The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05259

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
I

EVENING

STAR

Weather Forecast: Probably local
showers tonight and Thursday; cooler
northeast portion tonight.
OGALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1919.
VOL.26, NO. 117

S TO DISPOSE
OF Hill OBJECTIONS
Council of Four Appoints a Sub Sub-Committee
Committee Sub-Committee to Deal With
Such Questions
Paris, May 14. -(By the Associated
Press.) The council of four appoint appointed
ed appointed today a f sub-committee comprising
one member from each of the five
great powers to deal with objections
and proposals from the German peace
plenipotentiaries.
AUSTRIA WILL BE MORE EASY
Paris, May 14. The belief that the
p'cace treaty with Austria would be
handed to the Austrian delegates by
the end of the week was expressed to today.
day. today. It develops that the allied
powers to be represented in the nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the Austrians will be
less numerous than those at Versail Versailles.
les. Versailles. These powers will comprise the
states which declared war or broke
cff diplomatic relations with Austria Austria-Hungary.
Hungary. Austria-Hungary. GERMAN NOTES
Paris, May 14. The three German
notes delivered to the council of four,
the Havas Agency says, deal with
the following: The effect of the peace
terms upon Germany's economic, sit situation;
uation; situation; the manner in which Presi President
dent President Wilson's points are applied,
which is protested against; and the
principles of reparation demands,
which are protested, although it is de declared
clared declared Germany is prepared to sub subscribe
scribe subscribe to them.
PORTS AND WATERWAYS
. Paris, May 14. (By the Associated
Press.)- The council of four met this
morning and is considering problems
relative to ports and waterways and
some details of the Austrian treaty.
It is presumed the German note re reported
ported reported to have been delivered last
night was also taken up. Three notes
from the German delegation were de delivered
livered delivered to the council this morning.
They were quite lengthy, but the sub subjects
jects subjects discussed were not disclosed.
DENIAL FROM THE DUTCH
The Hague, May 14. The Dutch
government denies that it has decided
to surrender William Hohenzollern.
The question at present, it contends,
concerns only Germany and the En Entente.
tente. Entente. WORK OF MARION
COUNTY WOMEN
Editor Star: The Victory Loan
came to a close Saturday night, May
10th, with very gratifying results to
the citizens of Marion county. Our
subscriptions showed $40,000 over the
quota assigned to the county. We
thus maintained our record of having
exceeded our quota through all five
campaigns.
I wish to acknowledge the valuable
assistance rendered by the Womans'
Victory Loan committee, composed of
the following members: ;
Mrs. B. H. Seymour, chairman;
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, chairman of
Woman's Club committee; Mrs. G. T.
Maughs, vice chairman of Woman'
Club committee; Mrs. C. Carmichael,
chairman U. D. C. committee; Mrs.
J. R. Moorhcad, Mrs. M. H. Stovall,
Mrs. E. C. Bennett, Mrs. H. Harold,
Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mrs. Elate Brink Brink-ley,
ley, Brink-ley, Miss Helen Brown, Miss Adele
Bittinger, Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. G.
W. Martin, Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Mrs.
H. W. Tucker, Mrs. B. D. Blackburn,
. Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, Miss Bobbie
Baldwin, Mcintosh; Mrs. Allen Cam
eron, eirsdale; Miss Julia T. Webb,
Kendrick; Mrs. William Griffith, Dun
nellon.
This committee bore the heat and
burden of the day in out of door work
and house to house canvassing and I
feel quite confident that Uhe loan
would not have succeeded without
their efforts.
Mr. E. C. Bennett rendered valu
able assistance as chairman of the
publicity committee, particularly in
arranging tank day.
Mr. Harvey Clark devoted his best
efforts to getting enough automobiles
from patriotic citizens to carry the
pupils of the high school and primary
school to the tank day celebration.
In fact,' there was splendid co cooperation
operation cooperation on the part of all of our
citizens, of both men and women and
had it not been for this I am certain
we could not have gone "over the
top." Yours very truly,
T. T. Munroe,
Chairman Marion County.
"THERE'S A REASON
You can't pay the high prices for a
new lawn mower so as to put your
yard in order. I have them as good
as new bail oearing ior $o up.
3t J. W. Hunter, Locksmith.
Many suitable gifts at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t

TAKING THE HEEDED
STITCH III TIME

Big Army of Italians in Lining Up
and Fortifying the Disputed
Border
Paris, May 14. (By the Associated
Press.) The Italian delegates to the
peace conference are no longer insist insisting
ing insisting upon fulfillment of the secret
treaty of London, and that part of
the controversy relative to territory
on the eastern shore of the Adriatic is
tending toward adjustment, according
to those who have taken part in the
recent conferences. The status of
Fiume is still being discussed, as the
plan to make it a free city, simlar to
Danzig, has not proved acceptable.
PREPARING TO HOLD PASSES
London, May 14. The Italians are
landing large military forces on the
Dalmatian coast, according to a Reu Reu-ter
ter Reu-ter dispatch from Belgrade. The
troops are moving eastward and for fortifying
tifying fortifying the ridges and passes.
GENERAL PRESENTMENT
OF THE GRAND JURY
Ocala, Fla., May 14, 1919.
To the Hon. W. S. Bullock, Judge of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit, of
Florida:
We, the grand jurors sworn and
empaneled at this spring term of the
circuit court in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, having completed our labors, beg
to submit this, our final presentment.
We have carefully examined into
all matters brought to our attention
and have found true bills only in
those cases where we thought the evi evidence
dence evidence would justify a conviction.
We are glad to say that there has
been very little business for us to in investigate,
vestigate, investigate, and this is a splendid show showing
ing showing for our coiinty, and more espec especially
ially especially in view of the fact that there
was no term of this court held at the
time for the regular term and the
business disposed of by us was an ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation for one year.
We have examined the jail and find
it neat and sanitary and all the pris prisoners
oners prisoners well cared for. We notice,
however, that the plastering is fall falling
ing falling from the ceiling, and we call this
to the attention of the board of coun county
ty county commissioners with the request
I that the matter be given their atten
tion.
In the matter of the courthouse
building we find that the court room
oi auditorium is used for the meet meeting
ing meeting of the people of the county for
the purpose of assembling to discuss
all matters affecting the public wel welfare,
fare, welfare, and it is their right to so meet
and use this room. We find that the
arrangement of the rooms upstairs is
most unfortunate. There is much
waste space and the convenience of
the courtroom in no manner com-i
pares with other court houses, in the
state, even with the small counties in
the fifth circuit.
We find that by reason of the bend
cr semi-circular wall behind the
judge's stand in the court room the
office now used by the judge as his
cffice for the transaction of business
at chambers is of no practical value
as a place to hold court, and when it
becomes necessary for the public to
use the courtroom or auditorium we
find that the judge on many occasions
is obliged to resort to the use of pri private
vate private offices of attorneys in the city.
We recognize that this may be easily
remedied by a re-arrangement of the
rooms upstairs, and save the large
cost and expense of a change of the
interior of the court room, at least for
the present, for we are of the opinion
that at no very remote date possibly
another story will have to be added to j
this courthouse building and possibly
large and extensive changes made,
and it would not be advisable, in our
judgment, to incur too much expense
in the re-arrangement of the court
room for the present.
We find that the grand jury is in
J session scarcely over one week at any
one term, and that one of the large
petit jury rooms would accommodate
that body reasonably comfortably for
that space of time, and the present
grand jury room might answer all
practical purposes for the circuit
judge in trying his cases at chambers.
We find that the judge's room as
now used is so small that no table can
be put in there and three persons can
not comfortably appear before the
court at any one time, and it becomes
necessary for the judge then to resort
to the public or large auditorium, and
at times frequently when the public
desires to use the same auditorium.
We therefore recommend to the coun county
ty county commissioners that the room
known as the grand jury room be
used as the circuit court room for the
judge in the transaction of the busi
ness of the court at chambers, and
that the little narrow judge's room
now in use be simply retained as a
consultation room during the ses
sions of the court. We do not favor

