands can be found to do
it, and Mr. Blitch utilizes this not only
for the good of the farm but the good
of the men.
There is a little shoe factory, man
aged by a man skilled in his work.
"With two assistants, he is busily en engaged
gaged engaged in turning out shoes. They are
good shoes, not only strong and ser serviceable
viceable serviceable but good-looking. The man
in charge takes a great pride in do doing
ing doing good work. The little factory is
saving money for the state, and Mr.
Blitch hopes to enlarge it. It is pos possible,
sible, possible, he thinks, to put in a tannery,
cure leather and not only supply all
the convicts with shoes, but have
some to sell. The cost of shoes made
in this factory is $1.88 a pair
Another noticeable feature is the
poultry farm. This is only a begin beginning,
ning, beginning, but so far as it has gone it Is
complete. It is raising several of the
choicest breeds with houses and nests
of the latest construction. It is yield
ing good results. It is in charge of
two men who take the greatest inter interest
est interest and pride in their work, and Mr.
Elitch expects to see it grow to large
The farm has an electric plant
which furnishes light for the build
ings and streets of the farm and
power for all the industries. We
found the power plant far out from
the stockade, in charge of a couple of
engineers, whose machinery was in
fine condition. Nobody would have
supposed to see them that they were
any but the freest of men.
Looking thru the stables and barns
late in the afternoon where the men
were feeding and watering the stock
for the night, we found them going
about their work exactly as free la
borers would have done on any other
big farm. Nobody was ordering them
arcamd, but every man was busy and
seemed to know just what to do.
Mr. Blitch and some of his assist
ants said they were sorry the Star
man could not have made his visit on
a week day, so he could have seen
how well the men worked, 'almost eve
ry man doing his best, and every unit
vieing with every other unit.
Mr. Blitch is a farmer by birth and
raising, and understands wnat good
farming is. So his position is 'con 'congenial
genial 'congenial to hinvin more ways than one
In many things the farm is doing well.
There have been big crops of corn.
rice, potatoes and feed stuffs. Cab
bage, onions and turnips do fairly
well. There is plenty of meat and
syrup. Over a thousand head of hogs
were on the farm last year, of which
four hundred were butchered. We
had a look in the smokehouse, where
hams, shoulders and sides were cur
ing, and never saw so much meat at
one time before. Mighty good meat,
too. There is a dairy which furnishes
enough milk for all the people to
have milk in their coffee, and also
enough for a plentiful supply for
what patients there may be in the
hospital, or anyone who needs, it as
a diet. :
Mr. Blitch took a justifiable pride
in showing where he had effected a
number of savings. One was in the
mattresses for the convicts. Some
firm had been supplying mattresses
with sleazy ticks stuffed with excel
sior mattresses that soon wore out,
Mr. Blitch took several of his bid and
more feeble men ''decrepit," they
are called supplied them with good,
strong ticking and plenty of shucks
from the cornfields, and set them to
maKmg mattresses, lie snowed us a
number of these mattresses finished
and piled up. They are strongly made
and thick, and will feel mighty good
to a tired man; beside, they, cost about
two-thirds as much as the cheaper
ones the state has been buying.
The farm has its own machine shop,
its cane mill and syrup refinery, its
grist mill .and rice mill, and pretty
near everything else it needs to be
come a self-supporting institution. It
has herds of cattle, droves of swine
and a flock of goats. Some of the
cattle are the pretty Jerseys, others
are the black Angus, and some are
the native stock. The cattle are tick tick-free,
free, tick-free, the swine are carefully preserved
from lice and inoculated against
cholera. The hundreds of plows and
scores of wagons are pulled by
sturdy, well-fed mules. There are a
number of horses also. We did not
see anything like an ill-kept animal
on the place; we did not see any waste
or filth; we noticed that all the ma machinery
chinery machinery not in use was carefully
housed. We doubt that any private
farm m the country is as well kept.
We were introduced to Mr. W. A.
Brown, the assistant superintendent,
and with him rode over much of the
farm. Mr. Brown is a Georgian by
Dirxn ana -a practical ana scientinc
farmer by inclination, and education
He was sent to the farm by the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural department of the University
of Florida. It is easy to see he has
his heart in the work, and every
where as he pointed over the wide
acres, he showed that he had work
planned for months ahead. He is en entirely
tirely entirely in sympathy with the honor
system and says he would not have
come to the farm if it had been run
by the old methods.
Another invaluable assistant of Mr. ;
Blitch is Captain Collier, who has
beei with the prison department of
the state for over thirty years. He
knows the criminal record of the state
like a book. He has been in charge
of scores of camps, and has always
been noted for his ability to obtain
the most discipline with the least
We met Mr. Raiford, a member of
the prominent family, after which the
flourishing little town of Raiford is
named,- and one of the inspectors of
the state penal system. Mr. Raiford
has full experience with the different
prison camps, and much favors the
honor system. He thinks it is as
? practical and efficient as merciful.
Mr. B. E. Raysor, who accompanied
i us, and who has the inspection of'
camps all along the east coast, favors
the honor system,' of course. As we
all know, "Ben" is always for any anything
thing anything that makes for kindness to man
It is not to be inferred by anything
we have written that the people at the
state farm are being mollycoddled.
