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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 15, J!) 19.
VOL. 26, NO. 263
AGAiN IN FORCE
CAN'T TOLERATE WAITING ON-
GETTING A LINE
TO VOTE SHOOTING UP
Old King Cole, for the Second Time,
Under the Orders of Harry
Gainesville, Fla., Nov. 2, 191'J.
Mr. W. P. Huekaby,
A. C. L. Agent. Ocala, Fla.:
The director general of railroads,
Mr. Hines, has issued the following
statement to the press, which I arn
directed to ask the papers to publish:
"Having been infoimcd of the is issuance
suance issuance of the following order by the
United States fuel administrator, the
director general has issued instruc instructions,
tions, instructions, through the regional directors,
to place into effect immediately the
provisions of this order.
"Acting under authority conferred
on me by the president of the United
States under and by virtue of autho authority
rity authority conferred upon him by the act
of Congress approved August 10th,
1018, I hereby revoke the order of the
United States i'u! administrator is issued
sued issued January :ilst, 1U11), in so far as
it suspended the order of the United
States fuel administration of Janu January
ary January 14th, 101 X, effective at 7 o'clock
a. m. on January 15th, 1018, setting
up preference lists, and hereby re restore
store restore the said order of January 14th,
1918, and said portion of the order of
May 25th. 1018, to like effect, as if
they had not been suspended, and
Designate the director general of rail rail-reads
reads rail-reads and his representatives, to
carry into effect the said order of
January 14th, 1018, and to make such
diversions of coal which the railroads
under his direction, as common car carriers,
riers, carriers, have in their possession as may
be necessary, in the present emer emergency,
gency, emergency, to provide for the require requirements
ments requirements of the country in the order of
priority set out in the preference list
included in the order of the United
States fuel administration of May
25th, 1018, as follows:
"B. Army and navy, together with
other departments of the federal gov government.
ernment. government. "C. State and county departments
"D. Public utilities.
"E. Retail dealers.
"F.1 Manufacturing plants on war
industries board preference list.
"This order to be effective at once.
"II. A. Garfield,
"U. S. Fuel Administrator."
Please hand this to the. papers for
publication. II. O. McArthur,
CUTEY CHORUS IN HITCHY KOO
That cutey chorus of sixteen "sweet
sixteens" is the way Raymond Hitch Hitchcock
cock Hitchcock and Martin Sampter describe the
young ladies who furnish the daz daz-zlingly
zlingly daz-zlingly beautiful backgrounds for the
various ensemble numbers in "Hitchy
Koo," the sensationally successful
musical comedy revue which is to be
seen at the Temple theater Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night, Nov. 5th.
In this connection it is announced
that there is at least one manage management
ment management in the theatrical business which
considers it bad showmanship to in indulge
dulge indulge in the gross exaggerations and
insincere advance promises that have
come to mark the methods of so many
theatrical organizations in recent
years. Messrs. Hitchcock and Samp Sampter
ter Sampter are of the opinion that exact
figures are what the public which
cuppwi nit- meaier nas a ngnt to
"And so, of course, we'll stick to
the. figures, said Hitchcock one day
recently. "Cut let not the gallant
press agent fail to go a step further
than mere cold,, mathematical figures.
Let him tell the world, in words of
flame the rest of the truth what
figures they are!"
However this may be, all the ad advance
vance advance reports point to "Hitchy Koo"
being greeted by an absolutely capa capacity
city capacity audience when it plays here, and
not all of the big crowd will be there
merely because "Hitchy Koo" ran two
years in New York. One or two, any anyway,
way, anyway, will be on hand in their capacity
of expert calculators of figures.
The cast includes Artie Leeming
ard Vera Gray. Dan Sherman, Mabel
DeForrest, Juanita Cunningham,
Frank Cornell, John Haw, Peggy Pur Pur-tell,
tell, Pur-tell, Helen Collins, Jim DeForrest,
Geralding McWilliams, Christine
Mansfield and a beauty chorus of six sixteen
teen sixteen sweet sixteen.
If you need a Hot Water Bottle, be
sure and get one of those bargains at
Gerig's Drug Store. $1.09 special
Government, Says Attorney General,
Will Treat the Goose the
Same as the Gander
Washington, Nov. 3. Attorney Attorney-General
General Attorney-General Palmer today informed the
coal miners the government is ready
. to facilitate inquiry into the merits
J of the controversy, but in the mean meantime
time meantime combinations to stop production
can't be tolerated. This was taken to
indicate no attempt would be made
by the government to settle the wage
controversy until the strike is called
REWARD FOR LOYALTY
One of the funniest things in Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's political literature is the follow following
ing following from the Branford Progress:
During Governor Catts' campaign
for governor of Florida in 1010 he
did not have a more loyal supporter
than the editor of the Branford Pro Progress,
gress, Progress, and a more grateful human be being
ing being for such distinguished and influ influential
ential influential services never lived than our
beloved governor appeared to be at
the time. He kept me constantly in
his memory, and wrote loving and en encouraging
couraging encouraging notes during the campaign.
Lut his massive bump of appreciation
began to show signs of defect immed immediately
iately immediately after it was definitely known
that he would be the chief executive
of Florida for four years. The thou thousands
sands thousands of proletarians who supported
l-.im with the distinct understanding
that their services would be rewarded
with a lucrative office, it is to be
hoped, did not accept of the kind of
position as was tendered me.
Mr. Catts mapped out a policy for
hifr administration that would reform
everybody and everything that came
within and outside of his constitu constitutional
tional constitutional authority, and to make these
desired reforms he needed men in tin
different departments and institutions
of the state that would report to him
conditions as they existed. For in instance,
stance, instance, he conceived the idea that
something of a disgraceful and crim criminal
inal criminal nature was going on in the state
insane asylum at Chattahoochee, and
his only means of getting such data
would be to have one of his intimate
friendsiwul loyal supporters (who
confidently expected to be rewarded
for "valuable services rendered") to
become a raving maniac and be com committed
mitted committed to that little home on the
banks of the Chattahoochee river for
the unfortunate mortals that become
I visited Mr. Catts at his home in
DeF uniak a few days after it was
definitely settled he was elected gov governor
ernor governor of Florida, hoping to be one of
the first on hand to select an office
carrying the biggest salary and least
work, but learned from the governor
r fter reaching his home in West Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, that all of the choice fruit in his
political orchard had been gathered
and made into jam, but that he had a
temporary position for me and others
that would be of valuable assistance
to him and highly remunerative to
those who accepted th.e offer. Here
is the proposition made by Governor
Sidney J. Catts to D. H. Moseley:
Governor Catts; "Mr. Moseley, I de desire
sire desire to thank you personally for the
valuable assistance rendered in my
behalf is one of the most bitter polit political
ical political fights that ever occurred in any
state, and you know I was in several
in my native state of Alabama before
deciding to run for office in Florida.
But what I desire to say to you is
this: During my campaign it was
necessary for me to promise any one
who wanted office that he should have
it in the event I was elected governor,
and do you knowr that there are only
about two dozen offices that must be
divided among at least five thousana
good citizens I promised faithfully to
reward. But how as I to do this with
so few apples on the tree? I want a
man, and believe you will fill the bill
creditably to yourself and me to go
insane, be committed to the asylum at
Chattahoochee, and during the brief
incarceration gather for me all the
ir formation possible, as .1 intend to
iii;t a ilvnamifp hnmh nndtr tfint In
stitution if things are not just what
they should be. I will agree to have
you released from the institution as
foon as I am inaugurated governor.
Will you accept of the offer?"
D. H. Moseley r'Mr. Catts. I realize
new, since you have made this most
flattering offer to reward me in such
a substantial and honorable way for
my influence in your behalf, that it
would be an act of justice to society
to not only have me committed to the
insane asylum, but hundreds of
ethers who assisted in making you
j ine Operators .Have Not Taken Any
Steps Toward Bringing in
Chicago, Nov. 3. Developments to to-oay
oay to-oay in the strike of soft coal miners
throughout the country are expected
H clarify the situation to the extent
of determining whether production is
to be stopped indefinitely in a large
part of the bituminous zone, or
whether there is any considearble
number of workers willing to return.
No plans have: been made for opening
the mines with imported labor and
eld men who return to work will be
treated as though they had never
stopped, according to Chairman Brew Brewster,
ster, Brewster, of the coal operators scale com committee.
mittee. committee. MINERS LEADERS ARE MUM
Indianapolis, Nov. Tj. Officials of
the United Mine Workers at interna international
tional international headquarters here today con continued
tinued continued silent on the coal strike, which
position was forced on them Friday
by the restraining order issued by
Federal Judge Anderson. Nothing re regarding
garding regarding the strike could be obtained
governor of this state. Sir. I feel that
I have been amply rewarded by you
for the interest shown in my behalf
and also for the protection of the in inmates
mates inmates of that institution who would
become rny daily associates. How However,
ever, However, allow me to assure you, Mr.