BRITAIN

AT I

DIVIDE THE
It Was Supposed America Would
Keep All German Ships that
were Interned
Paris, May 14. (By the Associated
Press.) Renewed efforts are being
made by the British delegation to se secure
cure secure an agreement calling for the
pooling of former German merchant
vessels and their distribution on a
basis of the tonnage loss during the
war instead of the plan of the United
States for retaining those ships in interned
terned interned in Ameriac prior to that coun country
try country entering the war.
POLAND WANTS SEA POWER
Poland is laying claim to some of
the warships surrendered by Ger Germany.
many. Germany. She presented her claims to
the council of foreign ministers this
afternoon.
TWO VETERANS OF THE
ITALIAN CAMPAIGN
Mrs. Minnie Bostick today is enter entertaining
taining entertaining two veterans of the Italian
campaign, her nephews, Charles and
Lloyd Folks, formerly of the 332nd
Infantry, the famous American regi regiment
ment regiment which helped the Italians win
the great offensive against the Aus Aus-ttians
ttians Aus-ttians last autumn. These boys, who
are also nephews of our representa representative,
tive, representative, Uncle Billy Folks, are in towii
today with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. David Folks of Dunnellon. They
reached the United States from Eu Europe
rope Europe a few days ago, and received
their discharges May 9, coming coming-straight
straight coming-straight on home.
The 332nd was engaged in the great
battles of Vittorio and Venetio, Oct.
29 and Nov. 4, which finally smashed
the Austrian army, and saw a great
deal of service in less important sec sectors.
tors. sectors. The detachment to .which these
two boys belonged was also on duty
in Dalmatia and Serbia, which with
France gave them a view of much of
the world. They say the Italians
were very enthusiastic over their Am American
erican American allies. They are two live and
husky boys, proud of the fact that
they helped win the victory and
mighty glad to get home.
SALVATION ARMY DRIVE
WILL SOON START
Preparations for the Salvation
Army drive are progressing in Mar Marion
ion Marion county under the supervision of
Mr. Frank E. Hams. He is rapidly
getting his working forces lined up
and when the time comes for making
his work it will doubtless be in line
with Marion's past performances and
will show that she has gone over the
top.
The city committees appointed are:
First ward: O. B. Howse and Frank
W. Ditto.
Second ward: W. W. Stripling ancf
W. T. Gary.
Third ward: S. T. Sistrunk and J.
R. Rogers.
Fourth ward: H. C. Jones and Mack
Taylor.
Mrs. E. A. Osborne is chairman of
the ladies' division and is busy ar arranging
ranging arranging her committees.
Prof. J. D. McCall of Howard
Academy, has charge of the organiza organization
tion organization of the colored forces, and is ar arranging
ranging arranging for work in the churches and
other organizations.
A community sing has been arrang arranged
ed arranged for Sunday, May 19th at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater under the leadership of
Mr. Lester Lucas. A splendid pro program
gram program will be rendered on this occas
ion. Mr. W. T. Gary, who spent many
months overesas in the Y. M. C. A.
work, and Capt. M. C. Izlar, who also
saw service in France, will be among
the speakers. The program of the
entire sine" will be published later.
The Salvation Army did its bit
across the water during the war and
the modest sum asked from Marion
ccunty $1500 in this drive will no
doubt be subscribed at the first op
portunity.
a large expenditure of money in the
re-arrangement of the court room at
this time.
We have examined all of the county
effices and find them neat and well
kept and the officials courteous and
obliging.
In conclusion wre desire to thank
your honor for your able charge and
assistance, and the state attorney and
other officials for their assistance in
the discharge of our duties, and now
ask to be discharged.
Respectfully submitted,
William W. King, Foreman.
E. D. Rou, Clerk.
Clean-up.
Peptona.
tf
PeDtone is sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf

BOATS

AVIATORS IT YET
ABLE TO HOP OFF

Unfavorable Weather Delays Their
Great Attempt to Cross
the Atlantic
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 14- While the
weather conditions along the route to
Trepassey Bay to the Azores were
improved today, meteorological ex experts
perts experts in Newfoundland and here state
they are still unsatisfactory for a
start of the seaplanes on the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic flight, according to dis dispatches
patches dispatches received here.
NC-4 LEFT CHATHAM
Chatham, Mass., May 14 The nav naval
al naval seaplane NC-4 left here this morn morning
ing morning for Trepassey Bay, N. F., the
starting point of the trans-Atlantic
flight. The NC-4 today was to fly to
Halifax, but if the motors work well
officials said it might continue the
fight tonight to Trepassey.
MADE THE TRIP
Halifax, May 14. Seaplane NC-4
p.rrived here at 2:10 p. m., 'Halifax
time, from Chatham, Mass.
STOP WILL BE SHORT
Washington, May 14. Lieutenant
Commander Read plans to stop the
NC-4 at Halifax only a few minutes
during the flight to Newfoundland.
He so advised the cruiser Baltimore
at Halifax by wireless, which inter intercepted
cepted intercepted was relayed to the navy de department
partment department this afternoon.
MAY LEAVE TIHS AFTERNOON
St. Johns, N. F., May 14. Ameri American
can American aviation officers here in connection
with the possible trans-Atlantic flight
of the naval dirigible C-5, stated to today
day today that the American seaplane fly flyers
ers flyers were prepared to leave Trepassey
at C o'clock this afternoon unless un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable weather developed.
DIRIGIBLE WILL TRY
Montauk Point, ,N. Y., May 14 The
navy dirigible C-5 left today on a
flight to St. Johns, N. F., which may
be followed, if the coastal perform performance
ance performance proves satisfactory, by an at attempt
tempt attempt to fly across the Atlantic.
ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, May 9 We are
having delightful showers, which
were very much needed. The gardens
are looking fine from the effects of
the rain.
Miss Pauline Smith was a business
visitor to Jacksonville last Saturday.
She visited her friend, Miss Heini in
Palatka Sunday, and came home Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening, accompanied by Miss
Heini and Mr. Robby.
Mrs. A. L. Wimberly returned home
Tuesday from a visit of several weeks
to friends in Fort Myers and Lake-
and.
Mrs. J. B. Hall returned Saturday
after a pleasant visit to her parents in
Clearwater.
Miss Evelen Smith is home from St.
Augustine for a visit with her brother
Clifford, who has just returned from
France. Miss Smith is a trained
nurse.
Mr. Tommy Kiser went to Palatka
Monday afternoon to meet his sister
from Keokuk, Iowa. She will spend
the summer here with her father and
brothers.
Representatives of the Interstate
Commerce Commission were here
Monday and Tuesday looking over the
railroad.
Mr. John Livingston is here from
Boardman.
Mr. Sevanson of Michigan was the
guest of Mr. Eric Larson last week.
He is in the U. S. aerial service.
Mrs. McPhail and mother, Mrs.
Warner have moved into the Dean
house, where they will be located until
they can have their house finished
next fall.
FAmFIELD
Fairfield. May 14. Mrs. T. W.
Capell and little son Carl, are visit
ing friends here.
Quite a riumber from here and this
vicinity went to Williston Sunday to
see the tank that was on exhibition
there.
The stork visited the home of Mrs.
Allie Yongue Monday afternoon and
left a fine little baby girL
Messrs. Thomas and Henry Dupree
of Arredondo were visitors here last
week.
Services were held at the Baptist
church Sunday morning an devening.
Rev. J. M. Core of Reddick conducted
the services.
There will be preaching at the
Methodist church next Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Messrs. A. N. Rou and F. S. Dupree
attended the K. of P. lodge in Ocala
.Monday night.

GLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN

CIS STRENGTH
City Inspector Akin Says that Plenty
of Labor is Available and that he
will Procure Same if Notified
The "Clean-Up Week" Campaign is
paining in strength as the week pro progresses.
gresses. progresses. Lawns, gardens and vacant
lots are being cleaned up. The good
work is going on all over the city.
Many are doing the work themselves.
As for any shortage of labor, J. W.
Akin, city inspector, says that prop property
erty property owners giving it as an excuse are
not backed by fact. Mr. Akin says
that the labor is available, and that
he will be glad to procure labor for
any property owners who wish him
to do so. Notify the city hall, phone
C03, or the Board of Trade, phone 381.
Notify Mr. Akin of debris piles to be
carted away. The city sanitary carts
are picking up the piles as fast as
possible. A notice of the loaction of
debris to be. carted away, will save
time and save any being overlooked.
The city having but a limited number
of carts, property owners can assist
greatly if they will get rid of debris
themselves.
Pull down those old posters 1 It is
just a minute's work, and greatly im improves
proves improves the appearance of the city.
Tomorrow is MClean-Up Day." Be Being
ing Being Thursday, and many of the busi business
ness business houses and banks observing a
half holiday, the business men will
have an opportunity to join in the at attack
tack attack against uncleanliness with great greater
er greater force and strength. A couple of
hours work on the part of each busi business
ness business man will go a long way toward
driving out the agencies that prevent
Ocala from being a clean city.
Rotarians and members of the
Board of Trade outside! Fall in with
scythes and rakes! the city must be
cleaned. Before you close your place
of business for the afternoon, begin
the good work by pulling down those
old posters.
Y. SI. C. A. CONVENTION
The county convention under the
auspices of the Young Men's Chris Christian
tian Christian Association opened with a union
mass meeting Sunday night at the
Methodist church. A very large at attendance
tendance attendance was there to pay tribute to
this work and to hear Mr. W. T. Gary,
recently returned from France, give
an excellent address on the work of
the Y. M. C. A. with the A. E. F.
Mr. Gary took this opportunity to
explain certain criticisms of the Y. M.
C. A. in its work with our soldiers
overseas; that the majority of the
criticisms were unjust and of times
greatly exaggerated due to a common"
failure to examine the road over
which the fault had traveled. Mr.
Gary explained the difficulties the or organization
ganization organization experienced at times due
to inadequate transportation facilities
and reduced tonnage of supplies for
purely military reasons.
Those who heard Mr. Gary fully
agree that the Y. M. C. A. did a great
and worthy work for not only our own
soldiers and sailors but for those of
cur allies, and the tribute paid the or organization
ganization organization by General Pershing is
ample proof of service performed.
The convention began its work
Monday morning following a devo devotional
tional devotional service at the Methodist church
conducted by Rev. C. M. Brittain, the
new pastor of the Baptist church. Rev.
Smith Hardin then stated the "pur "purpose
pose "purpose of the organization and was fol followed
lowed followed on the program by Prof. Cas Cas-scls,
scls, Cas-scls, who gave an interesting and in instructive
structive instructive talk on the recreational
conditions and needs of Marion coun county.
ty. county. Prof. Cassels presented the great
need of supervised and constructive
play and recreation, showing the
benefits derived by the building of
physical, mental and moral citizen
ship among our boys and girls, thru
the proper development of the play
instinct.
Dr. E. G. Peek confirmed the state statement
ment statement of Professor Cassels by stating
that the majority of ill health could
be prevented by wholesome exercise
and play begun in childhood. He call called
ed called attention to health conditions in
general, and stated that 40 per cent,
of the drafted men during the war
were declined for military service on
account of physical defects. He told
of the 'surprising death rate among
children under five years of age and
how thousands could be saved by
child welfare work and by the phys physical
ical physical program as suggested by the Y.
M. C. A. county work. He told of
preventable diseases and the crying
need of health and welfare work in
Marion county.
Mr. Brinson gave a statement of
educational conditions and needs of
Marion county and called attention to
the general shortage of teachers due
to smallness of salaries, shortness of
term, lack of appreciation in many
cases, uncertainty of position, poor
boarding conditions, and to more cer
tain and satisfactory conditions of

REMOVAL OF CAPITAL

FAVORABLY IEP0RTEI
Committee Voted Five to Two for the
Phillips Resolution to Locate
State Government in
Ocala
The Phillips resolution to move the
state capital from Tallahassee to
Ocala has been favorably reported by
the committee to which it was refer referred.
red. referred. A telegram from Representative
Phillips received by the Board of
Trade this afternoon says:
"Joint resolution reported favorab favorably
ly favorably by committee. Vote five for, two
against. Am writing fully."
At the same time a telegram was
received from W. J. Crosby, senator
for this district, as follows:
"Letter mailed today reference
Phillips amendment."
TALLAHASSEE TOPICS
After Cash's bill providing for thu
establishment of two additional norm normal
al normal schools had been amended in the
Senate, the measure was indefinitely
postponed.
Passage of the Jarmen bill provid providing
ing providing for abolishing the convict lease
and placing all able-bodied convicts
cn the state highways, except 75 to
be retained on the state prison farm,
with only ten votes against it, was
the feature of the House session Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. A similar bill passed the Senate
Monday. The bill, which will forever
wipe out the convict lease system iu
Florida, is one of several measures
looking toward acceptance of federal
aid and adoption of a comprehensive
plan for road building in Florida.
The citrus canker appropriation
was increased from $50,000 to $00,000,
the unexpended balance of the 1917
appropriation, amounting to $G6,748,
was made a continuing appropriation
available, for work during the coming
two years, when the measure came
before the Senate again Tuesday. As
amended the measure carries a total
appropriation of $175,000, which in includes
cludes includes $25,000 for combating the
sweet potato weevil and the remain remainder
der remainder for citrus canker work, nursery
inspection and quarantine. This ap appropriation,
propriation, appropriation, with bringing forward
the unexpended balance,' will giv
ample funds for carrying out the
plant board's plan for work during
the next two years.
fered them by other lines of employ employment;
ment; employment; to the large per centage of
children of school age who are not at attending
tending attending schools.
Rev. J. R. Herndon reported the
great need of religious work in the
county and the benefits derived by a
get-together movement for mutual
help. He showed how the Y. M. C. A.
offers the best proposition for all the
churches to work for the common
good of all.
Rev. S. K. Hunt, district secretary,
stated how the organized county Y.
M. C. A. would create better health,
recreational, mental and religious
conditions throughout the county un under
der under the supervision of a well qualified
paid secretary.
. Rev. J. C Boatright of Anthony
presented an interesting outline of
the proposed work of the organization
in aiding the returning soldiers.
It is to be regretted that these in
teresting and instructive addresses
were not heard by a greater number
of citizens, mothers and fathers espec
ially, as they were subjects dealing
entirely for the welfare and benefit
of their boys and girls.
Monday evening, on the courthouse
lawn, a large number of people had
gathered to hear Mr. Jenner of Brad Brad-entown,
entown, Brad-entown, a returned army chaplain, de
liver a most interesting tribute to
our fighting men with waom he serv served
ed served overseas. He spoke of their re
turn, their needs and their expecta expectations,
tions, expectations, and that the people at hom.
must not fail them.
One of the interesting and valuable
features of the program was a well
delivered and interesting address
from A. L. James, state secretary of
colored work, who told of his work in
France, of the part played by his race
in the war,, of their needs and their
desire for betterment and closer race
co-operation, here at home. His ad address
dress address was a tribute to the Southland
and greatly appreciated by all who
heard him.
The committee on the county Y. M.
C A. work is going ahead to perfect
and organize their work which is un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly the beginning of a work
which will be a great asset to Ocala
and Marion county.
All having repairs at my place,
call and take them out before the
28th of this month, as I shall leave
on that date. A. E. Burnett. 14-3t
A new shipment of Silk Hose has
arrived. Black, White, Brown. Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-10-t



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1919

OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

IU II. Carroll, Pretrident
P. V. IeaTeasrcKMl, Secret ary-Treanarer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce
jecond-class matter.

as

TELEPHONES
Bnaineaa Office
Editorial Department

. .Five-One
.Two-Seven

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turned to Berlin, declared yesterday
at a public meeting: 'If the pseudo-

socialists, Ebert and Scheidemann, re refuse
fuse refuse to sign the treaty it is the duty
of the German proletariat to rise and

overthrow them. Noske's military

genius may suffice to massacre the
German workmen, but he has neither
enough courage nor brains to fight

and defeat the Entente troops. The
German proletariat wants peace on
any terms and at once
PRAISE FOR MR. CLARK
FROM HIS HOME PAPER

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Aid the Salvation Army.
Wood seems to have been in favor
for president among the American
veterans who met at St. Louis.

