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:
UF00075908:05648

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
THE OCALA EVENING STAR

Weather Forecast: Local thunder thunderstorms
storms thunderstorms probably tonight and Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11. 1920.
VOL 26, NO. 192
COX'S MARCH FROM AMERICA'S AID
WRANGELWILL BE RUSSIANS MEET
PROHIBITIONISTS
TWO MEMBERS GO
TO CONSULT TBQTZKY
COAST TO COAST
WILL BE ASKED
WRECOGNIZED
STERN RESISTANCE
ON PARADE

The First Speech of His Campaign
Tour Will be Delivered at Perry.
Ohio, Tomorrow

(Associated Press)
Dayton, O., Aug. 11. The depar departure
ture departure of Gov. Cox today marked the
opening of the campaign swing which
is scheduled to take him from coast
to coast before November 1st. The
first of ten addresses arranged for
this month will be delivered at Camp
Perry; O., tomorrow.
. ANOTHER F. P. SPEECH
Marion, Aug. 11. Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding is working on the front porch
speech to be delivered Friday to Ohio
republican editors. The senator did
not reveal the subject matter, but
some of his advisers expect it will
touch on the league of nations.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Ocala, Fal.. Aug. 2, 1920.
The board of county commissioners
convened with Commissioners O. H.
Rogers, R. B. Meffert, J. T. Hutchins,
J, A. Talton and J. W. Davis present.
Mr. E. J. Clark appeared and com complained
plained complained of assessment on lands in Tp
16 R 23.
Mr. Walter Ray appeared and com complained
plained complained of the assessment on lands in
S 27T 15 H 21, S 25 T 15 R 20. S 19
T 14 R 21, S 9, 11, 13, 14, 23 and 24,
in T 16 R 20
Bond of D. R. Zetrouer as notary
public was approved.
Mr. D. W. McArthur called and
complained of assessments on lands
in S 21 T 15 R 18, S 7 T 15 R 18, S 6
T 13 R 20, S 7 T 13 R 20, S 36 T It
R 19 S 3 T 14 R 19, S 15 T 14 R 19,
Mr. R. H. Redding called and com complained
plained complained on assessment of cattle and
personal property.
Mr. D. R. Zetrouer called and ob objected
jected objected to personal assessment.
Mr. W. D. Fort called and com complained
plained complained of personal assessment.
Mr. R. G. Allsop called and object objected
ed objected to assessment of lands in S 20 T
17 R 24, S 22 T 17 R 24.
Mr. J. M. Douglas called and ob
jected assessment of lands in S 20
T 17 R 24. S 11 T 16 R 21.
Mr. W. J. Sherouse called and ob
jected to assessment on lands in S 4
T 13 R 21.
Mr. W. J. Folks called and object
ed to assessment on lands in S 23 T
15 R 18.
Mr. Harmon Hall complained of
personal assessment.
Mr. H. G. Hall complained of as
sessment on lands in S 2 T 13 R 21.
The Alphano Humus Co. objected
to assessment of lands in S 2 T13 R
22. -
Mr. C. J. Rast called and objected
to his assessment.
Bond of W. D. Carn as notary pub
lic was approved.
Mr. H. M. Sherouse called and ob
jected to assessment on lands in S 9,
T 13 R 21.-
Mr. P. H. Nugent objected to as-
- sessment on lands in S 34, T 15, R 23.
Mr. J. C. Dupree objected to assess assessment
ment assessment on lots 2 4 8 9 10 11 12 19 21 22
of block 7, S 10 T 13 R 21.
Mr. S. T. Sistrunk representing
Mr. J. Malever objected to personal
assessment.
Mr. S. T. Sistrunk objetced to as
sessment on lands in S 8 9 10 T 18
R 23.
The board adjourned to meet Aug.
3rd. The board reconvened Aug. 3rd
with all members present.
Messrs. Booth and Britton appear
ed asking that the road from Al
toona to Orange Hammock be repair
ed.
Hullman Jones objetced to assess
ment on land m S 22 T 14 R 22.
J. B. McGehee objetced to assess
ment on lands in S25 T15 R18.
W. R. Brice objected to personal
assessment.
S. H. Gaitskiil objected to assess
ment on lands in S28 T12 R21.
Upon motion the tax collector was
instructed to collect personal tax of
Mr. L. E. Futch upon valuation of
$250.
Mr. J. K. Priest representing Ran
dall and Priest objected to persona
assessment.
Mr. C. C. Waits called in regard to
selling the county a lime deposit.
J. W. General objected to assess
ment on lands in S4 T3 R21.
Mr. E. A. Osborne for Motrison
Ray and Co. objected to being assess
ed with timber leases.
Mr. E. O. Cordrey objected to as
sessment of lands in S3 T15 R24.
Notary bond of P. H. Brinson was
approved.
Mr. W. R. Brown objected to as
sessment of lands in S17-7 T12 R21
The Ocala Star was designated s
the publication to publish notice of
constitutional amendment.
Mr. Fred W. Ball objected to as
essment of lands in S20 T17 R24.
Mr. W. W. Condon objected to as
essment Of lands in S27 T15 R22.
Mr. M. M. Proctor objected to as
essment of lands in S20 T17 R22.
Mr. E. T. Austell objected to as-

Poland Will Intercede with the Unit

ed States to Help Maintain
Its Independence
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 11. Poland will
ask immediate aid of the United
States in its fight against the bolshe bolshe-viki,
viki, bolshe-viki, the Polish minister announced
today. The appeal, he said, would be
based on the American note to Italy
that the United States will insist on
the maintenance of Polish independ independence,
ence, independence, and will be confined to a re request
quest request for extension of credits.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Aug. 10 Mr. E. L. Len-
ker arrived home this afternoon after
a very pleasant visit to relatives in
Pennsylvania.
Miss Louise Stokes left Monday
afternoon for Gainesville, where she
will take the teacher's examination.
We wish her much success.
Mrs. Leonard Osteen is visiting
relatives at Fort White.
Misses Geraldine and Aurie Mote
of Hollister, who are visiting rela relatives
tives relatives at Orange Lake and Mr. Zeigler
of Lowell, were callers in our burg
Sunday evening.
The Gatrell-Osteen Co. is now hav
ing a big stock reduction sale.
Rev. J. R. Russell filled hif regu regu-ar
ar regu-ar appointment at the Baptist
church Sunday morning and Rev.
Mullips at the Presbyterian chur;h
Sunday evening.
Mrs. B. S. Jennings is visiting
relatives at Dunnellon.
sessment of lands in S10 T13 R20.
Mr. Richardson objected to assess
ment of lands in S4 T12 R21.
The board ordered that warrant be
drawn on the agricultural fund in
favor of Wm. A. Sessoms for $200,
as salary county demonstrator for the
mont hof July, 1920.
Mr. R. L. Anderson, trustee, called
and stated that citizens are trying to
obtain certain lands in the Fort King
vicinity on which to make a park and
place a monument to the memory of
the men who died there and asked
that the board allow all possible re
duction of certain tax certificates on
same, and the board recommended to
the comptroller that he allow the
cancellation of all certificates and
omitted years taxes against lot 20
J. H. Foss subdivision of nw S 14
T 15 R 22, a portion of said lands.
The following report was received:
We, your committee, appointed to
view and mark out the best and
most practical route for a road com
mencing on the West Anthony road,
and being appointed at the meeting
held by your honorable board under
date of July 5th, 1920, beg to submit
the following as our report of the
best and most practical route for said
road: On the north section line of
sections 31 and 31, beginning at the
west Anthony road, then running
east to Silver Springs rural route
public road at se cor of sec 28 tp 14
h 22. Respectfully submitted.
P. T. Wilson.
Peter Loos.
W. O. Carpenter.
Which report was accepted by the
board and the road ordered posted
for opening.
The following report was received
The undersigned commissioners
appointed to lay out the extension of
the road from St. Johns church to
state road No. 5, commonly known as
the Ocala, Cotton Plant and Romeo
road, respectfully report, that we
have personally inspected the said
route and recommend that said road
be laid out and established as fol
lows:
Begin at section line dividing sees
14 and 9 tp 15 range 19, where the
road as now laid out crosses said
section line and run thence south
about 125 yards to the line dividing
sections 9 and 16, township and range
aforesaid, thence running along the
section line due west to a point where
said line intersects the road know
as state road No. 5.
James Hooper.
A. N. Brass.
J. D. Williams.
Which report was accepted and the
road ordered posted for opening.
The board adjourned to meet Aug
4th. The board re-convened Aug. 4
with all members present.
The following petition was receiv
ed:
We the undersigned citizens of
Marion county do petition your hon
orable board of county commission
ers to change the public road called
the Long Lake road intersecting the
Moss Bluff and Grahamville road and
the Ocala and Daytona road, said
change beginning from sw cor of
northwest quarter of northwest quar
ter, thence southerly 275 yards
thnce east 400 yards, back to Long
Lake road, thence south to southeast
corner of southeast quarter of north
west quarter, all in section 19 tp 16
Continued on Page Four)

