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AriSVER DF THE
rear of mm
All OPEIl Ml
10 M E THE
SEE THE LI
Cox Scores the Republicans at the
Meeting of the West Virginia
Wheeling, W. Va., Aug. 14. Gov.
Cox addressing the West Virginia
democratic convention ; here today,
opened fire on the republican oppo opposition,
sition, opposition, charging the leadership with
attempted trickery of th American
people in opposing the League of
Nations and with conducting a cam campaign
paign campaign behind a smoke screen to se se-.cure
.cure se-.cure partisan spoils.
Governor Cox asserted that a pow powerful
erful powerful combination of 'interests is now
attempting to buy government con control
trol control and charged that millions and
millions are being raised in" campaign
Although advocacy of the League
of Nations was the main theme of
Gov. Gox's address, he ateo attacked
again- tse republican senatorial oli oligarchy.
garchy. oligarchy. The democrats, he said, pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent a cause of constructive progres progressive,
sive, progressive, economic service in peace and
"promise definitely the saving of two
.billion dollars annually in govern government
ment government expenses.
NEWS OF THE WORLD
The greatest water-Jfront improve improvement
ment improvement in New York in 50 years, involv involving
ing involving the removal of 32 -. antiquated
piers along the Hudson river, and the
erection in their stead of 18 new and
vastly larger piers of latest design,
ha3 been planned by Murray Huibert,
commissioner of docks, and aprpoved
by the sinking fund commission. The
improvemnt will gost $50,000,000 and
will require 10 year3 to complete.
Work is expected to be started ner:t
Salt Lake City's morals ordinance
which has been the subiect of consid
erable comment lately, has finally be become
come become a law, and -; hereafter public
dances and transportation lines run-.
. ning to nearby resorts will be under
strict regulation The fiance ordi ordinance
nance ordinance prohibits all immodest postur posturing,
ing, posturing, or gesturing, bars from the
dances to which the public is admit-
: ted all persons under 18 years, un
less accompanied by a parent cr
guardian, and. abolishes the "moon "moonlight"
light" "moonlight" dance. The ordinance regard regarding
ing regarding transportation lines requires that
all cars used in transporting persons
after dark shall be brightly lighted.
Trade between Japan and the Unit United
ed United States is gradually becoming dull,
due. to the' financial panics which
makes cargo "movements inactive
Japanese ships plying between Jap
anese and American ports are carry
ing very limited cargoes on both in inward
ward inward and outward trips, especially
Latest reports received at the navy
department are that the dirigible,
R-38, now being constructed for the
American navy by the Royal Airship
Works, at Bedford, Eng., is more
than 60 per cent completed and prob probably
ably probably will be ready to take the .air by
the latter part of November.
x Four thousand more children are
working in Chicago today than a
year ago, according to Clyde A.
Brown, acting director of the city
vocational guidance bureau. The in
crease in child labor is said to be gen
eral in the middle west but exception
. are noted in Missouri, Kansas' and
North Dabkta. Necessity of the child
helping the family meet the high
cost of living, the pulling power of
higher wages and scarcity of adult
labor together with the discovery ty
employes that women and children
often could take the place -of men
are cited by Brown Brown 1 among
reasons for a similar increase in child
labor in other parts of the United
The Olympic Stadium at Antwerp
was opened yesterday. It was a
jurmai ceremony, SLUgeu wiut a set
;i i I Irl. a.
ting of flags, banners and fluttering
pennants against a background of
white stone, cement and wood, with
royalty, officialdom, diplomacy, fame
and fashion participating in the pro pro-gran
gran pro-gran or represented in the boxes.
But the thousands of spectators
packed about the huge oval centered
their interest in the actual contes
tants- athletes from 30 .nations, who
paraded the arena.
When the nation went dry by fed federal
eral federal amendment many grape growers
thought they' would be ; fprced into
other lines of business because of the
subsequent cessation of wine produc production
tion production but reports to the bureau of
markets show that the demand for
manufactured grape products now
exceeds the supply. The production
of unf ermented grape juice and of
jame and jellies is utilizing an in in-'
' in-' creasing tonnage of grapes each year,
these reports state, and in the not far
Fourteen Hundred Per Cent Added
by Prohibition to the Produc Produc-tion
tion Produc-tion of the Fruit
(Associated Press) ; v
Washington, Aug. 14. Prohibition
is believed to be responsible for' the
1400 per cent increase in raisin im
ports for the first six months of this
year, according to the department of
Antwerp. Aug. 14. Dan Ahearn,
dismissed yesterday from the Amer
ican Olympic team, charged with in
subordination, was reinstated today.