They have to work hard and obey
their rules. In this, the honor system
is aided by the merit system. Those
who do their work well and do not
break the rules have certain priv
ileges. If they are slack, the privileges
are withdrawn. But if a man fails in
his duty one week, that does not
mean that he is on a black list. He
can start out the next week with a
clean sheet, and make good if he
wants to. Of course there is punish
ment for those who ate incorrigible.
Only, as Mr. Brown said, none of
them have proven incorrigible yet.
One of the privileges highly prized
is attending the "playhouse." This
is a big auditorium, seating at least
five hundred. There is a play of some
sort every Saturday night, and all who
keep the rules thru the week are al
lowed to attend. There are' seldom
any vacant seats. The plays are all
by prison talent, and some of it is
mighty good. They are also saving
up out of their extra money to buy a
moving picture machine, and have
sixty dollars on the fund.
Mr. Blitch entertained his visitors
at the superintendent's home, a hand
some and uptodate house on the high
est hill on the farm. Mr. and Mrs.
Blitch and their son Clifford are well well-known
known well-known to many of our people, and
Mrs.- Blitch is the same gracious
hostess at the state farm that she
has been at her own home in Mont-
brook, which is next door to our own
We had a pleasant and profitable
day. at the farm, and saw things we
were glad to see. We are proud that
Florida is doing this work, and also
proud that a near neighbor is at the
head of it. We hope that the people
will give it such encouragement that
it will not be allowed to fail.
1 S r- v
You are as big as the
things you can do no
Is your eyesight "big"
enouu xor you?
Dr. K. J. Wejhe,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla. i
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Constance Talmadge
"A Pair of Silk Stockings."
Wednesday: Tom Mix in "Fame and
Tnursday: Williara s. liart m
IT MAKES NO DIFFERENCE
what Ready-Mixed Paint you Duy or
at what price; you pay for the Un
seed Oil it contains at paint price and
have to guess whether it is Pur or
Adulterated. When you use
the condition changes, since 2-4- is
all paint and is made to stand the ad addition
dition addition of one gallon or more of Pure
Linseed Oil which YOU BUY YOUR
SELF at oil price the result is two
gallons Pure Linseed Oil Paint and
in addition, a saving to you of about
one dollar on the transaction.
HOW DO YOU LIKE THE IDEA ?
For Sale Bj
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Just arrived, another large ship shipment
ment shipment of Nunnally's, "The Candy, of
the South." Always -fresh at Gerig's
Drug tSore. tf
Christian Science Society
of Ocala Announces a
By John Randall Dunn, C. S. ., of St. Louis, Member of the
Board of Lectureship cf the Mother Church, The'First Chinch of
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
x AT TH E
WOMAN'S CLUB. Tuesday, February 11th, at Eight
O'clock P. M.
9 The Public is Cordially Invited
Funeral Directors and Emhalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
W e deliver caskets free any where' in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
WILBUR C. SMITH SAM IL PYLES, JO.
Day Phone 10 Night Phones 225 and 423
Progressive business men ar renresented In ur advertising columns.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. m. Departs
1:56 p. m. .',
No.. 16 (Limited) : Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 2:50 a. m. Departs
2:55 a. m.
'Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives -3:06 p. m. Departs
3:26 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited) : Arrives' end de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 2:45 a. iru Departs
2:50 a. m.'
Atlantic Coast Line (Elain Line)
i No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. m. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives ancf departs 3:16
a. m. 1
No. 39: Arrives and departs 3:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South
No. ,151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): JTor Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. m2 ;
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar
rives 11:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 3:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, arrives 10:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves for Wilcox at 4:45 p. m..
. Oklawaha Valley
No. 71-(southbound) :Arrives 1 pjn.
' No. 72: (northbound): Leaves 3:30
NOTICE OF MEETING
Ocala. Fla.. Jan. 25, 1919.
There will be an annual meeting of
the stockholders of the Citizens' In
vestment Company on Feb. 11, 1919,
at 3 p. m.. at the office ox iiocker &
Martin. ; Baxter Carn,
Visit our store. Our rountain is
loaded with ".good things to dring. The
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 10-6t
fSiin Every Cake
Mrt miles per f alio
Mare miles on tires
New in Beauty, Old in Virtue
Has Stirred America
"EN buying cars today are giving this present day
Maxwell searching consideration. For where,
this moment, can you get a car, like a Maxwell,
the chassis of which has. had a 300,000 manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing run and the beauty of which has been improved
to an astonishing degree ?
They're weighing the soundness of the 300,000-all-alike-for-five-years
logic and they translate that into
They know in their own business what changes in
plan, in program, mean how serious the losses in good
will and profitsthe dissatisfied customers.
Many of them have been "burned" by "new models"
in days gone by, and have joined the "never again" club.
So this present day Maxwell has a deep appeal to
them; and thousands since January 1 have reached for
their check books as soon as they laid eyes on this new
Perhaps it is unfair to say "new" because the chassis
is five years old in design. When we say "new" we
mean its vastly improved appearance.
There are twenty-four things done tor the Maxwell to
make it better looking. Sharp angles have beenremoved;
lines straightened; certain corners eliminated; bonnet
vents increased in number; three more' coats cf paint
added; fenders lowered; seats thickened three inches; a
Circassian dash installed; gas tank putin the rear, etc.
See. the latest Maxwell, and you'll want one, too.
R. R. CARROLL, Dealer
Phone 51 - Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11 1919
1 I for? WE AIM
Ki-r i in mji f nth-
7.V 4 IV
YGU HIT )
Art, bfEis t "I A
Here's the Store
that has what you want when you want it and as you
We know how to buy drugs to get the
best quality and we know how to sell
them so that you get what you want.