Catts, if this is the only means that
cu can devise of liquidating a polit political
ical political debt that the account held against
you by me is herewith cancelled."
A grotesque smile skimmed quickly
across the visage of the political par parasite
asite parasite that caused me to picture the at attitude
titude attitude of ethers that would probably
be rewarded with a similar proposi proposition
tion proposition from his "royal highness."
Mr. Catts is now in another cam campaign
paign campaign that permits of promises with without
out without limit, and should he be elected to
the United States Senate, he could fill
up the federal prisons of Fort Leav Leavenworth
enworth Leavenworth and Atlanta, or have his
supporters join the leprosy colony
that is to be established on an island
near Cedar Keys. But so far as
Moseley is concerned he does not in intend
tend intend to be duped by Mr. Catts the
second time. D. II. Moseley.
FOR RENT Four nicely furnished
looms on Fort King avenue; private
bath and garage; reasonable. "Apart-
men," care Star office.
LOST Solid gold cuff button, en engraved
graved engraved "D. E. S." Finder return to
Star office and receive reward. 3-3t
FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished apartment. All modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. 805 Tuscawilla St.. Phone
FOR SALE Good family milk cow;
Jersey and Guernsey. 805 Tuscawilla
St. Phone 332. 3-3t
Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
Drive the ants away by using ANT
DOOM. Sold by Court Pharmacy. 3t
a' .. vol: v.
Vrs 41 J- i
DAN SHERMAN AND MABEL DE FORREST, WITH "HITCHY KOO,"
TEMPLE THEATER, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5TH
Tell Your Neighbors to Do
Labor Officials in Washington are
Awaiting Advice from the
Washington, Nov. 3. Labor offic officials
ials officials declined today to discuss reports
that Samuel Gompers had suggested
a way of settling the coal strike.
Compers is in New York and in his
absence officers of the American Fed Fed-rvation
rvation Fed-rvation of Labor said ther was no one
he-e to speak for him.
GOVERNMENT HAS ITS EAR TO
Reports are awaited by the govern government
ment government from agents in the coal fields
v ho had been directed to telegraph
the facts bearing on the attitude of
the striking miners and especially
whether they showed any disposition
to return to work.
LET NON-UNION MEN ALONE
Pittsburg. Nov. 3. No effort will
be made by the United Mine Workers
of America to have non-union miners
in the Pittsburg field join the strike
until after the injunction proceedings
in Indianapolis have been disposed of,
: ccording to union officials.
SMALL TOWNS FEEL STRIKE
DesMoines, Oct. 3. Business in
seme of the smaller towns of Iowa
aie feeling the effect of the coal
strike today, according to reports re re-ctived
ctived re-ctived here. Newton was in darkness
last night. The Indianola schools,
theaters and lodges are closed, and
only drug stores remain open after
MR. LEWIS HAS ALREADY TALK TALKED)
ED) TALKED) TOO MUCH
Springfield, Ills., Nov. 3. Acting
President Lewis, of the United Mine
Workers of America, is returning to
Indianapolis today to watch develop developments
ments developments in the miners' strike from the
position of an "on-looker" on account
of the federal injunction restraining
him, among others, from directing
the strike program. Before leaving
here he declined to talk about the
plans of the miners' officials to corn corn-but
but corn-but the restraining order, set for a
hearing next Saturday.
Rev. Frank Grant, the evangelist,
who has been holding revival meet meetings
ings meetings with much success at Wildwood
and Summerfield, began his campaign
of evangelistic meetings at Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, Sunday, October 26, to continue
for four weeks. The people have been
attending well from Oklawaha to
Lrdy Lake. Rev. Grant has been giv giving
ing giving us soul-stirring sermons. Every
one is cordially invited to come.
Symphony Lawn Paper by the
pound. The highest class paper man manufactured.
ufactured. manufactured. We also have a goodly
stock of Lord Baltimore paper, the
dependable popular price variety.
Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
Popular hits from "Hitchey Koo"
for sale by N. U. Kindt. 3-3t
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fiesh Florida tomatoes at the Delica Delicatessen
tessen Delicatessen Market, opposite fire station.
- I i I I m t
-r. ...... ., ... .,. i
1 i ' r
'1 -'; -vr?6v-$tfer(
If 'if U k -Ph
- j., -ov. :. v. "-v ao.hu t. .. r .'.va jrm
If It is Not Passed Upon this Week.
It May be Laid
Washinu'tcn. Nov. 3. A final vote
this wet k on ratification of the peace
t'eaty i iroposed in an unanimous
consent averment drawn up for pre
sentation to the Senate today by ad ad-ministiation
ministiation ad-ministiation leaders. Apparently con contemplating
templating contemplating the possibility of a dead deadlock
lock deadlock over the reservations agreement.
the agreement provides that after
this week the treaty, if not ratified,
can be laid aside.
SUGAR CONTROL BILL
The McNary bill proposing a con continuation
tinuation continuation of federal control over
sugar during li20 was reported today
tc the Senate and placed on the cal calendar
endar calendar with a view to early action.
ESPIONAGE ACT STANDS
The Senate judiciary committee to to-d;.y
d;.y to-d;.y unanimously declined to recom recommend
mend recommend repeal of the espionage act.
GROWING IN INTEREST
Notwithstanding the rainy weather
yesterday morning, the main audi
torium of the Methodist church was
full to hear the good music, singing
and preaching. Mr. Boyd sang to the
delight and help of all, both morning
and evening. The songs and music
last night as given by Messrs. Boyd
and Twilley were touching and in inspiring.
spiring. inspiring. You won't know what you
missed if you were not there. It is
simply great to hear these consecrat consecrated
ed consecrated men sing and play.
Evangelist Dunaway preached two
of the greatest sermons ever heard
in Ocala. and from the way they fit
and hit the audience, the evangelist
surely must have been directed by the
The morning sermon was about
"the Kingdom of God within you and
what the Kingdom of God is and what
it will do for a fellow." He also made
it plain that this kingdom within man
was the only way to settle the great
question of the day.
- At night he preached to one of the
largest congregations ever seen in
Ocala, on "The Need of a Revival in
Ocala," from I. Cor. 3:1-4. He gave
four reasons why the church needed a
revival as follows:
1. The church was full of old
babies that had to be humored.
2. The preacher had to feed them
3. They were carnal because of
envy, strife and division among them.
4. They were carnal because they
walked after men and not after God.
This was the most appropriate ser sermon
mon sermon for old babies in the church
ever heard. As the man of God drew
the picture you could see the message
go home. It was great. Every avail available
able available seat, both in the auditorium and
the annex, was filled. The members
of other congregations were present.
We all appreciate the presence of the
pastor of the Baptist church.
Services daily at 10 a. m. and song
service at 7:30 p. m., followed by
preaching at 8 p. m. by Evangelist
All are invited.
DOUBLE BARRED GROSS
ADOPTED 17 YEARS AGO
The double barred Rd Crou l
Tnten years old th! month. In
October, 1902, th International Antl Antl-TuberculosI
TuberculosI Antl-TuberculosI Association, then mtlng
In Berlin, adopted the oroti at the
emblem of the world-wide flfht againit
tuberculosis. It wai proposed by Dr.
Q. Sersiron, of Paris. It Is a com combination
bination combination of the Croix de Lorraine and
the cross of the Greek Catholic
ehnrch. Both crosses are symbolic of
charity and help to humanity. Their
combined features were selected and
adopted as the symbol of the hope of
civilization. Four years later. In 1006
the double barred Red Cross was car carried
ried carried Into this country. It tbs In 1600
the National Tuberculosis Association
was formed, and for the three Inter Intervening
vening Intervening years the cross has been car carried
ried carried over the United States by the
National Tuberculosis Association and
Its affiliated bodies, which now num number
ber number one thousand.
The work of these organlzat'onn i i-financed
financed i-financed chkfly by the Red Croee
Christmas Seal 3ale.
Advertise in the Weekly Star.
Allied Warships Pour Constant Rain
of Shells on Kronstadt
Copenhagen, Nov. 3. Reports that
bolsheviki batteries around Kron Kronstadt
stadt Kronstadt have been silenced by bombard bombardment
ment bombardment of allied warships are contained
in Reval dispatches received here to-
CLAIMS MAY BE DISCOUNTED
London, Nov. 3. A Russian soviet
communique of Sunday, received by
wireless from Moscow, claims the
capture of 1500 prisoners in the tak taking
ing taking of Petropavlovsk from Kolchak's
PULLING DOWN A FORTRESS
Geneva, Nov. 3. The Germans
have started dismantling the fortress
at Istein, on the Rhine near Basel.