ATTRACTS A GREAT
DEAL OF ATTENTION
The U-Serve Grocery store's new
electric sign was "working" last eve
ning and attracted a good deal of at
tention. Mr. Clark's electric sign
over the O. K. Teapot Grocery creat
ed so much favorable comment that
he decided to put one over the U U-Serve,
Serve, U-Serve, and the new store to be opened
shortly in the building now occupisd
by the Globe will also have one. If
other business houses followed: Mr.
Clark's example in this respect it
would have the effect of making many
of our streets" more attractive in the'
evening. -X :K .; X ;l
distant future it is expected that the
annual production of grapes will not
meet the demand.
The Sinn Fein is organizing in
Dublin, under the name of the Irish
renublican crovernment. a -surjreme
court of appeal which when set up
will complete the system of tribunals
so successful m handling minor dis disputes
putes disputes for the past months. The high highest
est highest court of the. British government
in Ireland has virtually ceased to
function because appeals have been
withdrawn and many litigants decline
to recognize that it has any authority
Former Premier Paul Painleve of
France, who stopped in Tokio on his
way from America to' China,, was
quoted as saying as he disembarked
at Tokio:. "The peace of the world
has nothing to gain from an Ameri Americanized
canized Americanized or an Anglicanized China.
Without in any way meaning to of offend
fend offend our friends or allies, we feel
that to the French belongs the moral
obligation to encourage and develop
the intellectual, scientific and techni technical
cal technical relations which exist already be between
tween between China and France." .
Hunting sharks .with bow and ai ai-row
row ai-row is the latest sport to be introduc
ed in Ventkra, county, Calif. Dr. E.
K. Jloberts and Harry Van De- Linder
reported exciting experiences ; after a
day at Point Magu, passed in hunt hunting
ing hunting sharks in this manner. In many
instances, they said, the sharks start
ed outto sea with the arrows stick
ing in their bodies and it required
sped on the part of the hunters to
overtake them. i
Since the raising of the blockade,
Germany has imported 10,000,000,000
marks' worth of silks, perfumes, or
anges, chocolates, cigarettes and
other luxuries from abroad, and the
poor are clamoring fox1 oatmeal and
condensed milk, according to German
advocates of "the simplel ife."
While merchant shipbiuding in the
United States has been reduced by
one-half since March 1919, British
shipyards are' constructing nearly 15
times as much tonnage today as they
did a year ago, according to figures
just made public by Lloyds' Register.
Prohibition is not making great
headway in Sweden judging from
figures of membership of the. various
temperance organizations which show
that the organizations and societies
lost last year over ten per cent of
EVANSTON PEOPLE HAVE
Buy Houses to Rent to Teachers at
Lowest Possible Price
Evanston, Ills., Aug. 14. The
board of education has purchased two
large houses near the city schools to
rent to teachers at the lowest prices
possible. The superintendent of pub public
lic public instruction -' declared that high
rents and the low teachers salaries
caused the experiments
OVER EIGHT PER CENT
I v INCREASE FOR INDIANA
v Washington, Aug. 14. The census
gives Indians 2,930,544 population,
an increase of 8.5 per cent.
To America, Regarding Japanese
Siberian Policy," has been
' Made in Full
, (Associated Preas) ;
Washington, Aug. 14. Japan's re reply
ply reply to the American note protesting
against Japan's occupation of the
northern part of the island of Sag Sag-halien
halien Sag-halien was received today at the
state ; department. The note is de described
scribed described as lengthy and it is under
stood that it goes thoroughly into the
whole question of the Japanese policy
in Siberia. The document may be
made public next week.