The magazine and movie writers
who encourage people to say "of" for
"have" and "they" for "there," should
be censored.

Harden, the outspoken German
journalist, says the terms of the
treaty are no more severe than the
Teutons should have expected.
There is no use in passing new laws
to punish evildoers. We have laws
enough now. What the country lacks
is the determination to enforce them.

The Bolsheviki are trying to eradi

cate religion in Russia by treating it

with contempt. The French revolu

tionists did the same thing when they

started out.

The Confederate Veterans of Flor

ida in their meeting in Jacksonville

heartily endorsed the American leg

ion. They well might, as most of the
eld boys had sons or grandsons in the
American army of the great world

J war.

i Kentucky distillers have nine mill million
ion million gallons of whisky they do not
know what to do with. And us and
several other men around Ocala who
would know what to do with it, can't
even obtain a measly little gallon

apiece.

In consequence of their learning

the terms of the peace treaty, this is
a week of mourning for the Germans.
Mourning among the people of other

nations for the folly and brutality of

the Germans began almost five years
ago, and will not cease for five times

five.

It is, rather surprising to find that

the Spartacides in Germany have bet

ter sense than the members of the
government, who, by the way, seem

little if any improvement on the old

regime. A dispatch from Berlin says:
"It is worthy of note that the Berlin
Spartacides are demanding that the
Scheidemann government shall sign
the Versailles treaty immediately.
Garth, the Spartacide leader, who re-

MICKIE SAYS

ARE tsVAVCtN GOOD. VMED BE

efUKtflN MORE M WE. DO. "VAE
AlNT MERN fcl&.BUf JltAtAtMW!

SOME OP eA ATTRACT tsAOCUL

.ATTENTION TV AN A fAULE

INk A TIN BAW.ISI

Says the Gainesville Sun:
"Congressman Frank Clark, after
spending a few pleasant days among
his Florida friends, was called back
to Washington by telegram.
"There has been much talk and
speculation as to whether he would be
a candidate for governor, or for the
Senate or for Congress.

"He did us the honor, as the paper
published in his home city and county,

tu make his definite and final an

nouncement for him. He had told
some of his friends about it, and left

it to us to speak authoritatively for
him, to all his constituents and news

paper friends.

"He will not be a candidate for gov

ernor, nor for senator.

"He will ask again, at the coming
primary, for the vote of his demo democratic
cratic democratic friends for re-nomination to

the position of representative in Con
gress.

"This we have written for him. It
is all he asked us to say. What we
shall write further will be to speak
for ourselves. At the end of his pres

ent term he will have served this con

crressional district continuously for

eight terms, aggregating sixteen

years.
"Sixteen honorable years.

"Years of faithful service.

"Years during which no taint has

fallen upon his name.

"Years during which no duty has

been left undone.

"He has been chairman of the House
committee on public buildings and

grounds for the past six years.

"Is a member of the committee on

war claims, committee on the library,

and committee on woman suffrage.

"He was author of the bill which

passed and became law compelling
collectors of internal revenue to fur furnish
nish furnish prosecuting officers on request

with names of persons paying specia

tax as liquor dealers in prohibition

territory.

"Has been instrumental in securing
federal buildings for Gainesville, Live

Oak, Palatka, DeLand, Orlando, San-

ford and several other Florida cities

"Has been instrumental in securing
large appropriations for the rivers

and harbors of Florida.

"Introduced and succeeded in pass

ing through the House a bill to pro prohibit
hibit prohibit the inter-marriage of the white

and black races in the District of

Columbia. The bill failed in the Sen

ate.

"In the last revenue bill he, in cor
rection with other southern renresen

tatives, got an item incorporated
which placed a tariff duty of ten per

cent ad valorem on Egyptian cotton

The bill passed the House with this
item but it was stricken out of the

bill in the Senate.

"in tne last Uongress he securea
from the committee on war claims of
the House a favorable report on his
bill to refund to the people of the
South more than $68,000,000 taken
from them in the 'sixties' under the

operation of the illegal cotton taxes.
"Has made many speeches in Con Con-giess
giess Con-giess and has always defended Flor Florida
ida Florida or the South when attacked.
"In the 64th Congress, was a mem member
ber member of the public building commis commission,
sion, commission, of which Secretary McAdoo was
the chairman. This commission made
an exhaustive investigation and re report
port report to Congress on the more eco economical
nomical economical construction of federal build buildings.
ings. buildings. "He is now a member of a commis commission
sion commission composed of senators, represen representatives
tatives representatives and 'certain federal officials
who have charge of the allotment of
all space in the government buildings
in the District of Columbia. v
"As chairman of the committee on

public buildings and grounds of the
House, he has practically had charge
of the building operations of the gov government
ernment government during the war.
"As chairman of the House commit committee
tee committee on public buildings and grounds
he reported to and put through the
House a bill carrying $100,000,000 to
build houses to take care of the war
workers and their families.
"And in addition to all this, we cai
say, of a truth, there is no more pop popular
ular popular or more faithful man in the Con Congress.
gress. Congress. No man more loyal to his
country or his people.
"He is now the Florida member of
the national congressional democratic
committee and the dean of the Flor Florida
ida Florida delegation in Congress."
Gov. Catts has held up the bill in introduced
troduced introduced by Representative Wade of
Clay county, to prevent people in his
county fro meating fish unless they
caught them. According to his bill,
people in his county couldn't buy fish
sent in from other counties or states.
We shouldn't think there were enough
fools in the legislature to pass such a
bill. It couldn't stand in the courts.
Might as well try to make a law that
a man shouldn't eat beef unless he
raised and butchered the steer.

Joan of Arc and the other noble
women who have given their all for

patriotism and humanity.

None of the high officials of the

Salvation Army, and probably none of

its rank and file, knew it, but in ap-

pointing Mr. Frank E. Harris chair chairman
man chairman of the Salvation Army drive they
enabled him to add to a good work he
did more than a quarter of a century
ago. At that time the Salvation Army
established an outpost here. The lit

tle party of sincere men and women.

whose names we and everybody else

in Ocala have forgotten, established
their headquarters in the hall, now
used by the Elks over Troxler's store.

Here they held their meetings, which
for awhile were largely attended. The

army" aroused the antipathy of the
roughneck" element, which was

much more largely represented in

Ocala then than now, and also in

curred the disapproval of the Phari

sees, who could see no good in a re religion
ligion religion which had a drum in its orches orchestra
tra orchestra and knelt down in the street to

&ay its prayers. Mr. Harris, in a
rather sharp editorial in the Banner,
lebuked this intolerant spirit, after
which the "army" held its meetings

in peace. In accord with its usual

practice of shifting its soldiers from

point to point, however, it sent its
pioneers here to another city, and
they were succeeded by some that
were not so capable, and the people

lost interest in it. The two young
men who first worked here were very

industrious and sincere. They sup

ported themselves by going out to

work by day, and conducted their

meetings at night. Exactly how much

good they did, no human agency could
trace, but they certainly sowed the
seed of something that will last even
beyond this distant day.

Brig.-Gen. Albert H. Blanding has

issued a call for a convention in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville June 10 and 11 to form a

Florida unit of the American Legion.

General Blanding was appointed state
commander at the recent organization

meeting in St. Louis. Five Floridians
who recently returned from the St.

Louis meeting are collaborating in

arranging the convention and exten

sive plans are" being made for the en

tertainment of delegates. It is expect

ed that fully 5000 former service men

will be present in Jacksonville during

the two days.

That was a great speech indeed
that Mr. Wilsori made Saturday night
before the Academy of Moral and

Political Sciences in Paris, and re

ported in Tuesday's dispatches. It set
forth what was best and noblest in
American sentiment, the spirit that in
spite of our prejudices and blunders
really guides the nation. Mr. Wilson
is a very great man, and in years to
come people who read history will

study his utterances and wonder why
reasonable men should try to belittle

and thwart him.