The work is being conducted under
the supervision of allied officers.
GOES INTO EFFECT
Condition of America Under the Sign
(New York Times)
(Continued from Last Week)
Permits for Transportation
Q. In case the owner moves such
a distance that a transportation by
railroad is required, are there addi additional
tional additional legal requirements to be met?
A. Yes. Under wartime prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition the railroads have been requiring
evidence that the liquor to be shipped
had been purchased before war pro prohibition
hibition prohibition went into effect. There are,
in addition, as preventives against
shipments in many directions, the
Webb-Kenyon and the Reed bone dry
laws, which, speaking in general
terms, prohibit shipments of liquor in
violation of state laws, and a large
number of the states now have laws
against the transportation of liquor
through their territory. Section 240
of the revised statutes also comes
into such cases, providing that unless
a package of liquor is so labeled out outside,
side, outside, the penalty is a fine of $5000
Q. How about the owner moving
his liquor by automobile?
A. After the amendment goes into
effect permits will probably be re required,
quired, required, the same as for any other kind
of transportation. Section 2G. Title 2,
which covers transportation, is very
comprehensive, including, for ex
ample, illegal transportation by air
craft. The vehicles illegally used
shall be seized, and unless a good and
valid bond is given, may be sold to
pay the fine assessed against the vio violator.
lator. violator. The liquor is also seized.
Q. The act says that one may have
liquor legally held in his "private
dwelling," and that no one shall
search any "private dwelling" unless
ic is being used for the unlawful sale
of intoxicating liquor. What is the
definition of "private dwelling."
A. -That part of Section 25, Title
2. which covers this, reads: "The term
'private dwelling' shall be construed
to include the room or rooms used
and occupied, not transiently, but
solely as a residence in an apartment
house, hotel or boarding house.
Q. One who had a bottle of liquor
in his room in a hotel would be
"transiently occupying" the room and
thus not be exempt under the pro provision?
vision? provision? A. Yes, as a transient he would be
transporting liquor from one place to
Q. The act says: "No search war warrant
rant warrant shall issue to search any private
dwelling occupied as such, unless it is
being used for the unlawful sale of
intoxicating liquor, or unless it is in
part used for some business purpose,
such as a store, shop, saloon, restau restaurant,
rant, restaurant, hotel or boarding house." The
question has been raised whether, if
a shop on the first floor of an apart apartment
ment apartment house was suspected of the un unlawful
lawful unlawful sale of liquor, under this sec section,
tion, section, any apartment in the building
might not be searched how about
A. That could not be, for, as the
act reads, each apartment or room,
permanently occupied, is a "private
dwelling," and therefore a separate
search warrant would be required for
each. Apartment dwellers need have
no apprehension on this score.
Q. In the procedure against viola violation
tion violation of war prohibition, is the prose prosecution
cution prosecution directed primarily against the
Unlucky Darkies Will Probably Soon
Pay Heavily for Listening
to the Anarchists
Helena, Ark., Nov. 3. The cases of
eighteen negroes charged with mur
der in connection with the negro out
break at Elaine a month ago, were
called for hearing in circuit court
bree today and plans perfected for
ti e disposal of approximately one
hundred others without delay.
BACKBONE OF THE
After Three Weeks Idleness, Which
Has Cost the Country Millions,
New York Nov. 3. The backbone
of the longshoremen's strike it is be believed
lieved believed was broken this morning when
the full force employed on the Chel Chelsea
sea Chelsea piers returned to work.
Charlottesville, Nov. 3. Senator
Martin's condition was unchanged to today,
day, today, although he spent a more rest restful
ful restful night than for a week.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Christian Ax deeply regret to hear of
the death of Mr. Henry Keidel, father
of Mrs. Ax. who passed away at his
home in Baltimore Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Ax and daughter. Miss
Adela, left Sunday for Baltimore, to
attend the funeral.
Mr. Keidel visited Ocala a few
years ago, and made many friends
while here. The numerous friends of
Mr. and Mrs. Ax and Miss Adela
sympathize greatly with them in their
person or against the place where the
violation is committed?
A. Any room, house, building.
boat, vehicle, structure, or Dlace ot
any kind where intoxicating liquor is
sold is declared by the act to be a
common nuisance, and any person
who maintains or assists in maintain
ing such a nuisance shall be euiltv of
a misdemeanor and be fined not less
than $100 nor more than $1000, or be
imprisoned not less than thirty days
or more than one year, or both. Such
property shall be subject to a lien and
may be sold to Day all fines and costs
assessed against the occupant for any
violations of the act. If it be made
to appear by affidavit or other evi
dence under oath that the law is be
ing violated, a temporary writ or in
junction restraining the defendant
from continuing such nuisance shall
be issued. This injunction may be
made permanent. Any person found
guilty of contempt under this provis
ion shall be punished by a fine of not
less than $500 nor more than $1000.
or by imprisonment of not less than
thirty days, or not more than twelve
months, or by both. Under the legis legislation
lation legislation for the enforcement of the
amendment there is the same provis
ion against maintaining a public
nuisance and the same penalties.
Q. What are other specific penal penalties
ties penalties uncler the amendment enforce
A. For the manufacture or sale of
liquor in violation of the act a fine of
not more than $1000 or six months'
imprisonment for the first offense;
for the violation of any permit issued
by the commissioner of internal rev revenue
enue revenue to manufacture, transport; or
sell liquor, a fine of not more than
$500 for the first offense; upon evi evidence
dence evidence of ilegal manufacture or sale a
tax shall be assessed against the
guilty person double, the amount now
provided by law, with an additional
penalty of $500 on retail dealers and
$1000 on manufacturers.
Q By whom are arrests to be
A. Under war prohibition enforce enforcement,
ment, enforcement, by any officer of the United
States; under enforcement of th
amendment by any officer of the law.
whJch includes, of course, state offic
Q. Does the permit system also
apply to the manufacture or use of
liquor for non-beverage purposes?
A. Yes. Permits must be procur procured
ed procured from the commissioner or his
agents by the manufacturer to use
liquor in the manufacture of the fol following
lowing following articles: Medical preparations
manufactured according to stated
formulas; patented, patent and pro proprietary
prietary proprietary medicines unfit for beverage
purposes; toilet, medicinal and anti antiseptic
septic antiseptic preparations unfit for beverage
purposes; flavoring extracts and
syrups unfit for beverage or intoxi
cating purposes. Permits to sell the
mnufactured articles are not requir required.
ed. required. Q. If the holder of a non-beverage
permit is found to be making or sell selling
ing selling an alcoholic beverage in violation
of the provisions, the check is by re revoking
voking revoking the permit?
A. Yes, and a fine of not less than
$500 for the first offense and inceras-
( Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 3, 1919
OCAIA EVEIIIHG STAR
I'uliliMheil Kvrrj Iny Hxrept Sunday by
b'JAK 1 UliLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. C arroll, President
1 V. l,-av-iiKo(, retar--Treaurer
.1. 11. ltenjuinla. feldltur
SOLDIERS AND BABIES
less time, and save the state that
great expense. Let our officials and
newspapers withdraw their foolih ;
opposition to this humane and neces-
sr.rv work. I i dv remembers. "1
to oe a soldier.