Washington, Aug.-13 The German
government is taking over 24 ships
aggregating more than 195,000 gross
tons, under construction in various
private shipyards of the country, for
delivery to the reparation commis commission
sion commission as provided by the terms of the
treaty of Versailles. f L
Five of the vessels wereordered by
the Hamburg-American Line, one of
56,000 gross tons and another of
20,000 gross tons. One ship of 18,000
gross tons was built' for the North
v ; Owners. of the .vessels .who .delib .deliberately
erately .deliberately avoid the obligation of deliv delivering
ering delivering the- ships to the government
will be punished by imprisonment up
to one year and by fine up to 100,000
marks, the German government de decree
cree decree declares,, and anyone, avoiding
the obligation by carelessness will be
fined up to 10,000 marks. ;
CANADIAN RAILWAYS i
- GRANTED MORE COIN
Ottawa, Aug. 14. The Canadian
railway commissioners have granted
increases in through rates to con conform
form conform with the American ; increases,
except on coal and coke.
1920 STATE FAIR A WONDER.
More' Exhibits, Bigger Crowds.
Jacksonville. The Fourth Florida
State Fair, which will be held In 'Jack 'Jacksonville''
sonville'' 'Jacksonville'' from November 18 to 27,
promises, not only to eclipse all past
expositions, but to be a .revelation,
ven to those who have watched with
ever Increasing Interest and pride, the
tremendous forward strides of this
splendid young Florida institution.
Primarily as In the pastthe object
of the fair is a development of Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's agriculture, live stock and var varied
ied varied industries.
.The annual contest of the Florida
counties will be unusually keen by
reason of past rivalry and the added
premiums and rearranged classifica classifications,
tions, classifications, v Competition Is divided this
year Into agricultural and horticultur horticultur-al.
al. horticultur-al. Large premiums are offered in
each section. ; The county exhibits
will not only give the visitor a com complete
plete complete history of Florida's agricultural
progress during the past year, but will
demonstrate agriculturally the present
status, as well as the tremendous pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of the State.
Livestock entries by .Florida breed breeders
ers breeders have been growing each year and
the problem for 1920 Is how to house
those clamoring for admission.
It has been said that "fairs and ex expositions
positions expositions are tne time-keepers of
prcrreas." and this Is markedly true
Nothing Less than a Miracle Can
. Save the City from the
- Warsaw, Friday, Aug. 13. The
road of artillery was plainly heard in
Warsaw today. The Russians brought
vp their artillery but had not placed
guns heavy enough to reach Warsaw
proper. On the northeastern front
the Russians are 21 miles from War Warsaw.
saw. Warsaw. .-.. -'"''
ENCIRCLING MOVEMENT -Warsaw,
l a. mM Aug. 14. The
Russians attacking Warsaw have
worwed well toward the rear of the
city's defenses and are attacking
Plonsk, within a dozen miles of the
Vistula jiver northwest of Warsaw.
AMERICAN OFFICERS OF
THE WAR PLANNING MEET
Detroit, Mich.; Aug. 14. Plans are
taking shape for the first convention
of the American Officers of the Great
War, to be held here Sept. 1-9. Dele Delegates
gates Delegates from chapters in nearly every
city of the United States, Cuza and
the Canal Zone. Hawaii and Alaska
.are expected. -.
The organization comprises offic officers
ers officers of the army, navy and marine
corps who fought in the world war.
A permanent national organization is
to be formed. : V '.
Those in charge of the program are
attempting to bring to the meeting
as speakers themore prominent of officers
ficers officers of the three branches of the
service. The Detroit chapter of the
organization will entertain the visi visitors
tors visitors with boat rides, a military ball, a
banquet and a smoker in Canada.
RED CROSS DEPOTS BURNED
London, Aug. 14: Red Cross de depots
pots depots at Podgoritza, Montenegro, have
been burned, according to a Rome dis dispatch."
of the Florida" State Fair, as it re
lates to the livestock Industry within
the State. .r-.v'r- ; '";-
XX :' Other Features
As so many headllners appear on
the State Fair program this year only
bare mention can be made of them at
this time. Complete announcements,
however, covering each will be issued
later.- Watch for them.
The following features will interest
young and old. rich and poor, farmer
and city dweller: .