Belief of the French that the South

Russian is Their Best Bet
Against the Bolsheviki
(Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 11. The French gov
ernment has decided to recognize
General Peter Wrangel as head of
the de facto government of South
Russia. In making the announce
ment the ministry of foreign affairs
said this recognition implied render rendering
ing rendering General Wrangel all possible
military assistance.
HE IS CHIEF OF THE COSSACKS
The reasons for France's recogni
tion of Wrangel were given as his
promises to recognize Russia's for
eign debts and to set up a democratic
government. The French beh'eve that
Wrangel shows more promise of over
turning the bolsheviki that did the
Poles, Denikine or Kolchak and point
out his success in turning all the
Cossack tribes against the bolshe
viki.
MISTAKEN IDENTITY
CAUSES HARKINS TROUBLE
Sydney, Australia, July 26. Un
less Reginald Harkins, ship's fireman,
who described himself as an Ameri
can citizen, was allowed to land from
the Canadian-Australian liner Ma-
kura when that vessel reached Van
couver upon her last voyage from
her to that port, or he managed to
land somewhere en route, he runs
the risk of being carried up and down
the Pacific indefinitely.
Harkins' account of himself, given
in Sydney just before the Makura
sailed from here early in June with
him on board, is as follows:
"Back in January a man with the
same name as I reached Vancouver
on this boat. He asked for a day off
but the chief engineer refused him.
He went ashore without leave, got
into a street fight, had his leg brok
en and was taken to a hospital. The
chief engineer reported him a de deserter.
serter. deserter. The Canadian authorities ar
rested me as being the Reginald Har Harkins
kins Harkins who had deserted.
"They put me on board the liner
Niagara bound for Sydney. I didn't
vant to go so when the steamer
reached Honolulu I left her. At the
investigation of the Union Steamship
Company, agents for the Canadian-
Australian boats, the immigration
authorities at Honolulu arrested me
and forcibly put be on board the Ma
kura. Not wanting to be idle I
worked as a stoker from Honolulu. I
signed on at 14 pounds sterling a
month. When I reached here I could
not get my money and the Canadian
authorities wouldn't let me off the
ship.
"I was born in Omaha. Neb.. 42
years ago. I left America when I
was seven years old. I came to Aus Australia
tralia Australia and stayed here until I was
25. Since then I have traveled
about the world in ships. When I was
brought on board this boat (the Ma Makura)
kura) Makura) at Honolulu, the chief engineer
and the purser admitted that I was
not the man who went off the boat at
Vancouver, but in spite of all that
the captain took me out to sea."
A BOYCOT ON CLOTHING
Rome, July 25. A large number
of aristocratic young men in Rome,
Florence and other Italian cities, by
agreement, are wearing a special
costume this summer costing about
$ 6to $8. They have declared a boy boy-cot
cot boy-cot on expensive clothing.
The suits are composed of khaki
or blue denim trousers and a shirt or
blouse which can quite easily be made
at home. Wearers of the cheap at attire
tire attire have also temporarily abandoned
jewelry, elaborate cravats, silver silver-handled
handled silver-handled canes or expensive hats. Most
of the innovators also wear sandals
instead of shoes.
Miss Marie Mathews of Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton is spending a few days in Jacksonville.

Ocala vs. Leesburg
THURSDAY, August 12th
4:00 P. ML HUNTER PARK

Preparations for Counter Stroke on
Warsaw Front Made by
the. Poles

(Associated Press)
Warsaw, Aug. 11. Concentration
and re-grouping of the Polish forces
for an extensive counter stroke on
the entire Warsaw front is reported
in today's newspapers.
IT MAY BE IN TIME
It is planned to begin the counter
move in a few days and military men
believe this the propitious time to
strike back in an effort to drive off
the soviet forces endeavoring to en encircle
circle encircle the capital.
CROSS DANZIG CORRDJOR
Paris, Aug. 11. A barge Russian
force is pushing across the Danzig
corridor to cut the remaining Warsaw-Danzig
railroad, the French
foreign office announces.
GUATEMALAN ELECTIONS
WILL BE ORDERLY
Guatemala City, July 22. Presi President
dent President Carlos Herrera has issued a cir circular
cular circular letter addressed to all civil and
military officials throughout Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala notifying them that they Shall
not in any way use their authority to
interfere with the coming elections
further than to see that "order is
maintained, that the rights of the
voters are fully protected and that
they are not molested in any way."
Hitherto elections in Guatemala,
as in some other Latin-American re republics,
publics, republics, have been farcical. The jefe
politicos of the departments and their
subordinate officials commanding the
various districts and municipalities,
when an election was announced,
simply registered the names of a de
sired number of voters as voting for
the designated candidate, and turned
them in as the electoral result.
During the 22 years Estrada Ca Cabrera
brera Cabrera was in power there was only
one presidential candidate and that
was himself. On assuming the office
as president interino at the death of
Reina Barrios, he was required by
the constitution to convene elections
for the presidential period of six
years within eight days, said elections
to be held within six months after his
assuming power. Cabrera complied
with the constitution in that he called
the elections but he did not allow any
other candidate in the field.
Herrera, having been designated
vice president by the congress, as
required by law, succeeded Cabrera
as president interino, and in compli compliance
ance compliance with the law designated the last
week in August for the presidential
election. Besides himself, there are
two candidates in the field, Jose Lon
Castillo, who was obliged to flee the
country upon being nominated as a
candidate in opposition to Cabrera
22 years ago and General Francisco
Fuentes.
In his circular letter to the author authorities
ities authorities throughout the country Presi President
dent President Herrera calls attention to his
frequent declaration that it is his
purpose, so long as he remains at the
head of the government, "to adhere
strictly to the principles of true de democracy,"
mocracy," democracy," and that he will not nullify
or permit the nullification of the elec electoral'
toral' electoral' rights of any voter.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
0 R. A. MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

At Gerraantown, Ohio, this Evening
They WiU Notify Dr. Watsons
he Is to be Their Sacrific Sacrificial
ial Sacrificial Lamb