Before America entered the war,
there was a popular song which eve-
Entf:r.-i at Ocala, 'la
fccori'l -olass m-itter.
didn't raise my
i rT-1 I l
;'v to oe a soiuier. me iuea
ARGUMENT ON THE BOND ISSUE presumably, that no mother delib-
;e!ate!y trained her son for a profes-
One of our friends hopped on us : ion in which he ran the chance of
heavy the other day, because we an-J j;ettinsr killed. j
s we red Mr. George Stuart's letter,! It would probably shock some ofj
regarding bonds. He said it was not i those mothers to tell them that the
fair for us with our superior talent way they are raising their babies is
for writing to answer some inexper- j iai more dangerous than if they were
ienced person who took the opposite j planning to send them into battle,
side of a question. i Vet it is absolutely true. Statistics
This made us feel ouite conceited show that only one out of every
(for a minute orwo and then a little f.itv American soldiers was killed in
mi. Mil Kit asmk hted I'HESH bit conscience 'stricken. We haven't ; the At gonne, whereas one out of eve-
The Associated irf--:s is exclusively any very high opinion of our talent jiy eight babies dies in America each
u?itl,i!f"wa5i" writing. Writing is our chronic : year. In other words, it is far more
not otherwise' credited in this paper j occupation, consequently words and j dangerous to be a baby nowadays
und also the local news published i sentences fall into place more easilv than it is to be a fighting man.
herein. All rights of republication of .... u w.c. folf nf
tpec-iai UispHtciu s herein are also re- i witn us man wun men mai give fuui .utei an, mis -"
work less time. But we can't argue the mothers. The vast majority ol
convincingly to intelligent people t n fant deaths, we are told, occur dur dur-without
without dur-without a good cause. Our old friend, I ing the first week or month and are
ATr Stuart, is a man of much intellv-! attributable to improper care of
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOB I
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 5Uc; six timet
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
One year, in advance
rfix months, in advance
fhree month:., in advance...
me month, in advance
)ne year, in advance $8.00
?ix months, in advance 4.25
i'hrre. months, In advance 2.25
One month. In advance 80
Display: Plate 10c. per Inch for con--ecutive
insertions. Alterncie inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
ix times 5c. iter inch. Snecial position
::;) it r cent additional. Rates based on
i-Inoh minimum. I kb than four inches
v-ill t:ikc higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
HfiidiiiK "otl-efj Sc. per line for first
insertion; .'5c. per line for each subse-
iiient insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
ill i- nuile for mounting.
I,figijl advertisements at legal rates.
Mloetros must be mounted, or charge
I.O.ST Pointer dog. liver and white
-iiot-. short hob tail, seven months
old. $10 will be paid for his return orj
information leadinir to recovery. John!
II. Taylor, at ice plant. 3-3t
I OR RENT Three nice furnished
rooms suitable for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Desirably located. Apply to 115
Orange avenue, or call phone 4us
The Lakeland Telegram is bragging
on itself for reaching its eighth
birthday. Many happy returns, old
:-cout. You have made good.
.16.00 trence and hiirh education. We take i mothers and babies at birth and mi-
no advantage when we cross pens with mediately after birth. And the blame
of these deaths lies most directly at
the floor of the communities in which
they live. It is the public which
should take these astounding figures
to heart and do what it can to reduce
ir iant mortality.
"And how can we do it?" asks some
one. There are many ways, perhaps,
but at present the American Red
Cross, in its plans for the future, of offers
fers offers the most universal and the most
elective agency. Even as the busi business
ness business of the Red Cross in the war was
to save lives and conserve health, so
is the Red Cross in peace endeavoring
to prevent the wholesale deaths of
those who could be America's future
When the Red Cross called on Am
erica to help save the lives of her sol
diers, America answered with unani unanimous
mous unanimous voice. Can America do less
now, when the lives of the next gen-
eiation are the stake?
The Red Cross drive is on. Ocala
lias a reputation to maintain in ser service
vice service for this noble organization. Let's
not go back on our reputation.
The Miami Herald seems to coin coincide
cide coincide with the Star in opinion on the
leper colony. The Herald is a very
sensible paper except sometimes.
American Jewish relief organiza organizations
tions organizations have just given Herbert Hoover
half a million dollars for his relief
fund for needy European children.
An esteemed contemporary says
that the papers all over the state
went bughouse over the proposition to
establish a leper colony at Cedar
Kcvs. Well, here's one paper that
Joe Earman not only went to the
Hallowe'en festival of a Catholic Sun
day schdol, but had the temerity to
print a piece about it and say he en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed himself. It's time for the gov
to fire Joe.
him, and we won't know until election
day who put up the best argument.
However, we don't want our friends
to think that we are inclined to pick
on inexperienced writers. Those with
whom we have engaged in contro controversy
versy controversy have generally expected a re reply,
ply, reply, and once in awhile we run up
against a fellow who is too many for
There are many men who cannot
spell correctly and can't write a sen sentence
tence sentence grammatically who have good
sense and first-class information and
don't have to be Greeleys or Watter Watter-sons
sons Watter-sons to express it.
About this bond issue business, we
want it to be carefully and cour courteously
teously courteously debated. It is an economic
question, and nobody should be
wrathy. We think all want to do
what is best for the people. There
are a lot oi gooa iaeas mat many
people would hot think of unless
some one else presented them.
The Star desires the people to ex-
. i i
press tneir opinions tnru its col columns.
umns. columns. The time is short and our
space is small, so we must restrict
each person to one communication,
which he or she must make as brief
as possible. Nobody must call names
or charge or hint at mercenary mo-
ives unless he or she has positive in-
lormation. We are not going to an
swer nor comment on any of the letters.
Our county, in common with all
ether parts of the county, is suffering
from the war and the results of the
war. Let's not add to these troubles
by acrimonious debate. Let each man
make up his mind what is best for hs
county not himself individually
vote accordingly and accept the re
sult like a good sport. Whatever is
best for the community is generally
best for the individual.
FOR RENT Two or three nicely fur
nished rooms for light housekeeping,
and one furnished bedroom. Call
chone 328 or at 'ii North Sanchez!
LOR RENT Two or three nicely
furnished rooms for light housekeep
ing. Apply at 212 Orange Ave. 31-0t
We have received a card of remem
brance from an old friend, Walter S.
Russell of Jacksonville, one of the
leading men among the fraternal
orders of the state. Brother Russell
has done much good work for Florida
and his fellow man. May he long be
The witty editor of the Williston
Progress deftly says that with all the
ether members of the bunch who went
to Washington the gov., the state
health officer, the hon Az-ache-iah
Wms, etc., etc., it was necessary tha
the superintendent of the state insane
asylum should also go along.
Ocala was comparatively moderate
about its Hallowe'en celebration. The
little noises we can make here with
bell and horn sound mighty feeble to
the boys who for months seldom slept
except to the lullaby of the guns. It
is said, however, that they can hear
a pretty girl whisper across a street
We have eighteen lepers wandering
around in the state. The state has no
proper place to keep them. It will be
more than two years before the state
can nrovide a place for them. The
national government can provide
much better place for them in much
Bring your car to
Baxter & Grubbs
for the best and quickest
We repair all makes of
We was h, polish and
pull in cars from any distance.
W. M. U. WORK
ALACHUA COUNTY FAIR
WANTED Young man who wants to
learn the printing trade, or could use
two-thirder who wants to complete
his trade. We especially want one who
will stick to the job. Apply at the
Star office. 29-tf
FOR SALE A few outstanding big
bone Poland China boars. These boars
are three to five months old and run
from 80 to 125 pounds in weight,
These pigs will be priced low for the
next ten days. For further informa
tion write or visit the Hiawatha Lake
Stock Farm, Ocala, Fla.. W. C. Blood,
WORKERS NEEDED TO
FiGHT WHITE PLAGUE
National Tuberculosis Association,
Which Sponsors Rad Cross Seal
Sale, is Conducting Intensive
A call for volunteers to fight under
the standard of the National Tubercu Tuberculosis
losis Tuberculosis Association and Its 1000 affiliated
bodies throughout tns country against
tuberculosis humanity's roost vicious
f.e hasben sounded.
A recent health survsy, made by the
experts of the National Tuberculosis
Association, brought to light some
startling statistics with regard to the
preve!ncy of the disease. The flnd flnd-iii:
iii: flnd-iii: of this survey have revealed a
national menace, which must be eradi eradicated.
cated. eradicated. The figure show that each
yar 150.OJ0 persons die of the dis disease
ease disease and that there are approximate approximately
ly approximately 2.000,00 cases of tuberculosis In
the United States today.
The untaught consumptive one who
does not know the rules of health. Is
an Indefatigable spreader of the dis disease.
ease. disease. Wherever he goes, he leaves be
hind him a trail of the deadly germs.
The National Tuberculosis Associa
tion and Its affiliated bodies have en
tered upon an Intensive nation-wide
educational campaign. The campaign
will be localized and within a short
time there will be ample work for
many thousands of volunteers.
The National Tuberculosis Associa
tion and Its affiliated bodies are fi financed
nanced financed largely by the annual sale of
Red Cross Christmas Seals. To make
possible the carrying out of this cam
paign, more than 650,000,000 seals will
be offered for sale during the holi
days. State and lecal tuberculosis
associations hare at hand valuable
local data regarding the disease and
actual conditions In the communities
where they are located. The officers
of these bodies eagerly welcome in
SAMSON GUARANTEED TIRES
We have taken the Ocala agency for the Samson
Tires and Tubes which are well known as one of the
highest grade make on the market. They are guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed for 5000 miles. Note the prices:
STANDARD OILS, GAS and GREASES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GAEAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 VV. Broadway phone 25s Ocala, Florida
Gainesville, Nov. 1
Editor Star: We are sending you
a complimentary ticket to the fair
and hope you will be able to attend.