In addition to KNOWING HOW, we are dominated by
the desire to please you.
Satisfaction Always Guaranteed
1 SVflf ?ffi M?ffi& w
We regret to report that Mr. Sim
Lummus is quite sick with influenza.
Judge and Mrs. R. McConathy have
gone to St. Petersburg to spend a few
An excellent assortment of Writ Writing
ing Writing Tablets. Come in and see the
lire. Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mrs. McChutic of Hot Springs, Va Vats
ts Vats the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. W.
On account of the continued illness
of Rev. L. H., Kirkby, the at home
which was to have been held this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon was postponed.
Motoring down to Leesburg to
spend the day as the guests of Mrs.
E. H. Mote were Mrs. William Hock Hock-er,
er, Hock-er, Mrs. L. W. Duval and Mrs. Mc-
Candy for the whole family. Five
cents to three dollars a box. Jacobs
sold by the Anti-Monopoly Drug
THE -WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park far a front yard.
Every modern convenience- in each room. Dining room service is
second to none. ,"'
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. Es KAVANAUGH,
Real vs. FalseEconomy
' At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail'your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely nofcv; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac-'
xtical SAVER. -: -
V Don't let it lapse even a little" bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of he season. ?,
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
li t E A P l i (S
Bounlii and Sold.
We Pay the Highe&t Cash Prices.
TAMP A BAG COMPANY
Long Distance Phone 4475
You should patronize the progrressive merchants who advertise In these
columns and save yourself money. Also help make Ocala and Marlon grow. 1
The many friends of Mr. Ed Tucker,
who lost his fine Packard car by fire
several nights ago, will be glad to
know that the car was insured for
Miss Emma Nelson of Tampa is
expected to arrive in Ocala tomorrow.
She will leave for Fort Lauderdale
Thursday as the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Beck.
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. Scholl's foot comfort appli appliances
ances appliances now ready. M. M. Little, Prac Prac-tipedist,
tipedist, Prac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building. 7-tf
We see by the Tampa papers that
Mr. Wallace O. Stovall has returned
to Charleston, S. C, to resume his du duties
ties duties in the paymaster's department of
the navy yard there. Mr. Stovall se secured
cured secured a furlough in order to come
home and get acquainted with his lit little
tle little son, who arrived about ten days
ago. The little fellow has been named
Wallace O. Stovall Jr.
Constance Talmage, one of the
brightest and prettiest girls in the
movies, will appear at the Temple
this evening "In "A Pair of Silk Stock Stockings."
ings." Stockings." She will also have on the. rest
of her regalia, so you needn't fear be being
ing being shocked if you go. Constance
always keeps the people interested,
and those who see her on the screen
once generally want to see her again.
Imported perfumes, Djerkiss, Azu Azu-rea,
rea, Azu-rea, Mary. Garden Sachets. Face pow powders,
ders, powders, toilet waters, etc. Complete line
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 1016f
Mr. H. C. Jones left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Tulsa Okla., where he
goes to meet his former partner in the
coca-cola bottling business in that
city. From Tulsa Mr. Jones will go
to Joplin, Mo., the lead and zinc min mining
ing mining town, to look into the possibilities
of the plant there which is offered
them. v" I
Some days ago, while making some
calls out on the Blitchton road, about
seven miles from town, Dr. Peek
found Rev. Prisoc, a well known Bap Baptist
tist Baptist minister, was suffering from a
stroke of paralysis, and like the Good
Samaritan picked him up and brought
him into Ocala to the hospital, where
his ills were ministered to. Altho not
fully recovered, but much improved,
yielding to the entreaties of hi
friends, Rev. Prisoc was removed yes yesterday
terday yesterday to his home between Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship and Blitchton. We trust that
with careful nursing this good man
may be fully restored to his usual
'health and usefulness.
: I v f? a f
is si sreallr Wm
- d i
ii m s
The Hecker Cereal Co
The cold weather had probably
much to do with the rather small
crowd that saw "My Sammy Girl" at
the Temple last night, and perhaps it
had something to do with the cool re reception
ception reception given the performance. My
Sammy Girl" didn't exactly have a
frost, but the audience was so chilly
toward it that we understand some of
the chorus girls said after the show
that they felt chilblains coming all
over their superficial area.. As said
area consisted of about everything
except what was under their hair and
inside their shoes, and a few degrees
north and south of the equator, they
must be some chillblained. Really,
"My Sammy Girl" was not a baa
show. The young ladies were all good
lookers, graceful dancers and musical
singers. The dances by the Roland
sisters were very pretty, and were al almost
most almost the only feature that brought
applause. The men performers were
rather cheap and everything they-did
was old. The company seems to lack
pep. But the main' trouble with
the play was that It suffered by com comparison
parison comparison with the other very good
plays that have been the rule atthe
Temple this season. There have been
times when it would have brought
down the house. The next road show
at the Temple will be "Pom-Pom,"
Wednesday night, Feb. 19. Judging
by the reputation it has accumulated
on its travels, it will make up for any
deficiency in '.'BJy Sammy Girl" and
also put a balance to its own credit.
Fifty leading brands of cigars are
on sale at the Anti-Monopoly Drug
store. From five cents to thirty cents
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Beck of Fort
Lauderdale are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. S. vT. Sistrunk, arriving yester yesterday
day yesterday in their car, accompanied by Mrs.