Germantown, Ohio, Aug. 11. Prohibitionists-
from all parts of the
country gathered here today to at attend
tend attend the notification of Dr. Aaron S.
Watkins, prohibition party candidate
for president and D. Leigh Coivin,
his running mate. The notification
ceremonies will take place at 8 o'clock
tonight preceded by a parade at three
o'clock this afternoon.
ALLOWED TO STARVE IT OUT
Authorities of Pottsville, Pa., Per Permitted
mitted Permitted a Hunger Strike to
Run Its' Course
(Associated Press)
Pottsville, Pa., Aug. 11. Charles
Wilson, a negro, died today after a
hunger strike lasting forty-three
days in the county jail.
AMMUNITION WENT UP
Florence, tlaly. Aug. 11. Thirty Thirty-two
two Thirty-two persons were killed and several
wounded in, the explosion of a muni munitions
tions munitions depot here today.
BASEBALL TOMORROW
Leesburg Plays Here First Appear Appearance
ance Appearance of Ocala Band at a Ball
Game Gala Occasion
The city is preparing to welcome
the Leesburg baseball club to o-ir
city tomorrow and from present indi
cations the visitors are going to re-,
ceive a warm welcome. The Ocala
team was never in better shape than
at present to meet the foe and from
the smiles of satisfaction on the face
of Jake Goldman, the affable man manager
ager manager of the Ocala team, he evidently
has something up his sleeve that has
never been pulled before. In a con conversation
versation conversation with a Star reporter this
morning Mr. Goldman said that if he
was ever sure of a victory in his life
he was sure of winning over Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg tomorrow. The Ocala boys are
on edge and full of pep for the com coming
ing coming game and Jake has obtained a
solemn promise from every member
oi the team to wallop the visitors
like they have never been walloped
before.
The Ocala band, under the leader leadership
ship leadership of Mrs. Manly, will make its first
public appearance at the ball grounds
tomorrow and those attending ihe
game (and Jake says every one in
town will surely be there) will be
furnished good music
Batteries for Ocala, Mickler and
L'avengood; for Leesbung, Wallace
and Porter. Umpires, Carmichael
and Davis. Game called at 4 p. m.
Come early and avoid the rush.
HUNGARY MAY TRY TO
RETAKE TRANSYLVANIA
Budapest, Hungary July 17.-
Thoee who charge there is a move
ment on foot for Hungary to regain
by force 'Slovakia, now part of
Szecho-Slovakia, or Transylvania,
point to the food and munition stores
being accumulated as evidence to
support their contention. It is said
that there is now in Hungary. Am
erican canned food worth more than
$1,000,000 ready for army use. Twenty-eight
war tanks and large quanti quantities
ties quantities of rifles have been received.
Large supplies of munitions have
been manufactured, ostensibly for
the Polish forces but the Poles have
complained that these have not reach reached
ed reached the anti-bolshevik forces.
Whatever secret intentions some
elements may have, it is said, it is
apparent that Hungary is strength strengthening
ening strengthening its armed forces to be in a po position
sition position to assume a menacing attitude
toward Austria, should the Vienna
government attempt to take over
western Hungary or to combine with
Poland should communism become
dangerous among the Czechs.

Pressure Brought to Bear to Induce
Soviet to be Easy on
Poland

(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 11. Two members
of the Russian mission have departed
on a British destroyer en route to
Moscow to urge the soviet to accept
the British terms regarding Poland,
says the Times.
REFUSE TO WAIT TILL
THE TWENTY-FIRST
(Associated Press)
Nashville, Aug. tL The attempt of
the lower house of the legislature to today
day today to delay action on consideration
of the federal suffrage amendment
until August 21st, when it was pro proposed
posed proposed that the citizens of the state
should gather in mass meetings to
express their views, was tabled by a
vote Of 50 to 37.
PONZI HAS BEEN IN THE PEN
(Associated Press)
Boston, Aug. 11. Charles Ponzi,
speculator and financier, admitted to today
day today he was the Charles Ponsi who
served a term in the penitentiary in
Montreal. Bank examiners today
closed the Hanover Trust Co., where
Ponzi is said to have overdrawn his
account.
SHELLING OUT BEGINS
AUGUST TWENTY-SIX
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 11. The Inter
state Commerce Commission today
granted the railroads permission to
file blanket schedules to make effec
tive the new passenger and Pullman
rates. Similar permission was pre previously
viously previously granted as to freight ratss
and the roads are preparing to pat
all the new rates into effect August
26th.
PRIMARY IN ARKANSAS
Little Rock, Aug. 11. Representa Representative
tive Representative Car way maintained his lead of
9000 votes today over Senator Kirby
for the democratic senatorial nomi nomination,
nation, nomination, according to the Arkansas
Democrat and T. C. McRae was still
5000 ahead of Tom J. Terrell for
governor.
STREET CAR SERVICE
IN GERMANY DISCONTINUED
Berlin, Aug. 10. Owing to the
enormous increase in the cost of ope operation,
ration, operation, street car service in many of
the smaller German cities has been
discontinued. Jena, Wuerzburg,
Freiberg and Heilbronn are among
the towns trying now to get along
without trams. Attempts were made
to keep the cars going by radical
increases in fares, but the public, un unable
able unable to pay the price, took to walk walking.
ing. walking. Berlin and other large cities, where
street car traffic has fallen off alarm alarmingly
ingly alarmingly because of increased fares, are
facing the problem of reorganizing
the service, retaining only those lines
which are absolutely necessary for
the accommodation of persons having
to travel long distances. Wagons and
carts brought out to give a lift to
pedestrians during recent strikes of
street car employes have indicated
which routes through Berlin are vital
for transportation.
MOST POWERFUL
WIRELESS STATION
Paris, July 26. The LaFayette
wireless station near Bordeaux, de designed
signed designed and erected by the American
forces during the war, has been turn turned
ed turned over to the French government. It
is the most powerful plant in exis existence
tence existence with double the range of the
Annapolis installation.
The armistice found the station
half completed and so the completion
has been slow as the urgent need of
it no longer existed. It is to be usd
as part of the comprehensive system
planned by the French service for
reaching" all French colonial points by
wireless.
Eight towers of structural steel,
each within a very few feet of the
Wool worth building in height are
grouped in two rows of four to sup support
port support antennae that cover as aerial
surface about a mile long and a
fourth of a mile wide. Each tower
weighs 550 tons as compared with a
weight of 2700 tons for the Eiffel
tower in Paris which is only a fourth
higher than the LaFayette structures.
The range of the station is more
than 13,000 miles, halfway around
the earth. Previously the largest
French station was that at Lyons
which works easily with New York,
daily.
Misses Allie Lee and Esther Stev Stevens
ens Stevens of Inverness were shopping in
the city yesterday.



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11. 1920

Cll

Pafcllabed Every Day Except Saaday fcy

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA; FLORIDA; :

ft. R. Carroll, Preside at
V. larmrood, SeercKaryTreaaarer
J, 11. iJemJaatla Kdito

Entered at Ocala, la., postof flee as
t cond-cla.'" matter,
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also the local news pblihfed herein.
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anything: less than a bonfire. The
word was parsed and a number of
friends have been in to see U3, and
tho' we have shown them the empty
box and the lantern, and how the lan lantern
tern lantern would fit 5n the box, they refuse

to be comforted or convinced and ax ax-case
case ax-case us of holding out on them. Nev Nevertheless,
ertheless, Nevertheless, it's .a mighty handy little
lantern, fend we sincerely thank Joe
for it.

We've picked the winner and did
our best to aid the political, fortunes
of f our out of the five last successful
aspirants f or the JofUce of governor
of Florida. W e've never asked jn
of 'em 'for a favor amounting to the
price" of a postcard, : though two of

them gave us to understand that we
might' have what we asked for. We

SHERMAN'S OPINION
OF THE SOUTH

The News of New Richmond, Wis.,
says : Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Sherman
and daughter, Miss ; Marjorie, arrived
home Saturday from their trip to
Florida. Miss Ruth Klien, who ac accompanied
companied accompanied them, left the party in
Chicago, and went from there to her
home in Dubuque, Iowa. The trip
down they made in the Sherman car,
but they returned by rail. Dr. Sher Sherman
man Sherman had a chance I to sell his car at
a substantial profi t down in Florida,
and he took up the offer He is now
waiting for the :1921 model, and then
he will invest in a new speedster. V
The party left New Richmond on
June 30th, and sort of sauntered
thru Wisconsin, making stops in
Eau" Claire, Black River Falls, Owen

. -"i T A AT AT-. ." AT AT A AT: T? AS- ,". ""
. lf .A W.syv,' mA .. v- .; ,. -l i
A&.