Prospects ai;e that we will have the
best fair that we have ever had, and
hope to have you with us.
Yours very truly,
W. M. Pepper, Treasurer
We also have an idea that it will be
the best fair ever, and if somebody
going over there Nov. 12 will pick us
up in an automobile we will take
pleasure in looking it over. We can't
spare the coin for railroad fare. The
Alachua County Fair will be hejd
from Nov. 11 to 14, and every Mar Mar-ionite
ionite Mar-ionite who can go should go.
The Gainesville News tells a good
story of an old negro who contracted
a debt in 18G8, and was not able to
pay it off until this year, when he
paid it, tho' it must have been out outlawed.
lawed. outlawed. The News says:
"The main point of the story is that
a hard-working old negro, a farmer,
after fifty years, paid off an old debt,
ar;d paid it off presumably the first
day that he had in hand enough mon money
ey money over and above needful amounts
for a living for his famiiy. Extraord Extraordinary
inary Extraordinary good luck, unu aal prosperity,
unprecedented abundance of money
tnese things do not frequently bring
to remembrance the old deits nor
tend to stir the honest desire to
square up honestly with the past."
The News is correct. There are a
number of people in this county to
whom the Star extended credit in the
clays of their adversity. They have
become better off since; many ride in
autoes and all brag of their pros prosperity,
perity, prosperity, but they don't pav the five
or six or forty or fifty or a hundred -ipple, president, Misses Proctor,
dollars they owe the Star. When we Irene Henderly, Lenore Colby, Maude
l WANTED 10,000 bushels of pea-
fll1 m t tv c-,u (nuts at once. Can use any variety,
tudy, Mrs. J. W. Smith,' . r u-i
I We also want your furs, hides, wool,
seed cotton, etc. Ocala Exchange and
Hide Co., N. Magnolia St., Carmich-
ael building. See the wildcat in thei
Program of the Woman's Missionary
Union to be Held at Blitchton on
Thursday and Friday, Nov. 6th-7th.
Devotional exercises led by Mrs.
Ella Prater, Micanopy.
Roll call of societies and reports of
Announcement of committees.
Annual report of superintendent,
Mrs. Strange, Dunnellon.
"Woman's Part in the Great Cam Campaign,"
paign," Campaign," Mrs. Peelman, Jacksonville.
Enlistment, Mrs. Brittain, Ocala.
"Christian Education." Mrs. Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, Mcintosh.
Devotional, led by Mrs. Hardester,
Memorial services, Mrs. Rorex, In
Stewai'dship, Mrs. Moncrief, Mica Micanopy.
nopy. Micanopy. Personal Service, Mrs. Dodd,. An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Our Young People, Miss Marh,
Best Methods Hour, Mrs. Duval,
Offering for associational expenses.
Report of committees.
Enrollment Committee: Mrs. John
Rogers, Ocala; Mrs. W. H. Robertson,
Osk; Mrs. R. J. Rawls, Crystal River.
Nominations Committee: Mrs. Geo.
W. Scofield, Inverness; Mrs. Meadows,
Anthony; Mrs. Fielding, Belleview.
Resolutions Committee: Mrs. Cran-
fcrd, Inverness; Mrs. Strickland, Oak;
Mrs. Fant, Flemington.
Press Committee: Mrs. E. A. Hick-
son, Micanopy; Mrs. D. B. Willis,
Williston; Miss Sistrunk, Montbrook.
Mrs. J. K. Christian of Mcintosh,
who is assistant superintendent, will
give the report on woman's work at
Mrs. T. N. Strange, Supt.
I bought one gross Hot Water Bags
ar.d Fountain Svrincres while at the
AGENTS WANTED To demonstrate Rexall conventio nin Boston. They are
Save-Gas Tablets; must have auto- now on sale at the low price of $1.69.
mobile: big money for the hustler. We invite your inspection. Gerig's
Cnsnlinp nt 2 conts npr fallon. Send DrUer Store. l-tl
- A e I rj
$1 for trial can enough for 100 gal
lons of gasoline. Write Wm. Kohler, The best winter hog and cow pas
33rd St. and 14th Ave., Tampa, Flor- ture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
idn 29-lm Seed Store. 16-tt
FOR RENT Three unfurnished light
housekeenincr rooms. Phone 238. No.
746 Wyomina street. 27-Gt
USED CAR BARGAINS
One light Buick Six, 5-passenger.
One almost new Chevrolet, five-pas-
WANTED A stenographer to start senger.
work on November 1st. Apply to Max- One Dodge, hve-passenger.
well Agency. Yonge Block, Ocala. tf l wo fords, hve-passenger.
One Maxwell, tive-passenger.
WOOD I am now oreDared to deliver One ford Roadster.
eood drv heart nine wood in 14-inch ti R. R. CARROLL, Ocala, Fla.
lengths at $2 per strand. Phone orders
to No. 125. Sidney F. Thompson. Jm
FUNERAL' DIRECTORS and EMBALIYIERS
No charg; for delivery of c&skeU anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM R. PYLES JR.,
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423
Send Us Your
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY-
The Hallowe'en party given by the
Kendrick Ep worth League, at the
home of its president, Mrs. Bradford
C. Webb, was voted one of the jolliest
and merriest of parties. The home
was appropriately decorated with
jack o' lanterns, golden glow and
other Hallowe'en decorations. Con
tests, games and music filled the
hours, and at a late hour a sure
(Mough Gypsy drifted in, and caused
nuch merriment, reading the palms
ot the young folks. Nearly the entire
membership of the Epworth League
was present, besides the officers and
members of the Ocala league, Miss
Open 6 a, in. to 10 p. m.
Tompkins Stable Corner
We Buy and Sell
Second Hand Cars
Shop Phone 516
Resident Phone 536
get to heaven we shall see to it that
all of that bunch is set to work wait waiting
ing waiting on the honest old darkev the News
The governor and cabinet are visit visiting
ing visiting Tampa to inspect a site for an
institute for the feeble-minded. Some
cf that delegation ought to know
what the feeble-minded would like,
anyway. Lakeland Telegram.
No feeble minds in that bunch.
Some are so strong that they are
ATTRACTIONS AT THE TEMPLE
Today, 3rd: Constance Talmadge in
4 The Microscopic Mystery."
Tuesday, 4: Albert Rf.y in "Falling
Wednesday, 5: "Hitchy Koo."
Thursday, 6: William Farnum in
"The Lone Star Ranger."
Friday, 7: Tom Moore in "A City
Saturday, 7: All Star cast in "Bet "Better
ter "Better Times."
USED TRUCK BARGAINS
One Republic special ri-ton truck.
One light Ford truck.
One worm-gear driven Maxwell
One Smith Foim-a-Truck.
tf R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla.
Get rid of the ants and roaches by
using ANT and ROACH DOOM. Sold
by the Court Pharmacy. 30-3t
Little, Bob Spencer, Ralph Simmons,
John Cook and Mr. John DuPree of
Keddick and Miss Marjorie Miller of
Ocala. Delicious refreshments were
served. Mrs. Webb was very ably
assisted in making the evening pleas-
art hy .Miss Annabell Wishart, Miss
Clark, Miss Webb, Mrs. Tiller and
A. E. GERIG
and other skin injuries are
dangerous if allowed to become
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com
fortable this winter by buying youi
wood cut ready to burn direct from
the producer, thereby saving the
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the city. Phone
30 M. C. P. Howell. Ocala. 4-m
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and se'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow
ers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season
ed. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
FOR SALE Nice residence in good
neighborhood. Bargain at $3800. Easy
terms. Apply to P. O. Box 575. G-m
How about a first class moulded
Fountain Syringe at the low price of
$1.69. Gerig's Drug Store. 1-tf
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-mteed.
mteed. guar-mteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:''0am Jacksonville-New York
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:15 am Tampa-Manatee-
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
1:25 pm Ta.mpa-ist. Peters-burg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:32 pm J'cksonvllle-New York 3:15 a.m
1:4 5 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'lnes'vllle 3:25 pm.
8:42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm
3:15 am. St. Pefsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ar.t
3:35 pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
?:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Lesburgr 6:42 am
pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuday. Thuradsy. Saturday.
It Instantly soothes, disinfects and heals.
Keep a bottle on your shelf for emergencies.
Ask. your druggist for it
We can furnish you with the
LUE GIM GONG,
WARTMANN NURSERY CO
"Smoke Virginia Straight"
Five times more Virginia
tobacco Is smoked In ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes than all the Turkish va varieties
rieties varieties combined.