Sistrunk, who has beentheir guest
since Christmas eve. With Mr. and
Mrs. Beck at the Sistrunk home. are
Miss Lois Sample of Fort Lauderdale
and her guest, Miss Lottie Abel of
Chester, S. C. The party will return
home the last of the week. The party
came thru Orlando, where the mid midwinter
winter midwinter fair is now in progress. Her
friends are glad to welcome home
Mrs. Sistrunk, who is always greatly
missed when she is absent f rem Ocala,
and all are sorry that Mr. and Mrs.
Beck, who were among the most priz prized
ed prized of our young people, cannot remain
to pay us a longer visit. Misses Sam Sample
ple Sample and Abel are two charming young
ladies -and Ocala is favored by their
Dr. C W. Moremen, ftsital surgeon,
Commercial Bank building. OQee
phone 211. Residence phone 298.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt and Mr. and
Mrs! A. G. Gates have just returned
from a most pleasant trip to St. Petersburg.-
St. Petersburg is reported
crowded with visitors from the north.
Among the many attractions which
that city offers "is the Royal Scotch
Highlanders band which has been en engaged
gaged engaged for twelve weeks. It will be re remembered
membered remembered that this band gave two
concerts here under the auspices of
the Woman's Club, which were thor
By MISS RUTH E. BURNHAM.
Liggett's Chocolate Cowered Whole
Brazil Nuts ara always good, tferig's
Drug Store. tf
In a recent letter from Capt. J. D.
Brown, we learn that he is still sta stationed
tioned stationed at Camp Humphreys, Va. Al Although
though Although with a regiment of engineers,
Capt. Brown is busy building bunga bungalows
lows bungalows for the government. Camp
Humphreys is to be a permanent camp
and these are the homes for the offic officers
ers officers who are to be stationed there hi
Mrs. E. F. Fitch and children of
Buffalo, N. Y., are expected to arrive
today to be the guests of Mrs. Fitch's
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Sirs. Clarence Camp.
1 Mr. Tooke of Montezuma, Ga., is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wal Walters
ters Walters on South Third street.
HAIR IS lUO'lG
GRAY, USE SAGE TEA
Sere's Grandmother's Eccipo to
Darken and Beautify
That beautiful, even shade of dark,
.lossy hair can only be had by brewing
mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur,
t our hair is your charm. It makes or
:iars the face. When it fades, turns
ray, or streaked, just an application or
o of Sage and Sulphur enhances its
ippearance a hundredfold.
Don't bother to prepare the mixture;
vou can get this famous old recipe im improved
proved improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients for 50 cents a Urge bottle, all ready
for use. It is. called Wyeth'a Sage and
Sulphur Compound. This can always be
depended upon to bring back the natural
color and lustre of your hair.
Everybody uses "WyethV Sage and
Sulphur Compound now because it dark darkens
ens darkens so naturally and erenly that nobody
can tell it has been applied'l You aimply
dampen a sponge or soft brush with it
and draw this through the hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair -has disappeared, and after
another application it becomes beauti beautifully
fully beautifully dark and appears glossy and lus lustrous.
trous. lustrous. This ready-to-uae preparation i
a delightful toilet requiste for those who
desire dark hair and a youthful appear appear-unce.
unce. appear-unce. It is not intended for the. cure,
mitigation or prerentioa of disease.
Jerry slowly opened her eyes, and
for a moment she was startled, then
she laughed softly as sne glanced
around the little camp bedroom sure
ly It had been familiar enough a year
ago. She sat up and reached for her
watch as she looked out of the win window
dow window C o'clock and a boantlful morn morning.
ing. morning. She would take the canoe, she
thought, paddle 'around to the little
cove and dream until breakfast time.
Her hostess would understand.
Ten minutes later she softly closed
the door of the screened-ln porch and
stood on the little float. The canoe
was gone I Perhaps Dick, the husband
of her ostess, had gone on an early
errand and would be back soon. She
sat down to wait.
It wai all so familiar, the float, the
little camp with the screened-ln porch,
the beautiful lake! How many good
times and happy days she had spent
there last season, sitting quietly on
the piazza,' paddllngW the lake, stroll strolling
ing strolling 'along the country roads! The pic pictures
tures pictures crowded through her memory,
and always beside her In them all was
a tall figure In khaki camping clothes
a lazy figure, content to do her bid bidding,
ding, bidding, with apparently no other aim in
life than the pleasure at hand. It had
all been very pleasant and happy, and
then he had proposed. As a chum
and playmate he had fitted admirably,
but for a husband she wanted a man,
a competent, commanding man. she
had told him. not an Indolent boy In
khaki trousers and flannel shirt. So It
had ended. Her friendship with his
sister had remained unbroken, but the
good times had ceased, and now after
a winter cf hard work, she. had been
glad to accept Sylvia's kind Invitation
for the week-end, with the 'tacit un understanding
derstanding understanding that the fellow In khaki
camping clothes should be absent.
Then rudely her dream was broken.
A canoe came gilding Into view, and
there was something familiar both In
the craft and the straight flgure'pad flgure'pad-dllng.
dllng. flgure'pad-dllng. ...
"Stephen! she cried as the canoe
scraped the landing.
The tall, good-looking figure In the
khaki uniform of Uncle Sam's army
looked squarely Into her eyes until
her lashes dropped. Then he steadied
the canoe with & hand on the float
and held out the other hand.