MU

12 SSI

l. 7
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tr

nr cnntfni with having' assisted in

getting good men into office, thereby j and Waupaca, but July 4th they
doing the people soW service, and 1 faed thru Milwaukee and then they
wouldn't accept any -office in the;b.eat "right thru to their destina destina-gubernatorial
gubernatorial destina-gubernatorial gift. Lakeland Tele- j lon-whreJ ited Mr. and Mrs,
lram j Arthur Todd, Arriving there July 15;
Right you are, old top; that's the meanwhile they passed across or thru
only spirit to' work in. A newspaper parts of seven states. They were tied
that accepts subsidies always los!uP-but one day on account of rain rain-money
money rain-money in the end, and the respect of 4tbat; was at .Huntsville, Tenn., and
5t TPfldprn at onpp f one blowout is all that they had on

the trip.

The muffler of the car was

-., -j v. a torn out by stumps and rocks on
We thought President' Wflson had ;gome o thVvilU4us roads in Ala-

bama, and that is as near as they
came to having an accident.

"We went over all kinds of roads,

The insinuation of" the Clearwater
Sun that we would rob Naugle of ; the
St. Petersburg Times of $300 and his
watch is a base slander upon us. In
the first place we are not silly enough
to believe Naugle will ever have $300
on him again. In the second place,

there are. many men right around
home that are much better robbing

,. r
.The,, Bible' has a much greater cir circulation
culation circulation than the Star and much

. nounces murder, theft, perjury, adul adultery
tery adultery and drunkenness, and inciting
other men to drink. Why should not

41 criminal practice lawyer, when
questioning a venireman ask, "Have

you read the Bible Vr and if answered
in the affirmative why should he not
challenge that man and try to keep
him off the jury? .Why ; should a
newspaper be allowed to r denounce
crime and criminals, when by so do-

ing it is ji.eiy o prejuuice me nonets
men in its community, against tho
rascals.'

made considerable, tempest in a tea

pot when he sent five destroyers to
Miami to head off an unarmed cable

ntin nliinC fT 1 J- WAtA1tr Is vyl r -tr4

.nuu.. the very worst ever we found in
outside the marine- limit if it had AIabama Jsaid the doctor We
been warned off by wireless and cer-1 t'nynl .fl, f
. . v. ..' , t lorded some streams and were fer-

uiy. 7'n'77.t- "J ried across others. eW also traveled

Too many people sacrifice their
childrea for themselves. Too many
demand the good time to an extent
that the little thoughts and ways of
their children fret them. The great
opportunity to mould a plastic mind
intojone of genius and beauty is eb eb-solutejy
solutejy eb-solutejy cast aside for things the
tomorrow could riot' remember, tho'
it tried ever so hard. And that is
what makes a great conglomerated,
harum-scarum city that reminds one
so much of am overgrown cfiild-who
needs both a guardian and a chape chape-rone,
rone, chape-rone, but has neither. Macon Tele Telegraph.
graph. Telegraph. The foregoing few words apply to
many people in small citie3 and some
out in the county;

ment has gone him one better, or
worse. It notified Archbishop Man Man-nix
nix Man-nix that he should not land in-England.
Mannix, nevertheless, em embarked
barked embarked on the Baltic for Liverpool.
As the Baltic entered British waters
a whole fleet of destroyers swarmed

around the liner, one of them took
Mannix off and faded into the midst
with him. But it emerged at Pen Penzance,
zance, Penzance, where it set Mannix ashore
and he comfortably went to London
by train.
One of our legal friends told us
this morning that he viewed our at

tacks on moonshining and other spec species
ies species of wickedness with philosophic
calm. He gets his evidence, he says,
first-hand, while we get : "our news
second ; and third-hand. Now ; this
gentleman obtains most of his evi evidence
dence evidence by questioning witnesses, which
is often more second-hand than 'onr
riews,for we sometimes interview
witnesses before he questions them.

J Another thing, to be considered is

that we always come as near publish publishing
ing publishing ; the truth as we can, while it is
often to a lawyer's interest to have
a part or all of the truth perverted
or suppressed. We tell the people
that in" publishing an article we may
be mistaken, but when did you ever
hear a lawyer tell a jury that any of
the evidence in favor of his client
might possibly be in error,

- K&Tj J ""-r.

over toll roads.

; "If we were going to make the
trip again, I should not hesitate to

make it by auto, but I would take a

bit more time. ; : 'T,

"The highest price we : paid for
frasoline was 35c. v When we left

New Richmond 31c was the price

At Louisville we paid 33c. But as we
journeyed south and after we got

down to Florida we found that 35c.

was the prevailing price.

"We found Art Todd doing very
nicely. He is still at Ocala, but-no

in the bank. He is employed in the
office of the Ocala Iron Works, and
is thoroughly wedded to Florida. We

visited many of the points of interest
in Florida, Daytona, famous for; its
automobile races, Palatka, DeLarid,
St. f Augustine" and Jacksonville,

where we took the train home."

; Dr. Sherman came home with ver

fayorable impressions '-"of Florida. He
was rather inclined to be a Florida

rf an : before he went down there- in

fact, he has had. for some years some

interests in Florida-But still he was
inclined to think that it was pretty
much everglades and alligators and
sand barrens and scraggy forests and
cut over lands and negroes and so

forth. He reports, however, that

there is raanuf acturincr sroinsr on in

Florida,' and the state has varied

and extensive commercial and Indus

trial interests quite apart from the

tourist business which is, of course.

a big thing during the winter, -v :

Ocala, Dr. Sherman says, is located

on tolerably high ground about mid

way between the Gulf of Mexico and

the Atlantic, and is a regular town

about three times the size of New

Richmond. v
. .. . f-'
BURBANK

Wouldn't any woman be happy,
After years of backache suffering,
Days of misery, nights of unrest,
The distress of uninary troubles,
; When she finds freedom.
Many readers will profit by the fol-

owmg.

Mrs. Ollie Mordis, 228 Franklin

St., Ocala, says: "I had been suffer suffering?
ing? suffering? with intense pains in my kidneys.

There was hardly a day passed but
what a dragging pain would settle

across my kidneys and my limbs
would also hurt me. My kidneys were
weak and there were other distressing

kidney disorders, lhe different med medicines
icines medicines I took didn't help me and when
a friend told me to try Doan's Kidney

ills, 1 did. After taking this medi

cine the ailments soon disappeared

and since then, I have taken Doan's
at the first symptom of such trouble
and have been quickly benefited."

Price ,00c. at all dealers. Don't

simply ask for a kidney remedy get

Doan's Kidney Pills the same that

There is a joke on some of our
friends, ; The ether day, our friend,
Joe Earman, sent us by parcels post
an excellent little electric lantern,
which We could place closely by our
bed at night,' and in case .we desired
to arise we only had to pick up the
lantern, press a button and we would
have a clear, steady light to' keep us
from scratching the furniture with
our toenails." Now, the box. that came
1 4.1, 1 i

uiuuim uus laiiitrii was -inuca i
"the boxes that in the old days used
to enfold a quart apiece, and certain
friends of ours who observed us trot trotting
ting trotting to our den with a vastly well
satisfied expression on our features
and the box tucked under our arm,
came immediately to the conclusion
that thru some miracle we had re received
ceived received something that would cause us

to be more completely lit rip than by

MICKIE- SAYS:

i- :. 1 'lift . 58. !f

lO0:'-;' .v'-
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:"i-u.:,li";'!7 r"-j. - 4 -: 1,1 il
-r.ac-v -':-" -;r illf

We Modestly Proclaim
that we are Vulcanizing
Headquarters for this
community and we want
. to IVhlspcr SG'EIy in your
ear that we Gusractce :

:v::-SaUsfadIoa.' -;
Oils, Gas and Accessories to.
iirlLi 4 oil iLLLsjfij9
Piicne 78
."U'CAE'rt1 i: MOUSE' 5 BLOCK'

ttend the

MM6ncert

AT-

Burbank; Aug. 10. Mrsl V. II

Turner and son, Mr. Raymond Turner

of 'this place and Mrs. Turner's

daughter, Mrs. C B. Brand of Jack

sonville, are enjoying a pleasan
visit with relatives "at Smyrna, Ga.

Mrs. A. C. Hillman of Miami, who
has been the guest of her parents the

past ten days, left Monday for Jacl

sonville, where she will visit friends

before returning to her home.