Which shows how men
relish that Virginia taste
But, to enjoy Virginia at Its
best smoke it straight in a
Piedmont all -Virginia cigarette.
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.
Ihe "Virginia Cigarette
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1919
Our ham sale was such a suc success
cess success that we have ordered another
thousand pounds and will let this
lot go at
Net weight marked on every ham, 8 to 12 lb
average. Get yours today, this is a bargain.
Large Cask of DILL PICKLES Just Opend
16 and 174
Autogenous Welding & Electric Co
Corner of Oklawaha Avenue and Orange Street.
We weld any kind of metal
Bring your broken parts to us for repair. We cut metal up to
ten inches thick. We repair Boilers and Heating Plants. We also
do Electrical Repairing and overhaul Starters, Generators and Ig Ignition
nition Ignition Systems. In fact we repair any make of automobile.
II. L. WIKLE, Manager.
G 0 L D M A N
Collins and Caskets,
Day Phone 253 Night Phones 511 and 395
L. HURST, MANAGER
Opposite Court House.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. "WHY PAY MORE
If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three, i
Walters, Mrs. Christian Ax, Mrs. M.
W. Lloyd, Mrs. R. G. Blake, Mrs. A.
L. Acker and Misses Musie Bullock,
Mabel Meffert, Annie Davis, Wynona
Wetherbee, Elizabeth Davis, Adela
Ax, Mary Burford. Miss Kirkby, Sue
Miss Nellie Gottlieb is the guest of!
Mrs. Willard Blood at her country
home south of Ocala.
oore, unie cnazai, uary
and Mrs. W. W. Harriss.
Today's Temple attraction is "The
Microscopic My.-tery," which features
the amusing and orettv actress Con-
i stance Talmadge.
Miss Carrie Bt-li Thomas, one of the
brightest scholars at the industrial
school, left Sunday for her home at
Tensacola. She will be much missed
- the friends she has made during
Yrnv stav at the school.
Mis.s Georgia Mulhall was prevent prevented
ed prevented by the sickness of her sister, Mrs.
Weller Carmiehael, from attending
the wedding of Mis.s Lorayne Kemp
and Mr. Raphael Fromshone, which is
an event of interest occurring at C
o'clock this evening in Atlanta.
Log Cabin Pecan Roll
sold by the
Miss Winifred Murphy of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville was the guest of her sister, Miss
Iherese Murphy yesterday, having
met her in Gainesville Saturday and
leturning to Ocala with the young
people who went to that place to at attend
tend attend the S. A. E. dance Friday night.
Our clever young friend, Frank
Adams, ex-marshal and ex-soldier,
was visiting his Ocala friends Satur Satur-cay
cay Satur-cay and Sunday. Frank always has
a he-man's job. He is now one of the
special agents for the Seaboard. The
sspecial agents are railway police;
their work is always difficult and
Fresh home amde steamed Boston
Brown Bread for sale at Carn-Thomas
store on Wednesdays. 28-tf
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, Misses
Therese Murphy and Louise and Lou Lou-reen
reen Lou-reen Spencer returned Saturday night
fiom Gainesville in the Spencer car
diiven by Fred Winer, and were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Leonard Wesson and
Tark Anderson, two university stud
cuts who returned to Gainesville this
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fresh Florida tomatoes at the Delica
tessen Market, opposite fire station.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episco-
pal cnurcn will he neiu at tne resi
dence of Mrs. George Pasteur Tues
day, November 4th, at 4 p. m. The
committee for distributing literature
for the nation-wide campaign will
so meet with the auxiliary at the
same time and place, and a cordial in
vitation is extended to all women who
are interested in the movement to be
present at this meeting.
One of the prettiest display win-
oows in town during the last week
was the south window of the Book
Shop, dressed in the best of good
taste by Miss Sidney Perry. Nobody
passed it during the week without
stopping to admire its appropriate
make-up of goblins and witches and
other Hallowe'en emblems. It was
particularly striking at night, when
the light brought it out in strong re relief
lief relief and a soft yellow gleam trickled
thru the background of black and
Special sale of Hot Water Bags
and Fountain Syringes at Gerig's
Drug Store. $2 value for $1.69 while
they last. 1-tf
The Ocala Woman's Club held its
f rst regular meeting of the season
Saturday afternoon. In the absence
of the president, Mrs. W. T. Gary, thej
first vice president, Mrs. C. R. Ty Ty-dins
dins Ty-dins presided.
At the business meeting which pre
ceded the open meeting, delegates to
the federation convention at St. Pe
tersburg this month were elected, the
ladies chosen being Mrs. E. A. Os-
w T-r rr it i
borne ana Mrs. r-.. i. iieivenston,
with Mrs. G. W. Martin and Mrs. L.
J. Knight as alternates.
The opening meeting to which the
teachers of the Ocala schools were
especially invited began with an in-
trumental solo by Miss Irma Blake,
;ho is a talented pianist as well as a
cultured vocalist. Miss Musie Bui-
lcck rendered two vocal numbers in
1 er usual charming manner, her ac
companist on this occasion being Miss
Reports from the chairmen of con
servation and art were read, the
ether chairmen having no reports to
make, this being the first meeting.
Prof. P. H. Hensley, principal of the
Ocala schools, was then introduced,
and gave a most interesting talk, his
principle theme being co-opeartion.
Prof. Hensley is a forceful speaker
and made a splendid impression. Edu
cation, he said, is not filling the
child's mind with knowledge, but it is
developing the childs' own power of
acquiring knowledge for himself, and
in this connection he stressed the
point that school time is not the time
devoted to preparing the child for
life, but life itself, and that gaining
an education is as much a business as
any the child may be engaged in when
older. He spoke of what the govern
ment had been brought to realize dur
ing the war in the matter of neglected
education, and the ground compulsory
education is gaining. Co-operation of
parents with the teachers may best be
brought about in two ways: First, by
regular and punctual attendance; and,
second, supervision of studying and
certain home restrictions. Mr. Hens Hensley
ley Hensley concluded his talk with an ex
pression of the appreciation by the
faculty of the co-ppeartion of the
Woman's Club in matters pertaining
to the school, and the special- funds
itceived for equipment.
Mr. J. L. Edwards, representing
the school board, spoke a few words
in regard to the financial condition of
the board and explained the matter
of teachers' salaries and length of the
Mrs. Wesson, who has won the con confidence
fidence confidence of Ocala school patrons by a
number of years' successful instruc-
tion in tne city s schools, made a
stiaightforward talk on the subject
of "The Child in His Teens." She
cited the importance of definite and
regular hours for the growing child,
foi study, recreation and rest, and
urged the co-operation of parents in
making this possible. Mrs. Wesson's
talk fell on sympathetic ears, and was
The afternoon's program was torn-
pleted by three numbers from Mac-
Dc well rendered by Mrs. R. C. Camp.
rn informal reception was held in
which the ladies present had the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of meeting the teachers,
and refreshing punch and cakes were
served by members of the social com
mittee of the club, of which Mrs. R.
B. Bullock is chairman.
The Fashion Center
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Honoring. Mrs. H. L. Oliver of Apa
lachicola, who is visiting her sister,
Mrs. Blanche Davis Rentz, Mrs. D.
Greenwood Haley will entertain at
a.iction bridge this afternoon at three
o'clock at her home on Riverside ave
nue. The affair is one of a series of
parties being given in honor of Mrs.
Oliver during her visit. Times
These three ladies formerly lived in
ucaia, airs. Uliver betore her mar marriage
riage marriage being Miss Martha Kate Rentz,
and Mrs. Haley was Miss Anna Mix
One Ford Roadster, $350.
One Ford Truck, $350.
One Studebaker Truck, $600.
One Studebaker Touring Car. $350.
All repainted and in A-l shape.
ANTO SALES CO.,
Phone 248, Ocala. l-6t
I am now prepared to renovate your
mattresses, pillows, etc. Call phone
112. Corner Oklawaha avenue and
Orange street, just west of Frank'f
store, tf J. E. DREW..
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
Wc always handle the hest fresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lowest.
25c (Best Pork Chops 30c.
30c. I Pork Sausage 25c.
Stew Meat r, 15c.
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc.
NEW YORK MEAT MARKET
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. Ocala Seed Store, tf
The twenty-sixth annual convention
of the United Daughters of the Con Confederacy,
federacy, Confederacy, which convenes in Tampa
on November 12th, will hold a great
deal of local interest. The delegates
from Dickison Chapter are Mrs. H.
V. Tucker and Mrs. Emily Green,
with Miss Josie Williams and Mrs. B.