ZIICKY IS THE STAR'S DEVIL

The body of Edith Cavell, the Eng English
lish English nurse whom the Germans murder murdered,
ed, murdered, has been brought home, and will
be laid to rest with the highest hon honors
ors honors in Norwich cathedral. Her mem

ory will take its place with that of

We all of us want good roads, but

we are not all of us in favor of turn

ing their "supervision and control"

over to a board of commissioners of

state institutions, which has been so
disgracefully negligent of its duties

io other important directions. The
memory of Marianna is too fresh in
our minds. Please cut that clause

out, Mr. Speaker. Tampa Times.

The people nad better cut some

members of the board out of their

jcbs.

If the Germans renew the war, our

boys now in Europe, and rearing to

come home, are going to be very much
irritated, and when they go after the

Huns will treat them rougher than
ever. If they make up their minds
they must come home via Berlin,

Moscow and Vladivostok, they wil

walk over whatever stands in their

way.

Mr. Newton A. Blitch, dean of the
state railroad commission, was elect

ed commander of the Florida Division

by the United Confederate Veterans
at the concluding session of the an annual
nual annual convention in Jacksonville. A
resolution was adopted that future
gatherings will be held in October.
The place for the meeting next year
was not selected.

Our British cousins want the Ger German
man German and Austrian ships captured dur during
ing during the war to be distributed among
the Allies in proportion to the number
of vessels each nation lost. The Unit United
ed United States will be very foolish if it
gives up any of the ships it took pos possession
session possession of.

As soon as that law assigning poor
mothers $25 a month out of the public
fund is in effect, the commissioners of
the Florida counties are going to find
out there are more poor mothers in
their precincts than they ever dream dreamed
ed dreamed of. The law puts a premium on
pauperism.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD

The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent.

NEW DODGE FOR SALE
An almost brand new Dodge tour touring
ing touring car for sale at a bargain. Apply to
R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 12-6t
Ask the man who has tried our auto
repair department about our service.
Hell tell you "the reason" it pays to
buy the time of experienced men.
Ocala Iron Works Garage. Phone 4. 6t

99

The "leader" is an ancient artifice employed by the so-called "economy
stores" to create the impression that their prices are low.
They sell an article of standard brand several cents cheaper than it can
be bought elsewhere oftentimes cheaper than the dealer himself can buy
it.
Now, if these stores carried out this policy on all their goods they would
be doing business at an actual loss. Why, then, do they make this sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice on standard articles? Because they expect to get it back with good
interest on other and unidentified goods which the uninitiated think they are.
cheap because the "leader" was cheap
Real economy is in dealing Where you have absolute confidence is the
grocer.
We are in a position to serve you intelligently. We make it our business
to test everything we recommend.
When Ryzon was introduced we knew that it was the product of the Gen General
eral General Chemical Company, a great Chemical Organization, and must be
worth trying. We did, and now we know why they call it "The Perfect
Baking Powder.
We consider the RYZON Baking Book of untold value. It was the first baking powder man manual
ual manual to introduce level measurements. That's one reason why we never have any complaints
from RYZON; women can't help but use it accurately and they have uniformly better baking.
Ask about these 200 recipes when you come in the store you can get them for 30c.

Q.

Phohes 16 and 174

Ocala

Florida

NOTICE TO DISCHARGED
SOLDIERS AND SAILORS

Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American Red Cross. Ocala, Fla.

DRINK WE WATER

IF

BOTHER

Eat less meat and take Salts far Back Backache
ache Backache ox Bladder trouble
neutralizes acids.

Urio acid in meat excites the kidneys,
they become overworked; get sluggish,
ache, and feel like lumps of lead. The
urine becomes cloudy ; the bladder is irri irritated,
tated, irritated, and you may be obliged to seek re relief
lief relief two or three times during the night.
When the kidneys clog you must help
them flush off the body's urinous waste
or you'll be a real sick person shortly.
At first you feel a dull misery in the kid kidney
ney kidney region, you suffer from backache,
sick headache, dizziness, stomach gets
bout, tongue coated and you feel rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic twinges when the weather is bad.
Eat less meat, drink lots of water;
also get from any pharmacist four ounces
of Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful
in a glass of water before breakfast
for a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon juice,
combined with lithia, and has been used
for generations to clean clogged kidneys
and stimulate them to normal activity,
also to neutralize the acids in urine, so
it no longer is a source of irritation,
jthus ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, cannot in injure;
jure; injure; makes a delightful effervescent
fithia-water drink which everyone should
take now and then to keep the kidneys
clean and active. Druggists here say
they sell lots of Jad Salts to folks who
believe in overcoming kidney trouble
while it is only trouble.

THE BEST TEST
IS THE TEST OF TIME

Years ago Mrs. S. E. Fraser of 218
Second St., Ocala, told of good results
from using Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs.
Fraser confirms the former state statement
ment statement says there has been no return
of the trouble. Can Ocala people ask
for more convincing testimony?
"When my kidneys got out of or order,
der, order, I would be so dizzy, I couldn't
walk straight and there were times I
couldn't get about, owing to the pain
across the small of my back," says
Mrs. Fraser. "There were other dis distressing
tressing distressing symptoms of kidney trou trouble,
ble, trouble, too. Doan's Kidney Pills, when
ever used, brought relief and I glad gladly
ly gladly recommend them." (Statement giv given
en given June 19, 1914).
On April 16. 1918, Mrs. Fraser
said: "I am stronger in praise of
Doan's Kidney Pills today than ever
before, for they cured me entirely of
kidney trouble."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo. N. Adv. 12

1

THE UNIVERSAE CAfS
When you want your Ford car repaired,
insist always upon getting the genuine
Ford Parts, made by the Ford Motor Com Company,
pany, Company, in order to insure reliable quality.
There are "spurious," "counterfeit," "im "imitation"
itation" "imitation" parts made by outside concerns
who have no regard for quality in mater material,
ial, material, so insist on your Garage or Repair
Man furnishing you the genuine Ford Parts.
All reliable garages may now buy the gen genuine
uine genuine Ford Parts from us so there's no ex excuse
cuse excuse for any one using the "bogus" parts.
To be sure, bring your car to us for repairs
or replacements.
Tucker's Garage
Phone 439
Ocala - Florida

E-C-E 2

Real vs. False Economy
At Th Time"
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it u well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bitit my ulk on you aU the
remainder of the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY

REBUILDING TIRES BY VULCANIZING

DR. G. A. II. EDMISTON
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon
Residence Phone 501. Office Phone 123
Ocala, Florida.

Honest now, what
would you do without

? THINK,
is best.

your eyes
Prevention

For the eye see
Dr. K. J. Weihe.
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist
With Weihe Co., Jewelers. Ocala, Fla.

Is the cheapest nd most
effective means of replac replacing
ing replacing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your
car. We can vulcanize any
tire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance
left on which to rebuila,
and most tires and tubes
are in tbis class. Startot
. economize.

VULCANIZE

o

El

Oldawaha Ave

Vi KZS K: If

it

f

mvj
r.



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1919

ASK
F.W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
company.
F. W.DITTO, OCA Lfi.FLf

NOTICE I
We the undersigned Drug Druggists
gists Druggists hereby agree to close
our Stores on Thursday Aft Afternoons
ernoons Afternoons beginning May 15th,
until September nth. Clos Closing
ing Closing at 1 p. m. and opening at
6 p. m.
TYDINGS & COMPANY.
COURT PHARMACY.
ANTI-MONOPOLY.
J. J. GERIG.
G. C. GREEN.
BITTING & COMPANY.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
.
IACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
ORANGE-CRUSH puts a quick
quietus -on thirst. Served ice ice-cold,
cold, ice-cold, its refreshing natural
fruit flavor delights and .invig .invigorates.
orates. .invigorates. Orange-Crush is obtainable
wherever soft drinks are sold.
One ice-dold bottle will induce
you to order a case of this gol golden
den golden goodness. Our modern
machinery bottles Orange Orange-Crush
Crush Orange-Crush under strictly sanitary
conditions.
5c by the bottle bottle-Less
Less bottle-Less by the case
OCALA COCA COLA BDT. WKS.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor In the city.
Did you ever think
of the quality of work workmanship
manship workmanship and material
that you get when you
patronize our job office?
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
T o., 'ennnk r.f Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala j
Seed Store. 7-11-19

I H
, cM A
Km
; W -i-Lf J

Think
I P This
Over!