" Mrs. Sarah Tourtellot left Wednes

day for a trip f to Atlantic City and

otner places.

Miss Gertrude Jordan of South

Jacksonville is visiting friends here

The Ladies Aid met Thursday and

reorganized. There were n number o

ladies present and it is hoped they

will continue to help.

Rev. Thomas Williams of Cifcra

filled his appointment here Sunday
and preached a very helpful sermon

to a large audience.

Miss Alice Gooding McKim, who

has been with her sister, Mrs. H.

Turner, for a few weeks, left Sunday

for her home in Sanford.

Mr. : Sam Messick is in Palatka

where he was called on business.

CITRA

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HAPPY WOMEN

lenty of Them in Ocala, and Good
Reason for It

NOTICE

, The board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Marion county will receive bid3
at their 'office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1920, for
oversee ;s to work the public roads
and bridges in the several commis commissioners
sioners commissioners districts, in accordance with
Chapter' No: 8111, Acts of 1919.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
- : O. II. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest, P. II. Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 tf

Advertise In the Star, l

NOTICE

The mothers, wives, sisters and
daughters of members of Marion
County Post No. 27 of the American
Legion, are urged to be present at a
meeting to be held at the club room
pf the business and professional wom women
en women of Ocala, Aig. 14, 8 p. m., for the
purpose of organizing a woman's

See Me

:

For1 all Classes" cl

Stone,

9

Brlelcr Wood

and Building'
Bulldlnol

u

: 'i

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S ?

&

Contractor
Phone 445- 723 Wesoss El. Z

COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES

Mrs. Mordis had. Foster-Milburn Co- auxiliary unit. Mary C. Marshall,

Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv: 62.

Temporary Chairman.

Fine one just fresh, heifer calf.
Milks over four gallons. Also pure
bred heifer to freshen in few days.

Plenty of young stock.
Call or telephone,
R. L. ANDERSON,
8-6-tf Law Library Building

Advertising builds buslaesi.

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TSf Goody ear Service Station

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Cor. Ft. King and Osceola

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Goodyear Tires for- Small Care Are
-
Popular Because Econoinical

Ultra, Aug. iu. MiS3 btaniey o

Bartow, "will arrive today to visit ha

aunt, Mrs. Fulwood.

Miss Byrd Wartmann of Ocala is
the guest of her brother, Mn Kyle

Wartmann.

Mr. and Mrs. Wood and two
daughters of Meadows, N. J.. are

guests at the White House.

Mrs. Boring and children of Lake

land are visiting Mrs. S. Ramey.

Mrs. Dave Hall and family have

moved to. Winter Garden.

.Mrs. Simmons and V children are
visiting relatives in Orlando. f
Mrs. William Harrison and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Willie of Jacksonville, spent last
week with Citra friends.
.. Mr. George Reddick of Gainesville,
spent Sunday with his parents.
Among former Citra people who
have recently been here from Ocala
are Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wartmann
and family, Mr. Harry Borland and
son, James, Dr. and Sirs. Blackshear
and Mrs. J. W. Melton and children.
Mr. Collins of Jacksonville, is "the
guest of Mr. Talmage DuPree.
C. W. Driver left this morning" for
South Florida.

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There h nothinr-biit disappointment in
buying cheaply made tires that are an announced
nounced announced as wonderful bargains at a feiv
dollars each and then fail after brief
terms of service.
Get exceptional mileage at exceedingly lour
'cost in Goodyear Tires, of the 30x3-, 30x3
and 31x4-inch sizes, built of Goodyear Goodyear-selected
selected Goodyear-selected materials and with Goodyear skills
and care
Due .to their precise manufacture in the
world's largest tire factory devoted to these
sizes, their quality is most economically
produced and therefore most economically
employed.
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Maxwell,
Dort or other car taking .these sizes, go to
your nearest Service Station for Goodyear
Tirec; ride' farther and fare better.

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30 x3lt Goodyear
Double-Curs Fabric, $0 150
All -Weather Tread A Jf ..

T... --. 3.'-Of v ..a'i- .. -.-. ..... ... -r' .

'Tin r ii m rT'i '"" M" " 11

30 x. 3'2 Goodyear
Single -Cure Fabric,
Anti-Skid Tread ..

$2152

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tube cost no
more.thsn the price you are asked to pay
for tubes cf less merit why risk costly
casings when tmh sure proceo-
tioai available?' 30x3Vieii-c '$,50
in wattrproof ba.

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( Successors to Gates Garage)
.NEXT- TO- POSTCIFHCE

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OCA LA EVENING STAK, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 11. 1920

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We are selling
ISrigan's ReliaMe :
FlcnSaSion Style'

flu, v -. TfcTMW, lSfciD rale mm. ajf ifi m ax ysw J

.2Se ot pound;

'

This bacon conies wrappedin one, two and
three pound pieces. The cure is the same as
that of all Kingan's Reliable Meats.

It's a little fat, but you
would nver know it,
for it fries so crisp and
the flavor is so good.

ocala mwmm

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Miss Marie Mathews of Fleming Fleming-ton
ton Fleming-ton is spending a few days in Jacksonville.

Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting ig now' in. Ocala Seod
Store- 8-11-tf

Misses Allie Lee and Esther Stev Stevens
ens Stevens of Inverness were shopping in
the city yesterday.
Grapes! Grapes! For a few days
yoa can obtain grapes from Mrs. G.
D. "Washburn, 704 North Magnolia
street. 10-St

BIrs. C. S. Deveneau of Clearwater
is a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. P. Gilmore.

Miss Irene Denham of Gainesville
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. James
Knoblock at Eastlake.

; Mr. and Mrs.' J. L. Wyley of Lake
Weir, have taken apartments at the
home of Mrs. T. W. Brown.

Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Store. 8-11-tf

FTP "f
lil

CASH AND CARRY

Miss Aurie Williams, Who has bien
taking a course at the Jacksonville
Business College, returned home
Monday ;
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

was spent, in the ever fascinating
sport of swimming.' In the late aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon weinies were roasted and
other toothsome eatables spread un under
der under the shade of the trees, followed
by a marshmallow" roast. Returning
to Ocala Mrs. Smith further pleased
her little guests by taking them to
the pictures, which was a happy cli climax
max climax to the pleasures of the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Those invited were J. L. and
J. M. MeSert, James Hardee, T. C.
Atkinson, Doyle and Marshall Smth,
Fanita Cobb and India Smith.

Miss Sue Moore, who has been
spending a short while in Asheville,
will leave that resort in a few days
for Buchannen, Va- where she will
be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Allen
W. Bridges.

". ON THE

I (

n

DIXIE HIGHWAY

Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Denham of
Gainesville, stopped in Ocala today
en route home from the southern sec section
tion section of the state. Mr. Denham is a
member' of the quarter million club
of the 'Mutual Life Insurance Co. and
has just returned from a trip to Cal California
ifornia California and Hot Springs, enjoyed by
members of the club and their wives.

?caia Mouse mmm

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'there's; magic m.
tiie;veey.:;i4iie:

is : S,jy

mmu.

i

Particularly if it comes from our store. I
Ve have Ice Cream for you to take home or
Ice Cream for you to eat here all pure, unadulter- ;

ated, healthful Ice Cream.
WHAT BESSERT LIBRE APPEALS 4
to the Children or Grown-Ups as well vhat treat
is more appreciated downtown than
You will find it so here.

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Agenlsastf
Serviced

st Iron ;Steel and; BrassWeldin'g'f

GENEuAL:-AVTO:REPAlRS

4 .flfi

CCALA HflOTOIl CO mm

n. r.!sin St. Pfccse 71
I -:-;"f v? Opposit f.y- ;;
I 'Ocalaf'Irca v: Wcrka

TOTS WEMBm- MOTEI

- JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none

eobert;m.i.meyer'

- J.Ei IA AN A tJGH

vPrsprleicr.

Mrs. B. F. Condon and daughters,
Ruby Anna and Rose, have returned
home from their three weeks stay at
the lake.