D. Blackburn as alternates. Miss
Rushabelle Sale, who visited her
aunt, Mrs. L, W. Ponder, this summer
and Miss Marie McKean are among
the number of Tampa pages named
and acting upon the committee which
has charge of arrangements for the
pages' ball at the Tampa Country
Club on Friday night, Nov. 14th, are
Mrs. G. R. McKean and Mrs. C. V
Hallowe'en festivities was the party DR. G. A. EDMISTON
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. u.
Leitner, in which their daughter, Veterinary, Physician and Surgeon
Helen and several members of the
eighth grade entertained their friends
Saturday evening. The decorations
of yellow and black festoons and black
cats carried out the Hallowe'en spirit,
and the costumes of the merrymakers
were appropriate and interesting. A
tent on the lawn was arranged for
fortune telling and other games were
played, an amusing contest being held
in which it was required to imitate
the smile of a Cheshire cat, made fa-
mous uy "Alice in vvonaenana. dim
Borland was most successful in this,
and was awarded the prize. Refresh
ments of fruit and nuts, ice cream and
cake were served by Mrs. Leitner,
assisted by Misses Irene Tompkins,
Ullaine Barnett and Kathleen Leitner,
and the boys and girls enjoying this
delightful affair were Elizabeth Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Frances Mclver, Nettie Mathews,
Mary Carolyn Logan, Marie Hensley,
Charlotte Chazal, Alice Cullen. Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Needham, Jessie Ray Culver Culver-house,
house, Culver-house, Thelma Van Horn, Margarita
Hastings, Marion Hunter, Chivalette
Smith, Veda and Elizabeth Barnett,
Bob Simmons, Ted Drake, Henry
Camp, James Borland. Ben Culver Culver-house,
house, Culver-house, Ralph Wolf, Albert Frampton,
George Blowers and Lawton Leitner.
If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old daym.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
OcaHa Ice & FackM Co.
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
fresh Florida tomatoes at the Delica Delicatessen
tessen Delicatessen Market, opposite fire station.
Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market, opposite fire
TO AUTO OWNERS
I am again at my old place of bus business
iness business on the Anthony road, where I
shall be pleased to attend to your car
repair work by- appointment. Call
phone 393. 29-tf M. A. Bouvier.
A full line of Ingersoll watches just
is at Gerig's Drug Store. 29-tf
THE WINDSOR MOTEL
In the heart ot the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in ejw room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per per person to $6.
ROBERT M. MEYER. J. KAVANAUGH,
Manager. : Proprietor.
j7k tiMb Qf
y ij jjf- 'jt j I (jf
i iJll IRji
One of the most charming of the
nre-nuntial affairs tendered Miss
Irma Blake was that Saturday after
noon at which Miss Caroline Harriss
entertained at the residence of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss.
The guests were requested to bring
their thimbles and when all had ar arrived,
rived, arrived, they were provided with cup
towels, the hemming of which fur furnished
nished furnished the afternoon's entertainment.
The towels were decorated with orig original
inal original designs embroidered in outline
stitch, suggestive of a bride's first
housekeeping and upon completion,
they were presented to Miss Blake.
Grapejuice punch was enjoyed while
the sewing progressed, a salad course
being served at the conclusion of the
alternoon's pleasures, and those pres present
ent present at this pretty compliment to a
charming bride-elect were the hon-oree,-Miss
Blake, and Mrs. Clarence
j Camp, Mrs. R. C. Camp, Mrs. Harry
Tires and Tubes
! OCALA AUTO & I
GARAGE CO. j
ANISH that scorching thirst joy
fully, completely with refresh
ing, delicious Orange-Crush.
Orange-Crush is made from the
fruit oil, pressed from fresh ripe
oranges, and such other wholesome
ingredients as pure granulated
sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found
in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
We heartily recommeud Orange
Crush for the home. Order a case
today. Obtainable wherever soft
drinks are sold.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1919
For All Classes 01
; Stone, Brick, Wood,
; and Concrete
I J. 3). McCaskill
I Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
RED GROSS SiALS
ARE HEALTH AGENTS
'OC MiDK RCCIiTtirO
Uniformity is tnesqeret of
success of any good product.
It's the reason vVillard
Batteries with threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Insulation are making
such a wonderful record of
long life without repairs.
Ordinary materials ased
for insulation between oat oat-ttry
ttry oat-ttry plates are taken just as
they come from nature and
can't be made uniform by
But threaded Rubber In Insulation
sulation Insulation is built up by a
scientific manufacture. Every
piece of it is like every other
and nlmosi invariably
Threaded Rubber lasts as
long as battery plates.
No wonder many of these
batteries have given three
and four years of uninter uninterrupted
rupted uninterrupted good service.
Drop in and get the whole
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO.
20 North .Main Street. Phone 348
Ocala - Florida
Idea Was Originated in This
Country in 1908 by Miss
Emily P. Bissell, of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Del.
FIRST SALE YIELDED 53,000
National Tuberculosis Association,
Which Sponsors Sale, Will Place
650,000,000 Seals on Sale to
Finance the Fight Against
GOES INTO EFFECT
(Continued from First Page)
WKAM PFD 0O5S
A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
Ahis way. Our vulcanizing process
positively prolongs the life of both
tires and tubes. Figure it out for
yourself and you will see what a big
saving we can create for you in your
The Red Cross Seal us uiilliuns of
Americans know It to day, is an agent
of haDDiness and health. It was orig
inated In 1907 by Miss Emily P. Bissell,
of Wilmington, Delaware, who learned
through Jacob IUis of somewhat simi similar
lar similar seals that wsre sold In Norway for
the purpose of raising funds with
which to fight tuberculosis.
Miss Bissell persuaded the Ameri American
can American Red Cross to take up the idea with
the result that seals were sold In a
limited number of communities In
1908.. The sale yielded a revenue of
approximately $3,000. The Red Cross
then decided to Issue the seals each
year and to turn the proceeds over to
the National Tuberculosis association
and Its affiliated societies for the pur purpose
pose purpose of financing the campaign against
tuberculosis. The number of seals
sold In America increased by leaps
and bounds until In 1917 the total
This year the seals are again on
sale beginning December 1. More
than half a billion seals have been
printed for distribution to state and
local agents. In addition to the
teals "Health Bonds" In denomina denominations
tions denominations ranging from $5.00 to $100.00
are to be sold in lieu of seals to
large contributors, who do not send
out a sufficient quantity of mail in
December to make use of all the seals
they would like to purchase. The
combined quotas of all the state or organizations
ganizations organizations call for more than $6,500, $6,500,-000
000 $6,500,-000 to carry out the Intensive educa educational
tional educational campaign being conducted by
the National Tuberculosis Association
and Its 1,000 affiliated societies.
The Intensive sale of these seals
represents a practical demonstration
of every lesson that has been learned
regarding scientific distribution. Ex Experts
perts Experts of the highest standing In sales
management have co-operated to the
extent of assuring those Interested
that every resident of the United
States will have an opportunity to bny
Red Cross Christmas Seals.
USED TRUCK BARGAINS
One Republic special -ton truck.
One light Ford truck.
One worm-gear driven Maxwell
One Smith Form-a-Truck.
tf R. R. CARROLL, Ocala, Fla.
Norris' Peanut Brittle and Stick
Candy, sold by Court Pharmacy. 27 Gt
c a package
f c a package
during the war
c a package
THE FLAVOR LASTS
SO DOES THE PRICE!
inr fines or imprisonment for subse subsequent
quent subsequent offenses, up to the third.
Q. How are seized liquors to be
A. They are to be turned over to
any department or agency of the
United .States government for scien scientific,
tific, scientific, mechanical or medicinal pur purposes
poses purposes or sold at private sales to per persons
sons persons authorized to buy.
Q. When the demobilization of the
troops is completed, will war prohi prohibition
bition prohibition come to an end?
A. No, not until the termination
o: tne war.
Q. Under the law is it possible
legally to make in the home any kind
of drink containing alcohol?
A. Yes; this may be done out of
f?uit juices. That part of the law
reads: "The penalties provided in
this act against the manufacture of
liquor without a permit shall not ap apply
ply apply to a person for manufacturing
non-intoxicating cider and fruit
juices exclusively in the home, but
such cider shall not be sold or deliv delivered
ered delivered except to persons having per permits
mits permits to manufacture vinegar."
Q. Does the standard fixed for all
other alcoholic beverages that they
shall contain less than one-half of one
per cent, of alcohol apply to cider
and fruit juices made exclusively for
A. According to the opinion ex
pressed by framers of the law, in the
debates in Congress, the question
here of what is non-intoxicating is not
to be governed by the one-half of 1
per cent standard. Senator Sterling,
who had charge of the bill in the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, said in the discussion of the bill
in the Senate: "The senator from
Kansas (Curtis) suggests that it will
be a question 0f fact for the jury to
determine in any given case. I agree
with him in that."