"Get In! he said, and there was
nothing Indolent either about voice or
She stepped squarely Into the center
of the canoe, settled among the cush cushions,
ions, cushions, and he.paddled off with a steady,
clean stroke. Not a word was uttered
until they reached a little cove which
shut off the view of the cottages. Then
he stopped and looked at her until she
could feel the color dye her cheeks.
"Where did you come from?" she
stammered, to cover her confusion.
"Had a few hours leave from camp.
Came on the last train last night, he
-"Did you know I was here?" she
asked quickly. ...
"No, I didn't, Stephen replied. Just
as quickly; "but I should have come
just the same If I had. I had made up
my mind to go to Boston next week,
anyway. Just to see you. I'm going to
France soon, very soon. He heard
her catch her breath sharply; then he
went on very quietly : "You told me
last summer you wanted a man for a
husband, not a lazy boy, and It struck
deep. Uncle Sam has been frying his
best to make a man out of me. and I'm
doing my best to help him. They say
that 'absence makes the heart grow
stronger for someone nearer home
but It hasn't my heart. Jerry!" Ills
eyes held hers until It seemed they
looked Into each other's hearts. "You
do love me, he said as he leaned
"Yes, said Jerry softly. She had
found her commanding man.
Some two hours later Sylvia saw
them land at the float and pull up the
canoe. Their faces told the story a
they came Into the cottage, and she
congratulated them warmly.
"But what really is the difference,
Jerry, between the lazy boy of last
summer and his bold young man be before
fore before -us r asked Sylvia.
"He was dreaming then; he's awake
now, said Jerry as she held his arm
"Yes, but the real difference Is In
the khaki, explained Stephen. "My
camping clothes were to play around
In and enjoy myself, and I did, too;,
but Uncle Sam's uniform makes you
forget yourself. It's a khaki suit for
a man who has hard work to do and
must be ever on the Job. and with It
on and your goal before you. you Just
have to go forward to victory.
"In love or war?"Nlaushed his sis sister.
ter. sister. The soldier smiled tenderly down
Into his sweetheart's eyes.
(Copyright, 1315. by McClure Newspaper
NIsh an Important, Town.
Among Serbian cities the little tovfa
of NIsh, which has been recaptured-hy-the
Serbians, Is only surpassed In
strategic Importance by the capital of
the "country, Belgrade. It lies at a
point where several of the great high highroads
roads highroads of the Balkan peninsula con converge,
verge, converge, and It Is at NIsh that the line
for Salonlkl branches off from the
main railway between Belgrade and
Constantinople. Before the war It was
the custom of the king and his court
to spend three months of the year at
the little city on the banks of the
Nlshava, and It was to NIsh that the
Serbian government retired when Bel Bel-fri4t
fri4t Bel-fri4t had ben finally occupied in'tha
LI J L I n
We do not believe it would be pos possible
sible possible for us to bottle and sell ONE
HUNDRED. AND FIFTY GALLONS
of No. 101 Tonic per day if it was not
an effective treatment for influenza.
A man who works a large force of
men came to our office several days
ago and told us he had twenty-five
men taken with this malady in one
day. lie immediately distributed an
amply supply of No. 101 Tonic among
them and ther was not a fatality in
The formula by which this Tonic is
made is given to the public, so it can
not be listed as a secret nostrum. It
contains Iron, which is for the blood;
Quinine, which is deadly to the influ influenza
enza influenza germ, and Magnesia, which
thoroughly opens the bowels. Sold
throughout the South by wholesale
and retail druggists and drug dealers.
THE G. B. VILLIAMS CO.
1 Chevrolet n ew Tires $450
1 Ford Roadster $275
1 4 Buick new tires $250
1 Olds 8 new tires $900
1 Ford Touring $350
1 Ford Truck $350
1 Ford Roadster $350
Watch tL is list change
Auto Sales Co.
DAVIS' PORCH AND xJECK PAINT
f f I JJflJ feiHi
is made especially to resist all weath
er conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will ook right and
For Sale By
THE JIARION HARDWARE CO..
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUDALUERS
PHONES 47. 104. 303 '. 'V
ItATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 60 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twen-
-, ty-ti ve words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
-'vThis rate is-far' consecutive"
insertions- Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
AND BUILDER v
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Slore and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor Tn the citv.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1913
By. MISS SUE NORRIS.
Harley Cox had achieved. what the
other boys thought a most enviable
fame be was .the biggest social suc success
cess success In the Wilton summer colony.
' Many fellow rivals wondered jus?t how
he did it and didn't hesitate to in inquire.
quire. inquire. Bat Harley was unable to offer
any practical assistance along this line.
It wasn't in the poor boy's power to
tell how the trick was turned- V
The girl favored with his invitation
was considered especially lucky. Was
It any wonder, then, that all of Wil Wilton's
ton's Wilton's folks stood aghast at the thought
of Hari showing such a marked pref preference
erence preference for the society of Arline Seri?
True, that girl was a sweetly refined
little thing and reasonably popular f
but when one considered the wide
range of selection available to a man
of Harl's standing it was startling to
know that he preferred the little gov governess
erness governess in the parkman family. Hari
and Arline were slowly rounding the
curve, which would bring them
In direct vision of the Parkman ve veranda.
randa. veranda. -'"-
You may leave me here, Hari,
"But why should that be necessary,
Arline? I want to prolong my happi happiness
ness happiness by seeing you to the very steps.