Get the habit of calling phone 243

vhen you want .high class fresh meats

and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
" Mrs. W. C. Charles left Sunday for
Tampa to join her husband. Her
place in the H. B. Masters .store has
ben taken by Miss Louise Toffaletti.

V. K. Lane, II. D., Fhydd&n and
Scrgecn, epecialUt Eye, Ear, Ncse and
Throat. OUce over 5 and 10 cent store.

OcaU. Fia. tf.

: f
Mr. E. H. Martin has recently pur purchased
chased purchased a four-passenger dispatch
Chandler car from II. C. Jones, and
Mr., Jake. Goldman has also bought a
Chandler car from Mr. Jones.

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Johnson of Moul Moultrie,
trie, Moultrie, Ga., who have been the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Barnett.' left
in their car last week for Pablo
Beach, where they were joined by
Miss Ullaine Barnett. who has been
the guest of Miss Marie Mathews at
Flemington. Miss Barnett accom accompanied
panied accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Johnson to
Moultrie" and 'will remain as the;r
guests until the first of September.
Dr. Eugene Armstrong, a Floirda
boy, son of the late Dr. Armstrong
of Crystal River, and nephew of Mrs.
W. L. Denham of Gainesville, grad graduated
uated graduated in June from Tulane Univer

sity, New Orleans. Dr. Armstrong

then took his state board examination

in New Orleans and also in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. He is now in Jacksonville -uid

may decidelo locate in Florida for

the practice of medicine.

f H-.i-i. .in. .. i ihiih iiiwimn..
A short and impressive funeral

service for the late Mrs. Mary Eliz

abeth Blalock was held at 12:30
o'clock yesterday at the residence of

Mrs. Blalock's son-in-law and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mr. and .Mrs. G. L: Taylor. Rev.

II. E. Partridge of Coleman, at one

time president of the old Florida Con

ference College at Leesburg, and a
former -teacher of Mrs. Taylor, con conducted
ducted conducted the funeral services, his talk
being filled with words, of love and
consolation. Mrs. Cooksey sang

sweetly at the conclusion of the serv services.
ices. services. ,'

Don't fail to visit the. Guarantee

C lothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell 13 guaranteed. We're

righting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Please help suffering Armenians

and children's clothes of every sort to
the armory Friday morning from 9

to 12 to help suffering Armenians
The committee will be there to re receive
ceive receive all contributions. 2t

Dr. Bretton, a well known drug.

gist of. Tampa, with his wife and two

children, Mary Katharine' and Lamar,
motored to Ocala yesterday and are
the guests of Mrs. Bretton's aunt,

Mrs. W. W. Meadows.

Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms

with or without bath. Nice cool dimn;

room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North

Main St. Phone 260.

23-lm

Pelase held suffering Armenians.

The committee will be at the armory
Friday morning from, 9 to 12 to re receive
ceive receive all contributions. Please bring
heavy or woolen clothing, shoes and

children's clothing of every sort. J

Mr. E. M. Miller, who has been en engaged
gaged engaged in business in this city,-; has
sold his business to his brother, and
with his wife will return Sunday to
their former home in St. Petersbx:rg.
They have 'been making their home
at the residence of Mrs. Mary Will

iams on Orange avenue.

Mr. and Mrs., Frank Durand of

Yalaha motored to Ocala yesterday

and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F,

G. B. Weihe. They were accompanied
home today by Mr. and Mrs. Fred E.
Weihe and children of Newport News,
Va., who will remain Avith them a

week.

Meet me at the American Cafe,

Union Station, Ocala, for a regular

dinner family style. Best dinner in

the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to

2:30 p. m. 17-tf
Owing to the' bad roads encounter

ed, Dr. and Mrs. Lu F. Blalock did not

arrive from Miami yesterday in time

to attend the funeral services for Dr,

Blalock's mother, Mrs. Mary E. B!a

lock. Therefore they changed their

plans in regard to going to Madison

where the interment of Mrs. Blalock

took place today, and remained last
night as the guests of Mr. George Li
Taylor, returning to Miami early this

morning. T

Master Palmer Pillans of Rodman
is being entertained by his aunt, Mrs

J. C. Smith, who yesterday aft er er-noon
noon er-noon honored him with a splash
party at Silver Springs. Motoring to
the springs at four o'clock an hour

OAK VALE

Oak Vale, Aug. 10.--Mr. M. D.

Clancy is delivering the mail on

roue jno. l wmfce Mr. uoraon Ep Epperson
person Epperson is taking his vacation. It
seems natural to see M. D. on the

route, as he carried the mail before

he went "over there' 'to help win the

war.

Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Anderson and

Mrs. Joseph Fielding spent Saturday

in Ocala.

Mrs. Cooner of Trenton came a

week ago Sunday .to see her daugh

ter, Mrs. A. M. Anderson, who was

sick. She expects to return home

the last of this week.

Mr. Henrv Anderson Jr. made a

business trip to High Springs Mon
day.

Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Larson of

Raleigh, with Mrs. W. F. King and

Percy t Larson, "spent a full day at

Johnson "Lake Friday and 1 caught

plenty of fine trout for dinner.

. Mr.' Wilton Ilowelf; and '.wife of
Gainesville came over Sunday to visit
relatives and fish. etc.. while. Mr.

Howell is taking his vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Willis of Wil

listen spent Sunday with Mrs. Willis'
parents ,Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Ander

son.

Mr. Tom Hall and wife of Pasley

and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Huggins en

ioved a fish fry at Johnson Lake

Friday.

Miss Lonnie- Clancy went to
Gainesville last Thursday to visit Uhe

Misses Shutts. She returned Satur

day evening. Miss Hattie Akin bring

ing her in her car. Miss Akin will

spend part of the week here, then re

turn to her home at St. Catherine, via

Gainesville.

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson

spent Friday with their son, Dr. E

B. Anderson and wife of High

Springs.

Mrs. Sallie Reddick went to Archer
Thursday .morning to see her daugh

ter, Mrs. John Robfnson, returning

Friday afternoon. N
Leoia Anderson spent several days
last week with her sister, Mrs. Vivian
Whitehurst of Williston.
. Mrs. A. M. Anderson expects to
leave todav for Oldtown to visit h'ir

sister-in-law, Mrs. Joe Anderson.

Mrs. W. H. Anderson spent

day with her daughter and husband,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phinney of
Raleigh.
Mr. M. D. Clancy, sister-in-law,
Miss Lonnie an5 Miss Hattie Akin of
St. Catherine went to' the Methodist
church, Wacahoota, Sunday to hear
Rev. Guy of Williston, but for some
cause he did not come, weather con conditions
ditions conditions probably.
FORD MAGNETOS RENEWED

- I

V

Twenty-two room two-story building occupying about one acre of
ground on the block adjoining the new union depot, Ocala. Down Downstairs
stairs Downstairs consists of dining room, oiHce, living room, six bedrooms, store
room and kitchen. Upstairs, 12 sleeping roms and trunk .room.
Iron fence, on front; large garden in the back; new fence with cy cypress
press cypress posts. Frontage of 2G3 feet on the Seaboard Air Line can be
sold off for warehouse purposes without disturbing the buildings.
Will be offered for a short" while at ?C000.

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FLORIDA

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Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued en Cottcn, AutomcLllcr., Etc.

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MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

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The day is past for risking money on
transportation experiments.
Present commercial car requirements
demands Power, Strength, Dependa Dependability,
bility, Dependability, Appearance and Economy of
Operation. These are what you pay
for and in the G. LL C. TOUCH
these are what you get.

is A T7T t"TT ''-

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GAINESV1XL

EAST UAH STEEET

W. L. GRAY, RcprcccnlaUvc

FLA.

115 East Filfli

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PHONE 51

JOB

P. O. EOX

PTTwTFMT

: Ve guarantee to make your weak
or dead Ford magneto as good as
new without removing from car and
while you wait. Money refunded If

not satisfactory. $5 per car. George ;
William, fnrpman service station.