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
small daughter rcirned to Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday after a slfort stay at their
home in Murdock.
News has been received in Ocala
that George Newsom has been trans transferred
ferred transferred to Brest and expects to be
sent home immediately.
The many friends of Mrs. William
Sinclair will be glad to know that her
condition is considered a little better,
although she is yet very ill.
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mr. John Brooks
of Tampa, Mrs. A. L. Izlar and Mrs.
Laurie Izlar motored to Orlando this
morning, where they are spending the
day.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
There will be a meeting of Dick Dick-ison
ison Dick-ison Chapter, U. D. C., Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. J. T. Lancaster on Oklawaha
avenue. ,
Rev. and Mrs. G. H. Newton are re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations on the arrival
of a fine baby&boy who was born at
the Marion County Hospital yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon.
The high school boys are having
some fine games of that healthy
sport, volley ball, on the vacant lot
next to the Methodist church. The
equipment for this fine game was con contributed
tributed contributed by the Y. M. C. A. thru Mr.
Stirling Hooper, who served with that
body for the last year of the war.
Volley ball is a good game and the
boys enjoy it greatly.
Have you seen the little mechanical
man walking around and over the
Walk-Over Shoe in Goldman's win window?
dow? window? If you have not, you've missed
a treat. 9-4t
Representative McKenzie of Put Putnam
nam Putnam has put in a concurrent resolu resolution
tion resolution urging the Florida delegation to
work for the repeal of the daylight
saving law which he said got the la laboring
boring laboring man out of bed before daylight
more than half of the year. Failing,
the resolution asks that Florida be
placed back in the central time zone.
Miss Agnes Ellen Harris, who has
so successfully led the home demon demonstration
stration demonstration work in Florida during the
past several years, has received a
most attractive offer from Texas,
which she will accept July 1. The state
board of control will probably elect
Miss Sarah Partridge, one of the as assistant
sistant assistant state agents, to head the home
demonstration work of Florida, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Miss Harris.
The musio committee of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club announces that it will give
a musical tea, at the club house Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon, May 17, at 3:30.
This will be the last meeting of the
club for this season and will be au
open meeting for all friends of the
members of the club. A silver offer offering
ing offering will be asked, the funds to go to
the proposed memorial avenue of the
park which has been planned by the
Woman's Club.
Gifth for graduates at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t
That pretty and talented actress,
Alice Brady, never showed up better
than in the fine picture, "Her Great
Chance," at the Temple yesterday.
The picture was a successful illustra illustration
tion illustration of a very popular story which ap appears
pears appears a few years ago. Tonight, the
entertainment will be "Smiles," a
clever comedy drama, in which the
great American spirit goes over the
top. Those two pretty and merry
sprites, Jane and Katherine Lee, will
present the story. Mutt and Jeff
will also be present.
Mr. J. A. Hicks, who was in town
today, called on the Star and told us
of a letter received from his son, C.
A. Hicks, with the 106th Engineers in
France. Private Hicks was on the
same train with Virgil Randall, when
the latter was killed in a railroad ac accident
cident accident a few weeks ago. The two boys
trained at Camps Jackson and Wheel Wheeler,
er, Wheeler, and served in France together.
After many months of unremitting
hard work, they with a number of
their comrades were given a short
vacation, which they spent in the
south of France and Italy. They were
on their way back to Brest when the
accident occurred. At their transfer
point, Hicks and Randall became sep separated
arated separated for a few minutes, and when
young Hicks went to board the train
he found the car in which Randall had
obtained a seat was full, so he went
into another. Shortly after the crash
came. Private Hicks was not hurt,
and immediately went to work help helping
ing helping to care for the wounded. He act act-ed
ed act-ed as stretcher bearer, carrying the
injured back to the nearest station,
but did not know his comrade Randall
was -killed until several hours after
the accident. All of young Randall's
comrades were greatly saddened by
the untimely death of their friend.
Aman who KNOWS is put to worK
on your automobile when it is brought
hpre for renairs. You don't pay for
"experimenting." Ocala Iron Works
Garage. Phone 4. 10-6t

!
PARTY GIVEN BY MRS. PEEK j

Yesterday afternoon at her home
on Oklawaha. avenue, Mrs. E. G. Peek
entertained in honor of Mrs. H. F.
Watt and Mrs. Robert Tydings Jr.
The reception hall, music room and
dining room were most attractively
decorated with asparagus plumosa
fern and large vases of Easter lilies.
In the center of the dining table was
a large bunch of the lovely flowers
and fern.
There were three tables of auction
players and during the afternoon the
guests played several rounds, which
proved most interesting and exciting.
For those who did not play auction,
a guessing contest had been arranged,
the questions to be answered by the
name of a bird. At the conclusion of
the auction games it was found that
Mrs. W. K. Lane had made the high highest
est highest score, for which she was presented
a handsome cut glass dish. In the
guessing contest, Mrs. C. R. Tydings
proved herself the most apt in getting
the corerct answers. To her was pre presented
sented presented an attractive ivory box con containing
taining containing three bottles of perfume.
Mrs. Peek was assisted in looking
after her guests by Mrs. T. H. John Johnson
son Johnson and Mrs. E. L. Carney. At the
conclusion of the games the hostess
served refreshments consisting of
chicken salad, wafers, tomato aspic,
sandwiches, cheese tidbits, punch, ice
cream and cake.
The afternoon proved a most .pleas .pleasant
ant .pleasant one and those who were invited
and played auction besides the guests
of honor, Mrs. Watt and Mrs. Robert
Tydings Jr., were Mrs. Robert Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Mrs. Clifton Camp, Mrs. Anna
Holder, Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. M. W.
Lloyd, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. F. H.
Logan, Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Mrs. W.
K. Lane, Mrs. Futch, Mrs. Borland,
Mrs. Frederick Hocker, Mrs. Harry
Walters, Mrs. Grider Perkins, Mrs.
W. A. Wilds and Miss Annie Davis.
Besides those who played auction,
there were Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Mrs.
E. L. Carney, Mrs. Robert Tpdings
Jr., Mrs. T. H. Johnson, Mrs. Watt,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. Walter Preer
and Mrs. McDougal of McCall, Fla.
SALVATION ARMY NEEDS
Annual Budget Shows Reasons
for $13,000,000 Drive.
Vast Activities Conducted by 1,000
Corps in United States States-Future
Future States-Future Plans.
New York. (Special) The annual
budget of the Salvation Army, contain containing
ing containing a detailed and comprehensive state statement
ment statement of the cost of maintaining its va varied
ried varied activities throughout the United
States, has been issued from National
Headquarters, 122 West Fourteenth
street. The statistics show why it is
necessary for the Salvation Army to
go before the American people In the
week of May 19 to 26 and ask them to
contribute $13,000,000 to its Home
Service Fund.
There are 939 corps and outposts of
the Salvation Army In the United
States. The cost of maintaining these
is $2,685,000. The maximum income
which these corps may expect from
collections in meetings, contributions
of members and other outside contri contributions
butions contributions Is $715,000, making the net to total
tal total cost of supporting the corps VI, VI,-970,000.
970,000. VI,-970,000. The cost of maintaining divisional
and provincial headquarters, which su supervise
pervise supervise the work of the local corps,
will be, according to the budget, $530, $530,-000.
000. $530,-000. Besides the work of supervising the
local headquarters, the provincial and
divisional headquarters are in charge
of several of the Salvation Army's
largest activities, including the opera operation
tion operation of fresh air camps for children,
relief an3 employment bureaus and the
provincial bands.
Under the heading of "national and
territorial obligations" the Salvation
Army includes the expenses of main maintaining
taining maintaining what are among its best known
institutions, those which may be group grouped
ed grouped under the general name of "social
work." For this purpose the Army
wants $1,270,000.
The pension fund budget is $400,000.
The Salvation Army has determined
on the erection of many new buildings
for social work in the future. The
building program will require expendi expenditures
tures expenditures of $1,875,000.
The remainder of the amount sought
for the Home Service Fund is for
corps, divisional and provincial build buildings
ings buildings and a small contingent fund.
Details of the Salvation Army's ac activities
tivities activities in the United States for the
last year show how remarkable is the
scope of the Army's endeavors and
what vast numbers of people it seri es.
For Instance, the Army maintains seventy-five
hotels for men and wompn.
Last year 1,656,528 persons found
sleeping accommodations In these.
Beds were supplied for 127.SS9 chil children
dren children in the Army's four children's
homes in the same period, while 48,-
519 children were sneltered in the slum
nurseries. In the Industrial homes
beds were supplied for 1,7!2.S15. In
the rescue homes and maternity hos hospitals
pitals hospitals 1,S99 girls went under the care
of the Army last year.
The Army has 2,918 officers and ca cadets
dets cadets in the United States. v Last year
they preached to over 24,000,000 per perilous.
ilous. perilous. School day memory books at THE
BOOKSHOP. Zt