Perhaps Mother Parkman will invite
me to tea."
"Well said, little boy, but very much
out of order after I have told you of
"Great guns, Arline, do you-" can you
think that I would consider any differ difference
ence difference in social position a barrier?
You're a governess with a college ed education
ucation education which is the equivalent of
mine. We have common interests and
should be very happy. Why dig up
stuff concerning social and .financial
differences which don't count at all?"
Upon reaching the piazza Hari shook
hands with Mrs. Parkman, saying at
the same time, "Congratulate me.
Mother Parkman. I've found 'the'
Hari, armed with flowers and candy
made a morning call at the Parkman
home. Upon learning that Arline had
made a hurried departure on an early
morning train, leaving no cuy uuuresa
after her, Hari attempted to gain pos possession
session possession of himself, sufficiently to leave
the flowers and sweets for an Invalid
aunt in the household and depart.
The spacious rooms of the Granville
home were ideal for the social pur purposes
poses purposes to which 'they were frequently
subjected. Mrs. Granvf" s was famous
because of her very successful social
gatherings. Tonight's dance was no
Harley Cox respectfully excused
himself from the very lively gath gathering
ering gathering of younger deDutantes to an answer
swer answer the summons of his hostess, Mrs.
"Now Hari, my boy," said Mrs.
Granville, "look your finest. I want
you to meet my best beloved, niece.
So saying, Mrs. Granville led the
way to the farther end of the room.
A 1 J
Arriving mere sne secured tne atten attention
tion attention of one of the most attractive of
a group of girls' and said, "Arline, I
want to. present
But she wasn't able to get any fur further
ther further for both Arline and Harley In
sisted upon taking up all of the talk talking
ing talking space available.
janeny explaining tnat ne naa maae
Arllhe's acquaintance, Hari quickly
took, her out of the crowd.
Gaining a quiet corner, Hari de demanded
manded demanded an explanation of Arline's sud sudden
den sudden departure from Wilton.
In her quiet way Arline said, "Yes,
Hart, I do owe you an explanation, I
Aunt Martha's breakdown I have been
living here with her. She Is such a
dear and so Indulgent that J am able
to find plenty of time to write here.
"Perhaps I don't understand, Arline,
What work do you mean? Do you
"Oh, no, I am finishing up my book.
When you met me I was working after
nounf" on the most vital part of my
story. There being no kiddles at home
I wanted to go somewhere where I
might make their acquaintance In or order
der order to secure atmosphere for my story.
"Why then did you let me b.elieve
that you were really a governess?
Furthermore, why did you run away
when I needed you most, Arline?"
"I allowed you to continue In er error
ror error about my position as governess
since I felt happy to know that you
cared regardless of my social position.
"Indeed," said Hari, "then I played
'second fiddle V Although a man Isn't
' ordinarily interested in the welfare of
his rival, I'd like to ask how the book
"Well, the publishers were satisfied
with earlier installments of it and are
anxious to have me send the later part.
But I've lost my ambition," she added
a little wistfully.
"And the cause of this loss of am ambition,
bition, ambition, Arline? Why has the once so
particularly important book come Into
"Because it's nearly been to blame
for my losing something more essential
than the book," answered Arline with
a telltale blush.
"Blessed boi," answered Hari while
he boldly took the girl in his arms.
"Were it not for it, I might never hav"e
met my dream girl."
This, they both seemed to think,
would have been a most alarming trag tragedy.
edy. tragedy. (Cocytlzbt. 191 bv iom.-
Mr. George Rentz is here frqn
Jacksonville to visit his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ardis Waterman and
little daughter, Valeta, have gone to
Miami to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Rev. John Randall Dunn, a promi prominent
nent prominent minister in the Christian Science
church, will deliver an interesting lec lecture
ture lecture at the Woman's Club tonight.
The Pathe News at the Temple to
niprht will be specially interesting. It
will show the Huns in retreat, Presi
dent Wilson in London, Mr. Roose
velt's funeral, breaking up the camps
and other timely topics.
Mrs. Tom Pasteur returned home
Saturday from Charleston, where she
has spent the last few months. Mr.
Pasteur, who is in service at the navy
yard there, expects to soon obtain his
discharge and follow her home.
Lieut. Robert Connor, adjutant of
the l ith Battalion at Camp Dix, paid
his parents, Mrfand Mrs. C. E. Con Connor,
nor, Connor, a visit at their Lake Weir home
Saturday and Sunday. Lieut. Con Connor,'
nor,' Connor,' who had been sent to Atlanta on
some duty by the war department,
found himself with two days to spare,
which he used in visitingr his Florida
home. He is looking- and feeling-well.
And Sour Stomach CamzA TLb
Lady Much Suffering. Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught Relieved.
Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Pearl Pat
rick, of this place, writes: -."I was
very constipated. I had sour stomach
and was so uncomfortable. I went to
the doctor. He gave me some pills.
They weakened me and seemed to
tear up my digestion. They would
gripe me and afterwards it seemed
I was more constipated than before.
I Xeard of Black-Draught and de decided
cided decided to try it I found It Just what I
needed. It was an easy laxative, and
not bad to swallow. My digestion soon
Improved. I got well of the sour stom stomach,
ach, stomach, my bowels soon seemed normal,
no more griping, "and. I would take a
dose now and then, and was in good
I cannot say too much for Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for it is the finest laxative
one can use."