Carroll Motors Co., Ocala, Fla. 10-Ct

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

WE NEVER DISAPPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE.YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

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OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1923

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this -morning 70; this
afternoon, 90.
Mis3 Lucia Piazza, one. of 'the in

dustrial school girls, a pretty young
lady of the Cuban type, and much be
loved by her teachers and the other j
scholars, left for her home in Tampa
yetserday. Bliss Luvia's cousin, Mr.
Anton Piazza, one of Tampa's young
business men, came to take her
home.' '. :
Pont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
H. A. Senneff and J. H. Teuton of
the Auto Sales Company, excurted to
Jacksonville in Mr. SenelFs "Bug," a
sort of a cayuse among autoes, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and came back Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. They hit some awful mud, but
the "Bug" butted thru. Sometimes
they would see a bog ahead and give
the "Bug 'the gas and when it struck
the mire it would slide over it before
the wheels had time to stick. When
w tf
w"r m y.j
eouia nave suppea uieir ciomes irom
under it nobody would have known
the difference.
Get the habit of-reading the ads.
FARMER'S NEW VOICE.
Men In business are always ready
listeners when their business Is being
discussed. Probably the most strik
ing example of this is found la the
interest shown by farmers in the
country ; correspondence of a local
newspaper. Farmers realize that U Is
their neighbor who is writing, the man
who farms under the same condi
tions, goes to the same church, sends
Ms children to the same school,
votes at the same polls a man : that
has proved himself to be a trusted
friend. People are giving their atten
tion now more than ever to the corro-
tponaent wno can do more tnan re
port the news. The rapidly develop developing
ing developing field of country correspondence
cow contains reports of experiments
in feeding, plowing and seeding, and
the results of the harvests. Current
topics, with application to the partic
ular locality, are presented. Questions
relating to roads, inarkets, boys' and
firhs' clubs, machinery, farm bureau
work, schools, and churches, are dis discussed
cussed discussed and the views of different per per-toiia
toiia per-toiia are given. J It is the new voice of
th farmer speakin g as an individual
and as a community, says Kansas In
dustrialist. The miller, the merchant,
the manufacturer, the laborer and the
politician are all watching the new
development with a keen eye.; ..
With the fevered activities and the
phenomenal compensations in the form
cf wages of the war period men and
women are spending, dreaming gold
en dreams, indulging in hectic dissipa
tion whose reaction is certain to cause
discomfort, hardship, loss, remorse,
perhaps repentance. Only the wise
and prudent save against the day of
need. II ow wonderful was the sale of
Liberty bonds I Never did a people so
patriotically, and at the same time so
sensibly, respond to the. opportunity
for high and noble achievement as In
the days of the bond sales, says Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Enquirer. They seemed to
have caught the saving spirit; and we
believed It twould endure. Only
through work and saving can we find
national salvation. But we are not
saving. Y& pinched, some of uy to
buy Liberty bonds. And now thou
sands of people, forgetting the great
lesson taught in the day of Impending
calamity and tragedy, are selling these
bond3t How sad and foolish, how
snort-sighted I pJow more tnan ever
13 the time to hold on to these bonds,
to save, to work, to produce.
The governor general of Korea has
' been urging the Japanese diet to en
able him to abolish flogging as a pun-
lsnment for noreans. Tnia news
throws more light on the uprIstngJn
Korea and the struggles, of- that na
tion for freedom, v Generally, there
are very good reasons behind the de determined
termined determined efforts of small nations to
escape from the rule of larger ones
and these reasons as a rule include
tyranny and oppression from those
hi power. That conciliation In gain
ing a dependent people's good will is
more effective tnan repression is t
lesson which is just beginning to be
' learned.
Of course, It will be Important when
science shows us how to use solar,, en
ergy, for the ordinary purposes of life.
Light converted into motive ; power
would give the world more energy tivan
any other element unless a way could
be found to use the waste vocal power
of America so uselessly employed by
politicians.
Two 'German princes and a baron
found guilty of throwing bottles and
boots at two' French officers in the Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Adlon, Berlin, have been ; found
guilty and fined 1,800 -marks in all.
Which represents about $20 in Ameri American
can American money. Amusement la cheap in
Berlin.

eala Aeflo aedl (Garage Company
(Successors to Cites Garage)
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let usjprove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hund-red
red hund-red dollars more than any car, selling at the price.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville..
2:09 a.m.
2:10 a. m.
1:30 p. m.
Leaye i?r Tampa........
Arrive from J acksonville
Leave for Tampa ......... 1 :50 p. nv
Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa. ....... 4:25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa. . -. 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.. 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa. . y.' .1:35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. ... 1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa .v 4:04 p. m.
Leave for7 Jacksonville .... 4:05 p.'tn.
Atlantic -oast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:48 a. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 2:49 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3:35 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville . 10 :12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg, . ... .10:13 p. m.
Arrive from at. Petersburg 2:11 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. .. 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville . . 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg . . 6:41 a. nt.
Leave for Jacksonville.,.. 6:42a. mi;
Arrive from Homosassa. . -1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa. . 3:25 p. m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. ..,11:50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville; daily
except Sunday . . .. ,v 4:45 p. m
Leave for Lakeland Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues- ; ;
Leave for; Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon-
day- i Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p. m.
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'FpesaiMeatts'-

Everything to Eat
9 N. Main Street

Such a litth
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Such a ivcdt difference in flavor

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WOODMEN .OF THE WORLD
" Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K, of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome-
J. C. Bray, C. C.
. Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O.
F..
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at- the corner of
ort King Ave, and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
-isiting brothers.; '::"''. -. ' ;
. J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS r
(Continued from First Page)
s r 25 e, thence west 440 yards ns
nearly on half section line as prac practicable,
ticable, practicable, thenec south, to Ocala and
Dayton road as nearly on line as
practicable.
" The petition bore eight signatures,
and the following committee was ap appointed
pointed appointed to view and mark out the
best and most practical route for
same : J. S. Martin, Otis Squires and
J. P. Davis.- -. ", : -v V : "'."7:
The following petition was receiv received:
ed: received: v-:" : ,i:."y
We the ; undersigned citizens ; and
tax payers of Marion county, do re respectfully
spectfully respectfully petition your honorable
body to rescind its action at the July
meeting of the board in appropriat appropriating
ing appropriating $1500 to the county fair, as we
STORE'
rr
Prompt Delivery
JPhonc 243
a more to pay
. J:
SIS C6Sk -il&0J$-4
JL fc-i ii t- Ai
Li

believe this amount of money will do

vastly more, good applied tothe up upkeep
keep upkeep of our public roads' and bridges,
many of which are in almost impass
able condition, i
Said petition containing 49 signa signatures,
tures, signatures, was ordered filed for informa information.
tion. information.
The J following petition was receiv- j
We the undersigned citizens, being
free holders living in" the vicinity of
the road sought to be established, re respectfully
spectfully respectfully .petition the board to es establish
tablish establish a public road to be located as
follows: Con at ne cor of se& of S
18 T 15 R 20, at the end of the hard
road, thence w on the quarter section
line thru S 18 T 15 R 20, thence w
through S 13-14 in T 15 R-19 to the
quarter, section post on the west side
of S 14 thence n 64 deg w 50 chs to a
pt 4 chs e of the S. A. L. R. R thence
n 66 deg 'and 30 min w 212.5 chs to
the sw cor of S 5 T 15 R 19 and being
at a point 19 links e of the A. C. L.
R. R. and a distance of 6 miles and
2.50 chs. Dated this Aug 4, 1920.
Said petition bearing 19 -signatures.
The following committee was ap appointed
pointed appointed to view and mark out the
best and most practical route fur
same: T. F. Morgan, T. E. Hutchins
and J.B- Trotter.
L. N. Green, attorney for the S. A.
L. R. R." Co., having brought before
the board for its consideration a cer certain
tain certain written agreement bearing date
Feb. 18, 1920, and executed by the
director general of railroads, by W.
J. Harahan, federal manager of above
company, and by above company by
W. J. Capps, vice president therecf,
said agreement to be executed by this
board and by town of Belleview. and
relating to the opening of a certain
public road over the right of way of
above named company at Belleview
and it appearing that it is to the best
interest of this board and to the
general public that said agreement
be entered into, therefore, upon mo motion
tion motion of J. W. Davis, seconded by J.
T. Hutchins, members of this board,
it is hereby T
Resolved as follows: That said
agreement be and the same is hereby
approved and entered into by this
board of county commissioners and
the chairman and clerk of the board
are hereby directed and authorised
to execute said agreement for and In
behlf of the board in the manner and
frrm nrnvitlpd fnr in said agreement.
, o
j and that the same, when duly execut-
ea Dy tne town oi iseiieview, De pac-
Ji-
11? v.
3 fr