THURSDAY MORNING
SPECIAL

WHITE MERCERIZED POPLIN

In all colors and white, regular value 50 cents per yard.
Special for To-morrow

r
We Close
Every Thursday
at
One O'clock
Ocala .'.
OCALA FHATERHAL ORDERS
ORDER Ur HASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. IS.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star ooffice building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Joe Potter, N. G.
J. D. McCaskill, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. R P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, 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. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and The Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crock, 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 8 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitley, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 8
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
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & 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.
H. O. Cole, W. LL
' Jake Brotam, Secretary.

ALSO BEACH CLOTHS 1

Morning Only

FRANK'

"The Fashion Center"

.. .. '..

We wish to announce that Hood,
Fislc and Swinhart Tires have been re re-duced
duced re-duced in price approximately

DAWOHS
. JIH2

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and Er.1BALr.1ERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SA3I R. PYLES JIL,
Licensed Embalmers
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423

THE WMB)0)I& MOTEL
Jacksonville, Florida

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each rocza. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $L50 per day per person to ?6.

ROBERT M. MEYER,
, Manager.

We Close
Every Thursday
at
One O'clock
. Florida
"THE TIRE MAN"
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Prcprie(cT.



OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY. MAY 14, 1919

IN THE SPRING
When Energy and Vitality are
Lowest, then Influenza!
CBy a a BOWER, M. D.)
At this time of the year people feel weak,
tired, listless, their blood b thin, they have
lired indoors and perhaps expended all
their mental and bodily energy and they
frant to know how to renew their energy
and stamina, overcome headaches and
backaches, have clear eyes, a smooth,
ruddy akin and feel the exhileration of real
good health tingling thru their bodies.
Good, pure, rich, red blood is the best
insurance against ilia of all kinds. You
are apt to suffer from an attack of Influ Influenza
enza Influenza if your health is run down.
Purify the blood and you can defy
influenza. This is the time to clean
bouse and freshen up a bit.
Drink hot water a half hour before
meals, and for a vegetable tonic there's
nothing better than Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, the old-fashioned
herbal remedy, which has had such a fine
reputation for fifty years. It contains no
alcohol or narcotics and is made into tab tablets
lets tablets and liquid. Send 10 cents to Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
for trial package.
Savannah, Ca. "Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Diacorery I praise highly as it was the means of
my return to health when I was greatly run down
rwl IvVM tricrrr. etrerurth. blood and nerve tone.

f wm !mnW nervous wreck had crown Quite

thin- I could not gain in flesh as I was suffering
from indigestion and gastritis. My liver was very
inactive and in consequence my food would ferment
and create a great amount of gas. My nervous
wwfjtm waa Homncrfvi Ian and I did not sleeD well

at night. The Discovery certainly met your
rltim. After I had taken four bottles it corrected
my constipation in addition to restoring my

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR KENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

m RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times

voc; one month ?3. .Payable in ad
vance.

WANTED Second hand living room
set, porch chair, ice box; good con condition.
dition. condition. Postoffice Box 326. 14-3t

FOR SALE My household goods at
215 South Second street. Mrs. A. E.
Burnett. 14-3t

WANTED Your repair work on
guns, locks, lawn mowers, etc., at
301 S. Main St. Also buy and sell sec second
ond second hand furniture at 307 S. Main St.
J. W. Hunter, the Locksmith. 13-tf
HELP WANTED Good plow hand.
Good board. Half day Saturday and
Sunday off. Address J. W. and E. J.
Ethridge, Weirsdale, Fla. 12-3t

WHITE TOURING CAR In perfect
condition in every respect. Never
used a great deal. A real bargain. Ap Apply
ply Apply at the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,
city. 8-6t

WANTED Your stove, range and
refrigerator repair work. We also
buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme
Stove Hospital, 326 North Maagnolia
Street.

FOR SALE We have on hand a
worm-driven Ford truck which we will
sell at a bargain. Auto Sales Co.,
North Main St., phone 248. tf

AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.
C. Lanier and IL C. Williams. 8-lm
FOR RENT Four well furnished
sleeping rooms; thoroughly screened;
bath and other conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. A. M. Kichline, at Oklawaha
Inn, 239 Oklawaha Ave. 8-6t

Whitewash those back yard fences
and outhouses.

Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Stevens return- j
ed today from their visit to Lakeland. )

Mrs. Dudley Spain of Georgia is in
Ocala visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Whaley.
At the meeting of the Ocala Odd
Fellows last night, Mr. Charlie Mur Murphy
phy Murphy of Oak took the first degree.
Mrs. R. G. Blake has returned home
from Jacksonville, where she was a
delegate to the U. D. C. convention.
About twenty-five of our young
people motored down to the lake last
evening and had a most pelasant
time.

The friends of Rev. L. H. Kirkby.
rector of Grace Episcopal church, will
be sorry to learn that he is confined
to his home by sickness.
Mrs. Harry Black, nee Miss Gladys
Martin, is expected to arrive in the
city today for a visit to her mother,
Mrs. G. W. Martin and family.
Mrs. Lloyd, who for the past three

weeks has been a guest of her son,

Mr. M. W. Lloyd and family, leaves
tomorrow for her home in Virginia.
Brooksville was represented in
Ocala today by Mr. C. George Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, a well known lawyer and Mr. H.
D. Evans, a prominent business man.
Have those weeds and rubbish been
removed from your premises? A very
little effort will turn the trick and
you'll be agreeably surprised at the
difference in appearance.
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders, a
charming Dunnellon girl, much belov

ed by Ocala friends, will be one of the

graduates of the Dunnellon high
school next Monday evening.
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier and Miss Eloise
Bouvier will entertain about thirty of
the young people this evening. The
occasion of this affair is the sixteenth
birthday of their son and brther,

John Bouvier.

The Book Shop and the Five and
Ten Cent Store have joined the busi

ness firms that are giving their em

ployees the Thursday half-holiday.
The others had better hurry in: the

water is fine.

See the portable Sonora. a first-

class phonograph in handsome leather
traveling case at Goldman's. 9-4t

Ivan Long, another of the brave
Ocala boys who went away with Com

pany, returned home yesterday. Ivan
went to France last June and was

transferred to the 302nd Engineers,
with which unit he was fighting at
the front when the armistice was
signed.

Mrs. G. D. Lay and daughter. Miss

Mamie Lay and Mrs. S. Merck of
Gainesville, Ga., who have made an

e tended visit with Mrs. B. H. Sey Seymour,
mour, Seymour, have gone to Jacksonville,
where they will be the guests of Mrs.
T. G. Wiley before returning to their

home in Gainesville.

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CANDLER

Candler, May 13. Mrs. Malette
came up from South Florida last week

to look over her property here.

Mr. William Hyde returned to
Venice last Tuesday. His family will
follow him in the near future, as soon

as their house there is completed.