Q. That is, the test here will be
whether signs of actual intoxication
A. That is it. In guarding against
the manufacture of intoxicating
drinks in the home the sale of liquor
recipes and formulas is forbidden.
Q. Under the cider and fruit juice
provision as applying to the home, is
it peimitted to serve a guest in the
A. That is not covered. A question
of interpretation is what is meant by
"home use," but it appears this would
be permitted by the section. It would
be taking a risk, however; as, for ex example,
ample, example, if the guest should receive 7
per cent, cider and afterward, on the
street, showed signs of intoxication,
the person who had given the liquor
to the intoxicated one would be sub
ject to a fine and imprisonment.
Q. How about 2.75 beer after the
act goes into effect?
A. It will be as dead as a door
nail. The authorities will proceed to
seize at once, as public nuisances un
der the act, those places where 2.75
per cent, beer is sold, or any bever
age which contains more than one-
half of 1 per cent, of alcohol.
Q. What will the bearing be of
the suits which have been brought al alleging
leging alleging that 2.75 per cent beer is non non-intoxicating
intoxicating non-intoxicating and injunctions in favor
ot the plaintiffs granted pending final
decision of the cases?
A. This act 'was passed subse subsequent
quent subsequent to the suits. A new suit would
ave to be brought.
State Laws Outweighed
Q. How about the laws in the var
ious states which differ from the fed
A. The federal law takes prece precedence.
dence. precedence. Q. What will happen in those
states where a beverage with any al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic content is forbidden?
A. A state can enforce such a
provision as it is not in conflict with
this act. State laws which do not
run counter to the federal law will
remain in force.
Q. Does the act make any provis provision
ion provision for the 55,000,000 net gallons
potable spirits now in government
bonded warehouses in this country?
A. It can't be exported for bever beverage
age beverage purposes after the amendment
goes into effect, but may be with
drawn for nonbeverage uses.
Q. W7hat appropriations are made
for the enforcement of the act?
A. Two million dollars for the use
of the commissioner of internal reve
nue and $100,000 for the use of the
department of justice.
Q. In case of illness how may liq liquor
uor liquor be obtained?
A. No one but a physician holding
a permit to prescribe liquor shall is
sue any prescription for liquor. This
must be after careful "physical exam
ination or, if that is impracticable, on
the best information obtainable that
ihc use of such liquor as a medicine
is necessary for the ailment. Not
more than a pint of spirituous liquor
t be taken internally shall be pre prescribed
scribed prescribed for use by the same person
within any period of ten days, and no
;;e.-:cription may be filled more than
once. No physician shall prescribe
and no pharmacist shall fill any pre prescription
scription prescription for liquor except on blanks
provided, except in cases of emerg emergency,
ency, emergency, in which event a record shall be
kept as in other cases.
Q. Suppose, under the act, after
the amendment goes into effect, an in intoxicated
toxicated intoxicated person driving an automo automobile
bile automobile runs down and injures another
pei son ?
A. The injured person, or his ex executor
ecutor executor if he dies, shall have a right
or action against any person or his
executor or administrator, who sold
or assisted in procuring liquor for
such intoxicated person, and the
plaintiff shall have a right to recover
actual and exemplary damages.
Q. How about the many liquor
signs left up over the country?
A. Before the amendment goes
into effect they all have, to come
down, at the expense of the owners
Q. In the enforcement of the act
what construction is to be placed on
its provisions ?-
A. According to the act itself it
shall be liberally construed' to the
end that the use of intoxicating liq liquor
uor liquor as a beverage may be prevented.
Onlv ownership of a new wife will
The barn of Mr. H. B. Swope at e:cu vou from attending the meet meet-Eastlake
Eastlake meet-Eastlake was struck by lightning and ir of tho 0cala Motor Qub Tuesday
burned last night. The loss was total. ; t.veninf,, xov. 4. at 8 o'clock.
Matters which affect our rights
There will be a football game hcth as car owners and possessors
Thursday afternoon between the high of "game" appetites will have to be
school team and the "All American" hed out. R. S. Rogers. Sec'y.
Head lettuce, jumbo celery and
Dr. H. W. Henry has moved his of- c .h Fo,i(la tomatoes at the Delica Delica-f.ce
f.ce Delica-f.ce to the second floor of the Masonic Market, opposite fire station.
huiiding over Greene & Company's
urug siore. i
Fresh mullet and sea trout at the
Delicatessen Market," opposite fire
A dispatch from St. Augustine says
that "Hitchy Koo" was played to a
record breaking house Friday night.
Tickets are going rapidly here for
Wednesday night's performance.
A heavy rain yesterday played the
i.:;ual high jinks with the streets and
the telephone and electric current
wires. The street force and electric
and telephone line men have been
Lusy ever since trying to repair the
Norris' Handy Box contains a
choice selection of assorted chocolates
and crystalized fruit. Sold by the
Court Pharmacy. 27-Ct
The telephone system must have
linked up with an Aeolian harp dur during
ing during the storm yesterday. Up to ten
o'clock this morning, people trying to
use their phones were regaled with a
sound like a million musical mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes twanging their wings.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace O. Stovall
and Wallace O. Jr., of Tampa, arrived
in the city this forenoon for a visit
with Mrs. M. H. Stovall at her home
on Oklawaha avenue. Mr. Stovall is
the popular business manager of the
Sell-Made Man After all, does It
pay to go to college?
Husky Graduate It does If the foot football
ball football committee hunts you up and re requests
quests requests you to go.
You Know Him.
From his neck up, I think he's dead
Hi3 dumbness often makes me grin.
The only time he'll u?e his head.
Is when he's trying to butt In.
"The second doctor they had waa
exactly like the first one."
"Well, what mor natural than a
facsimile In a sick family?"
Let us quote you prices
on a IVlonument or Head Head-stone
stone Head-stone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
The kind that insures,
Against want in old age,
Against raises in premium
The Prudential kind
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
, -Hr ly correcting ii
iP'-h error in your Fight today
yu savc a mult,Plc
2j. of trouble later on in
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist arc! Optician.
Peptona is the ideal Tonic, and is J
only one dollar for a full pint bottle, j
plus the war tax of four cents. Geng s
Drug Store. 29-tf
Mr. W. L. Dixon, one of Lake coun-j
ty's successful orange growers, is aj
business visitor in the city, today. He I
was for some months last year con-1
nccted with the sales department of
the Maxwell agency in this city and
made many friends in this section
vho are glad to welcome his period periodical
ical periodical visits.
"What did you mean when you said
I Miss Mayme had a marcelled smile?"
Mclyer & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 3CI
(SH of Nwi 4-15-22)
Within 3 mi. of court house
Care of Star Office
ANT DOOM is a powder that effec effectively
tively effectively destroys both red and black
ants. Sold by Court Pharmacy. 30-3t
If your subscription to the Evening
Star is not paid up, please let us have
your remittance. At the present
pi ices of paper and other materials
we MUT ask that our patrons keep
their accounts reasonably paid up. If
this hits you pay up. and don't "pass
W. ft. Lane, M. D., Physician ana
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library- Building, Ocala,
J. If. Spencer W. ft. Pedrick
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WOMMS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
-parts for the BUICK. ...
Use the Star's Unclassified Colu-ni
Acetylene Welding Oar Specialty
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORK:
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St
OPENING OF M
GREATEST MUSICAL COMEDY REVUE OF THE CEMTURY
by GLEN MACPONOUGH ahd E.RAY GOETZ STAGED by JULIAN MITCHELL and LEON EPROL
OME CONTINUOUS RAPID-FIRE
VOLLEV OF SOH6 and LAUGHTER
original NEW YORK
in TWO ACTS
BEAUTIFUL and GRACEFUL ClTLU
WHO CAN SING and DANCc
j i cua Eua n e l y o a s
Direct From The LIBERTY THEATRE, Now York
ARTIE LEEMING JOHN HAW TEGGY PURTELL JIM DEFORREST
VERA GKA l r RANK CORNELL CHRISTINE MANSFIELD THERESA SHERMAN
JUAM'lA vJUiSrirsijliAM HELEN COLLLINS LILLIAN WASHBURN
Dan Sherman and EVJabel DeForrest
civti:i:m wmn civrnwc beauty chorus
IB. Ulii I EbIbIM U UU LL I UIJ1 B E-LIMU Comoanv'c ru
PRICES 81.00, S1.50 and S2.00 -:- War Tax Extra -:- MAIL ORDERS HOW 1
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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 November 03, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05407
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:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 11 November
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