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(

in the ofuce of the clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court; provided, the town of
Belleview pay all costs of said re record
cord record and of two duly certified copies
of this restlution.
Mr. F. W. Weber stated that he had
sustained a loss by fire and asked the
board to make allowance in his tax
assessment for same.
The "board ordered that warrant on
the road fund in favor of the city of
Ocala for $3500 be drawn, on account
of payment on one-half of road tax
collected in said city for 1919 levy.
Mr. J. M. Meffert called and object objected
ed objected to assessment of personal prop property.
erty. property. -.-.. -v'"'.-
The board adjourned to meet Aug.
5th. The board re-convened Aug. 5th
with all members present.
Mr. W. T. Gary called and objected
to assessment of lands in S22 T15
R22.
. Mr. N. Mayo called in regard to il illegal
legal illegal tax certificates held by him.,',
I-anny lioenrant oojectod to as assessment
sessment assessment of lots 1 to 28 in block 103,
west end Ocala.
The board ordered that the follow following
ing following transfers be made:
General fund, $75 from expenses
of election account to general blanks,
stationery, etc.
Fine and forfeiture fund, $120
from constables cost bills in criminal
cases, $62.12 from clerk circuit court
cost bills in criminal cases, $25 from
court stenographer in insolvency
cases and $100 from contingencies;
$60 to sheriff and deputies cost bills
in criminal cases, $207.12 to feeding
prisoners and $40 to sheriff, commis commissions
sions commissions on fines. : .., -"i '
Road fundi $400 from paid to oun oun-ty
ty oun-ty commissioners for road inspec inspection,
tion, inspection, $100 from material, $1800 from
salaries road superintendents and
overseers, $1453.19 from live stock,
cost, care and feeding, $276.40 from
hire of state convicts, $500 from paint
and repair, of bridges, $600 from con contingencies,
tingencies, contingencies, to accounts as follows:
$2000, paid for free labor other tan
guards, $250 feeding and care of con convicts
victs convicts worked on roads, $750 to gaso gasoline
line gasoline and oil, $3039.29 to payments to
incorporated cities and towns.
The clerk was directed to write the
comptroller arid request that he ap approve
prove approve said transfers.
The board ordered that warrants
be drawn on the general fund favor
W. C. Foster Co., in amount of $0.75
refund account tax sale certificate
No. 72 sale 1914 arid No. 1330. sale
of 1917; favor CM. Blair in amount
27 cents refund on tax certificate No.
944 sale of 1915, on account of said
certificates being based on illegal as assessments
sessments assessments i .
(Continued Tomorrow)
UNCLASSIFIED
ABVERTlSpEMTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL TWEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c.; six times
75c; one month, $3: Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. ;. .. :
FOR SALE -Large ten-room house
and quarter block in Cline's addl-
; tion to Ocala. Cash price for quick
sale, $750. S. S. Savage Jr. 3-1 Ot
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-.
. Mer-. shon sixty-inch band resaw, timber
. sizer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
1 lumber business in town of 5000
people. Plenty of timber being" cut
but one hundred and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rare opportunity. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
HADSOCS'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Pbon
?146. 2-m
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for cattle, goats or sheep.
J. M. Meffert. Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
LAKE WEIRTwo completely fur furnished
nished furnished cottages for sale at Wood Wood-mar,
mar, Wood-mar, Eastlake; running water,
bathroom, toih?t, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars, apply to David S.
. Woodrow, Box 581. Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house. C. A.
Holloway, 715 Lime St. Phone 378
after G p. m. 9-6t
LOST Pocket book, W. O. W. Has
one ?20, one $10 and two $5 bills
and other valuable papers. May be
mistaken about two $5 bills, possib possibly
ly possibly only one. Return to W. R. Roe,
Box 63, Route B, Ocala. 9-St
FO RSALE -One good mule, one
good farm horse, one heavy one one-horse
horse one-horse wagon, few real milch cows.
Apply 229 Anthony road, Ocala,
Fla. 6-6t ;
FOR SALE CHEAP One Interna International
tional International truck and one 8-Hp. Interna International
tional International gas engine. Lake. Weir
Washed Sand Co, Ocala. 5-6t
FOR SALE House and lot on corner
of Oklawaha Ave. and Anthony
road. Lot SO ft. front, 152 ft. deep.
House contains ten rooms with fir? fir?-places
places fir?-places and closets, two baths; linsn
closet; dressing room; large halls;
porches, back and front on .upper
rand lower floors. Price $0500. Mrs.
. A. Standley. 10-3t

FOR RENT Will cenvert cur up upstairs
stairs upstairs into an apartment with nec necessary
essary necessary changes with a two-year
leife. See Max Fishel. S3-12t.

FOR SALE File piece parlor suits,
combination lockcase and desk,
library table, willow baby carriage
and crib. Phone 332.
10-Ct
FOR RENT Housekeeping roorr.a.
Phone SS9 or s.ddress 746 Wycmir.a
street," Ocala, -Fla. 10-6t
FOR SALE Home in Ocala, six
- rooms, city water and sewer (gas
if desired); good locality on a hard
surfaced street; lot 110x110 ft, with
fruit-trees, large garage, etc. Sell
cheap, $300 down, balance $25
monthly. J. T. Miller, 1641 Liberty
St., Jacksonville, Fla, 5-6t
WANTED Pattern makers, molders,
boiler makers and machinists.
Steady work and good wages fcr
first class m".n. Open shop. T.
Murphy Iron Works, Jacksonville,
Fla. 7-St
a
We now have ihe
0
m
9
0
m
again. It is as good as
ever; 4 and 8 pound
V buckets and in
bulk.
Carn-Thomas Co.
Phone 163
ft
Lin
Si
A. E. GERIG
INSURilNCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDKNT AUTOMOniLi:
n
L.
FJSHJEArJCiZ-
Hccm G
Gary Ulcdr
Ocala - FI
: pyles avPEnmns
Funeral Directors & EsiSalners
PARLORS OPP(3SITE POSTOFFICE
. Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
OCALA. FLORIDA
If the moving pictures
yt juur eyea, 13 your
. ste. J5 eyes, not the pictures."
'A
: DIL K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
L. ELEKRNDi
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND.
BEILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and bettar
work for the n;oney than any ctier
contractor in the city.
( 1 i
..Arrival end departure cf pa.gSfneT
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATIOH.
The following schedule figurm p&b p&b-lisfaed
lisfaed p&b-lisfaed as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard "Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrff s
2:20 am Jacksoiaville-NTork 2:10 t,n
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm JaijkEonville
. Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-
' St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa.
1 p'S3
4:C5
4:C3 psa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
1:3 szi
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petr&brg 4:C5 ii
ATLANTIC COAST LEE IL C.
feare Arrirt
2:12"pm Jacksonville-NTrork 2:43 &a
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsvills 3:S3pr3
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 era
:2:42 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
1 3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pa
17:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
! 7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland ll:C3pr3
3:25 pm Homosassa l:23.si
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 trs
:45pm Gainesville ll:0&rj
. ll onday, Wednesday, Friday,
f "Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.

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 August 11, 1920
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05648
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 1920
mods:number 1920
Enum2
August
8
Enum3
11
11
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 05648
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 1920 1920
2 8 August
3 11 11
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