Mr. John Mathews went to Orlando
last week, accompanying Mrs. Math Mathews
ews Mathews home. Mrs. Mathews had been

the guest of Mrs. R. A. Sandler for a
week.
Mr. Stewart of Ocala was seeing to
his Candler soil last week.
Mr. Rube Redding came in Tuesday,
returning to Santos Wednesday, driv driving
ing driving a good looking bunch of bovines.
Mrs. Charles Mathews spent the
greater part of the past week among
Ocala friends.
A number of Candlerites enjoyed the
Thursday night dance at Belleview.
Mrs. Blanche Allen of Ocala was
the week-end guest of her aunt, Mrs.
John Mathews.
Mr. and Mrs. William Brown an
rejoicing over a wire telling of the
safe arrival at Newport News of
their two sons, Bert and William.
These two young men were among the
first to volunteer in the aerial service
to gain the victory.
Why buy the "practicing" time of
an amateur workman for your auto automobile
mobile automobile when you can secure a compe competent
tent competent man at the same price? Every
one of our repair mechanics is exper experienced.
ienced. experienced. Ocala Iron Works Garage.
Phone 4. 10-6t
Memory books at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t
Pretty White Sport Oxford Slip Slippers,
pers, Slippers, ivory sole and heel. Phice, $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 13-6t

Peptone Tonic.

tf

30 latest books at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t

RAIL

II

DAD

FOUND A place where all kinds of
second hand household furniture
can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm

FOR SALE Pair of good mules.
Will sell cheap for cash. S. S. Sav Savage
age Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t

FOR SALE 14 acres land, large
house, barn, good well with pump;
2Vz miles out on Silver Springs road.
A real bargain and with good terms.
3ee S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t

TV ANTED All kinds of second hand
Furniture, Stoves, Organs and
other household necessities. Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,
Oala, Fla. 24-lm

WANTED All owners of either
Maxwell or Ford cars to know that all
necessary repair work can be done at
reasonable prices at the Maxwell Re Repair
pair Repair Shop. We have with us Mr.
Drummond, an expert mechanic on
above named cars. Prompt and effic efficient
ient efficient service. 12-6t

WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak's Wood
Yard, phone 146. tf

Beginning May 15th THE BOOK

SHOP wil lobserve half holidays and

will close at one o'clock Thursday

for the balance of the day. Please

be governed accordingly. 3t

Paul Hardee of Center Hill, one of

Uncle Sam's gobs, is in the city, vis

iting his uncle, Mr. T. M. Kilgore.
Paul joined the navy as an apprentice
seaman less than two years ago, and
is now a first-class electrician. He has
served principally on a transport and

has made nineteen trips, across. He

says the navy is "all right."

The friends of Captain Edward
Drake, will be sorry to hear that he
will not be home in June as had been
expected. Capt. Drake has been in
the 29th Division ever since he has
been in France, in fact, he left the
United States with that division and
has been stationed in the village of
Auville on the Alsatian border all
winter. While there he had been act acting
ing acting as major of the battalion, the
major having been" gassed and was
unfit for service. Just as the 29th
was scheduled to leave for a port of
embarkation, the division being on the
way home now, Capt. Drake was
transferred to the 6th Division, a reg
ular army division and is now sta stationed
tioned stationed at Coblenz. The time for his
return home is most uncertain.

FOR EXCHANGE A small amount
of YOUR money for good value in
auto truck service. Long distance

hauling, also estimates given for mov moving
ing moving vegetables to shipping points. Call!
cn or write L. E. YONCE, Ocala, FiaJ

The Wednesday bridge club met
this afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
B. Ayer. The living room looked
unusually cool and inviting with its
vases of roses placed on the mantle
and piano. Several rounds of auction
were played and at the conclusion of
the games the prizes were awarded to
the holders of the highest score. The
guest prize was a dainty hand-made
handkerchief and the club prize a
card table cover. The hostess was
assisted by Mrs. Arthur Williams in
serving dainty refreshments of iced

tea and sandwiches. Those who were

present and accepted Mrs. Ayer's
hositality were Mrs. W. A. Wilds,
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh, Mrs. Mc Mc-Dougal,
Dougal, Mc-Dougal, Mrs. Arthur Williams, Mrs.
Harrv Walters. Miss Helen Brown-

Misses Mamie Taylor, Mary BurfordJ
and Adele Bittinger.

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. Jcksonvllle-NewYork J: 50 am.
l:Cipm. Jacksonville 3:21pm.
4:07 om. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
i Tampa
2:50 a.m) Manatee C 2:50 am.
( St. Petersburg )
2:21 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41 pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa-et. Petersburg: 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 2:16 am.
2:20 pm. Jksmvllle-a'lnesvllle 2:25 pm.
6:42 am. 'luonville-a'nerrille 10:13 pm.
2:15 am. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:12 am.
2:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrgr-Lakeland 2:00-pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Dunellon-Ikeland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosaasa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburgr :43 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Mondaj, Wednesday, Friday.
Tueeday, Thursday. Saturday.

SALT FISH

Salt Ocean Whiting
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and the fish weigh from
eight to sixteen ounces.
Nortli Carolina Round Herring
per lb. 10c
This fish is packed in brine some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
fish is fat and juicy and makes an
appetizing breakfast.

. Mo TEAPOT

MISS BOOTH, IN RAGS,
AIDED LONDON POOR
Salvation Army Commander, Dis Disguised,
guised, Disguised, Roamed Through Slums

to Study Intimate Problems of
East End Unfortunates.

Miss Evangeline Booth, daughter of
the late General William Booth,
founder of the Salvation Army, has
given her life to the service of the
poor and the unfortunate. Few per persons,
sons, persons, if any, know she went about in

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Peptone.

Congoleum Art Squares, a large
variety to seltc from, at Goldman's.

Peptone, the Great Tonic

tf

W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Gifth for graduates at THE BOOK

SHOP. 3t

IL A. 11. CHAPTER NO. 13

Evangeline Booth, Commander of the
8alvstion Army In the United States.
the East End of London 4iuied in
rags that she might help the unfor

tunate.. When her father stood erect tf

amid a storm of abuse and even physi physical
cal physical violence she stood beside him.
She knows how the poor suffer be because
cause because she has suffered with them. She
knows there still remains in the wreck
ef a dissolute man a spark of man
hood that will kindle a redeeming
flame, because she has fanned many
flickering sparks until her patient has
regained his feet. She now heads the
Salvation Army in the United States
at the great moment of Its career. The
old time slurs and doubts have been
banished. During the week of May
19-28 the Salvation Army will appeal
to the people of the United States for
thirteen million dollars to carry out
its after-the-war program. Contribute
to the Salvation Army Home Service
Fund Campaign. Remember, to 'the
Salvation Army MA Han May Be
Down, but He's Never Out,"

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the fin t
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
e
Call and see the big Republic truck.
It will take the load of your heavy
hauling off your hands. R. R. Car Carroll
roll Carroll agent, Ocala, Fla. d&w

Sassy Sally Pumps in black and
brown, the latest thing. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 5-10-6t

Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EUBALLIERS
PHONES 47. 104. 3
OCALA. FLORIDA

7

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1 light Buick Six Touring Car, perfect con

dition; tires have never been run at all.
1 Dodge Touring Car, almost as good as
new.
.1 Dodge Touring Car in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
1 1918 model Chevrolet Touring Car; per perfect
fect perfect condition; brand new tires, bat battery,
tery, battery, etc.
1 four cylinder 1918 model' Buick Road Roadster;
ster; Roadster; good condition.
1 1917 model Overland Touring Car; in first
class condition mechanically and as to
tires and body.
1 first class Ford Touring Car.
1 Maxwell Touring Car, 1918 model; never
used at all.
1 1917 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
condition thruout.
1 1918 model Maxwell Touring Car; fine
condition
1 1916 model Maxwell Touring Car.
1 1913 model Cadillac Touring Car, (you
can name the price) and it is in good
condition with good tires.
1 Republic 3-4 ton Internal Gear Truck,
with body and canopy top, fine mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition.
White Gasolene Touring Car, 1913 model,
in very best of mechanical condition,
looks fine.
These car are all good values and can
be seen at our place of business. We are
prepared to give liberal terms on them, II
desired Call, phone or write the

tin

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Maxwell-Chalmers Agency

Ocala

Florida

WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER iil STORAGE

L-;?. MOVING
V VANS

AUTO
RUCK
SERVICE
Long Distance
Hoving

Hosting

PHONE 235
COLLIER BROTHERS

i



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UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 14, 1919
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05259
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
Enum2
May
5
Enum3
14
14
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:VID 05259
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 5 May
3 14 14
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