Thedford's Black-Draught has for
many years been found of great value
in the treatment of stomach, lirer and
bowel troubles. Easy to take; gentle
and reliable in its action, leaving no
bad after-effects, it has won the praise
of thousands of people who hare used
2,399,000.18-45 Men to Be
. Called Before July 1 Over
2,0000OWiI! Be Fighters
v Draft calls for men who havepassed
their thirty-seventh birthdays are ex expected
pected expected to begin about March L Plans
for bringing the older class of new
registrants into camp have not been
completed, but the approximate date
of the first call was recently disclosed
by publication of testimony by Provost
Marshal General Crowder before the
house military committee.
In all, General Crowder told the
committee, 2,399,000 newly registered
men between eighteen and forty-five,
will, be called before July 1, and of
that number more than two million,
will be physically fit fighting men. The
calls for general service will be di divided
vided divided as follows:
October, 345,000; November, 204,000;
December, 197,500; January, 147,500;
February, 244,000; March, April, May
and June, 344,000. These men will
supply both the army and' the navy
and the marine' corps.
In addition, 20,000 men for limited
service will be called each month.
General Crowder said the work of
classifying new registrants should be
completed by January 1.
Do You Know That
No Jew may purchase land In
The only maritime country in
Europe without a navy is Bel Bel-glum.
glum. Bel-glum. .
Out of every hundred of the
population in England and Wales
seventy-eight live in towns.
An Englishman used to eat
more butter than any man of
any other nationality. His year yearly
ly yearly average was thirteen pounds.
Important Improvement In
Snow Sheds for Railways
Important Improvements were intro introduced
duced introduced by the Southern Pacific rail railroad
road railroad in the design of their snow sheds,
says Popular Mechanics" Magazine.
One of these consists of telescoping
units having a maximum length of 96
feet, which make It possible to divide
long shedsjnto isolated sections as a
means of protection against the spread
of fire, or for other purposes. Each
unit is made with removable outside
braces and is mounted on rails, so
that a locomotive can draw it Into the
adjoining structure, purposely made
larger to receive it
By RUBY RIDLEY.
"John, I received a letter this morn morning
ing morning from Laura. She says that Violet
will be here next Thursday. I wonder
if she will like the countrr. She's
probably used to city ways and things.
Suppose 'she should be stuck up and
carry her nose In the air. No, I can't
believe that any child of Laura's could
be like that. Yet I've always believed
that city-breel children were always
more or less stuck up." Matilda'stop Matilda'stop-ped,
ped, Matilda'stop-ped, only because she had to. By the
time she got her breath again her hus-'
band was speaking.
"Pooh, Matty. You ain't going to
think that of little Violet, 'cause I
ain't going to let you. Did you say that
she was coming Thursday? Well, I'll
take a look at the calendar. Why.
that's tomorrow! You'd better start
right In now making some cookies and
pies, while I finish my work in the
barn. Violet Barclay, a girl of nine nineteen,
teen, nineteen, was just the opposite of what
Aunt Matilda said about being "stuck
up.w Being In poor health, her mother
had decided to send tViolet to her
aunt's home In the country.
Thursday morning dawned at last
and Uncle John harnessed Maggie and
drove her to the little station. At
last he spied Violet coming towards
Violet greeted her uncle with an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic kiss on either cheek, which
quite took his breath away.
T feel better all ready, Uncle John,"
she cried as they were driving home.
"I knew I should the minute I got out
of that hot,' dusty city."
Three days. after her arrival Violet
had donned her new farmerette suit
and started a garden. 1
One day Aunt Matilda asked her If
she wouldnt like to visit Elrnhurst.
"Why, Where's that, auntie!" Violet
"Oh, it's the most beautiful house I
ever saw replied Matilda. "There
are elms all round It and well, I
verily believe that I should get lost
This aroused Violet's curiosity at
"Who owns It?" she asked.
"Mr. Preston used to own it, but
he's dead now," was the reply. "The
sister died here, so he wanted to live
here; he 'built that house. It's for
sale, furniture and all. I heard t'oth t'other
er t'other day that a certain Mr. It. Roberts
intends to buy It. I hope he's nice if
he's going to liBh there."
"Oh, where Is It, auntie? It sounds
very Interesting. Is It very far from
here? May I go this afternoon?"
"No. Violet, It .Is not v.ery far from
here. I thought you'd like to see It.
Youll find It easy if you keep to this
road for about one mile."
That afternoon Violet started. She
reached the place and found It mom
beautiful than Matilda had said It was.
Violet wandered nrdund under tfie
elms and then went toward the house.
- "I wonder If they keep the doors
rocked," she said to herself. "I sup suppose
pose suppose they do, but I'd love to go inside.''
To .'her surprise, as she tried the
door It opened. Going Inside, she
found herself In a large hall.
"It won't do any harm if I do look
around a 'little," she said to herself,
so she cautiously opened a door near nearby.
by. nearby. Seeing nothing very Interesting In
this room, she wandered on. AH the
rooms were luxuriously furnished.
After a while she went upstairs..
Looking in one of the rooms she saw a
bedroom. She crossed the room to
glance at herself in the mirror so as
to fix her hatr. What she saw, how however,
ever, however, was a young man lying on the
bed and, apparently fajt asleep. He
was dressed In a dark blue suit. In Instantly
stantly Instantly Violet thought of the Mr. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts -.of whom Matilda had spoken
She supposed he had arrived today
and, feeling tired, had lain down.
And then to her horror she found
she had to sneeze. She started for the
door, making funny little noises. She
had Just time to get out of the room
and cover her face with her handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief before she sneezed. She was
Just beginning to go down the stairs
on tiptoe when the door opened and
the man came out laughing.
T suppose I should have told you
that I was not asleep," he said, "but
I heard somebody coming upstairs,
and you can imagine my surprise
when' you canre In. I thought Pd burst
when you had to sneeze."
"Are you Mr. Roberts?" asked Vi Violet.
olet. Violet. "I am, and you ?"
, "Miss Barclay" she said, smiling.
Soon they were talking as if they
had known each other all their lives.
After this they saw each other
often and it was not long before Ralph
asked Violet to share his beautiful
home with him, and because she had
already begun to love Elmhurst and
also its owner, she did not refuse.
'Copyright. 1918, by McClure Newspaper
Another Joan of Arc
Something of the feeling that the
French people have toward America
since the Yanks arrived in France Is
shown in one of the many Interesting
little Incidents that the Rev. O. D.
Odell, pastor of the Second Presbyter Presbyter-Ian
Ian Presbyter-Ian church, tells. Mr. Odell recently
returned from France, where he spent
seven months In the service of the Y.
M. C. A.
During a conversation with a French
officer Doctor Odell said: "Don't you
wish you had another Joan of Arc?
"Oh, but we have." replied the offi officer,
cer, officer, as he straightened up to his full
height and smiles spread over his face, i
"Indeed, we have." "Why, America Is
our Joan of Arc." Indianapolis News.
WANTED. LOST, JOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR.
ILAR. SIMILAR. LOCAL NEEDS
WANTED Reliable man clerk; one
who can assist with bookkeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply to P. O. Box 145, Ocala. ll-2t
FOR SALE Cow and her first calf.jt
Cow is half Jersey and half Hoi stein;
gives quantity of milk. For- further
information apply to J. D. Robbinson,
Box 123, Ocala. 11-Gt
FOR SALE Gray horse and double-!
seated spring wagon. Both in good!
condition. For further information ap
ply to Miss Davis of the industrial
school. Phone No. 72. 11-Gt
FOR SALE One large mare ten
years old; one male colt 31 months!
old; one female colt 8 months old.;
May be seen at Kendrick station. Will
take part pay. in peanuts if desired. D
Cliisena, Kendrick; Fla. ll-12t
r OR SALE Small smart sawmill j
complete, or parts, all in excellent'
condition. One 80 H. P. Atlas high
pressure boiler, one 40 II. P. Farqu Farqu-har
har Farqu-har engine, one 25 II. P. Erie City en engine,
gine, engine, 40 ft. carriage complete, one No.
2 Soule steam feed, one edger, one
Perkins shingle machine, two loir
carts. Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,
Fla. 7-Gt j
LOST Bunch of keys on ring, enJ
closed in leather case. Supposed to
have been lost on Fort Kins avenue.
Return to Star office and receive re
FOR SALE Five-acre farm in North
Ocata, comprising five-room cottage,
hprse and buggy, wagon, twelve hogs
and one Jersey cow. Apply to G. W.
Stephens, Ocala. 6-Gt
LOST Sunday night between Fast Fast-lake
lake Fast-lake Weir and Mrs. T. M. Moore's'
residence cn Fort King, a fur neck'
niece. Reward to finder hv iinnlvinf tn
Miss Blair Woodrow. 310 Fort King
WANTED A family on' farm at
Lake Kerr: GO acres under fence. On
shares oj: standing wages. Can give!
woman some work in the house. See!
T. B. Crossley, Lake Kerr, or write
F. J. Cooledge & Sons, Atlanta, Ga. 9t
WANTED We offer one individual
representative, or any ladies' aid, mis missionary,
sionary, missionary, church or woman's club, in
each town, exclusively, a 'conservative,
dignified, permanent means'of income.
U. S. Carbon Co., Birmingham, Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. 20-lm
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc. Notify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
Jonteel Power "Compact." All col colors
ors colors in vanity boxes at Gerig's Drug
ES1 MY m ami
Will Continue Until All Is Sold
Every 'Article be guaranteed as represented
and will be sold regardless of cost -to the highest
bidder. Chairs are provided for the ladies.
Everybody invited to attend. This is a bona
fide sale to close out business. ?ou cannot af afford
ford afford to miss it'
J. T. Anderson,
Dried Salt Mullet
Mexican Frijoles with Con Chili Gravy
Spaghetti and Chili with Cheese
Rice with Chili and Meat
We are now ready to offer BEAN SEED,
Wadwell and Davis Kidney Wax perbu. 14.
Valcncine and other green beans per bu. $13.
Also have Fresh Peas, Water Melon, Canta Cantaloupe,
loupe, Cantaloupe, Cucumber and other seeds.
OCALA SEED STORE
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER M. STORAGE
C-m mil BfcwME-
A merchant who advertises usually
customers, and you can depend on hit
sell? It on, by advertising, before It
Closieg Onitt Buslines!
A. E. Burnett, Jeweler,
; Ocala, Florida.
THING TO EAT
Deviled Crab Merit
has something: of merit to offer hla
merchandise being1 fresh, because h
grows old on his shelves. Fonder this.
7:3 IP: I
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 11, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05180
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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