Boys' and girls' club section. Ma Machinery,
chinery, Machinery, Implement and Tractor dem
onstrations, automobile and accessory
show, educational exhibits, agrlcul
tural, horticultural and florlcultural
displays, apiary section,- citrus fruit
exhibits,: county exhibits. United
States Government exhibits, fine arts
department, varied Industries show,
woman's achievement section, bands
end: free acts, -aviation special days
and novel "stunt" program.
The Florida State Fair is an agrf
cultural, industrial, livestock, automo automobile
bile automobile and Implement show, all rolled In Into
to Into one. and combining with these
chautauqua, circus .. and pageant
features. It Is a veritable world's fair
brought to Florida's front door for
Florida people. Even Florida will not
recognize her baby fair of two or three
Has Occurred Between Council of
Fiume and the Soldier
Trieste, Aug. 14. An open break
has occurred between the national
council of Fiume and Gabrielle D'An D'An-nunzio,
nunzio, D'An-nunzio, the soldier poet, whose insur insurgent
gent insurgent troops have been in possession
of the city for nearly a year. D'An D'An-nunzio
nunzio D'An-nunzio has declared "" the -establishment
of a free and independent state
of Fiume is imminent and he .plans
to extend .its confines along the fo fo-called
called fo-called Wilson line of demarcation be between
tween between Italy arid Jugo-Slaovkia.
STATE TOOK CHARGE
" OF PONZPS SHEKELS
Attempt to Save Millions of Dollars
Contributed to a Visionary
: Boston, Aug. 14. Bank Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Allen today took charge of the
Polish Industrial Association, a mU
vate bank of which Henry Chmielin Chmielin-ski
ski Chmielin-ski is president ; and the Hanover
Trust Company, the chief depositary
of Charles Ponzi, which was closed
SALVAGING THE SHIP
The financial ship piloted -by
Charles Ponzi was high and dry on
ther ocks today and federal and state
officials made determined efforts to
salvage the cargo of millions of dol dollars
lars dollars entrusted to Ponzi by thousands
of investors inx his 50 per cent in
three months scheme. Ponzi ate his
-breakfast in the Middlesex county
jail, a prisoner of the United States
government in default of $25,000 bail.
SOUTH DAKOTA HAS
A NON-PARTISAN LEAGUE
Michell, S. D., Aug. 14. South Da Dakota
kota Dakota is the only state in the Un'on
having what is. called a non-partisan
league parfyV'according to O. ST Ev
ans of this city, head of the non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan league party of South Da Dakota,
kota, Dakota, as well as of the non-partisan
league of this state.
Mr. Evans is secretary and man manager
ager manager of the South Dakota non-paris-an
league and was elected state chair chairman
man chairman of the non-partisan league party
at the March primary election.
"The two organizations are dis distinctly,
tinctly, distinctly, separate,", according to. Mr.
Evans. "The non-partisan league cf
South Dakota is merely the state
branch of the; original organization,
while the non-partisan league -party
is the standard under which the state
and congressional ticket will be pre presented
sented presented to the voters at the November
"In other words where the non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan league has been organized
the leaguers have endorsed the can candidates
didates candidates of other parties. In North
Dakota, for instance, they, endorssd
the republican candidates while in
Minnesota they divided on the repub
lican and farmer-labor candidates.
But in South Dakota they found it to
their advantage and liking to support
the candidates of no other party and
the formation of; the non-partisan
leag euparty of this state was the
result. A complete state and con congressional
gressional congressional ticket will be placed be before
fore before the voters of this state under the
name South Dakota non-partisan
League party at the November ejec ejection.,
tion., ejection., :V ;:-:-:-:,:; -": .'
None of the present candidates for
president of the United States has
been endorsed by the league party cf
this state, Mr. Evans asid. It has
been announced that Parley P. Chris Christen
ten Christen sen, standard bearer of the
farmer-labor party, will enter thi3
state August 23 on a speechmaking
tour in behalf of his candidacy. His
itinerary calls for a speech in each
district of the state and league party
representatives will be present at
each of these addresses.
At the end of Mr. Christensen's
tour the non-partisan league party of
Soutlr Dakota will decide whether
the party shall endorse and support
the farmer-labor nominee for presi president.
dent. president. -''
SLID ACROSS THE LINE
IN MIDNIGHT SHADOWS
New York, Aug. 14. Arthur Cere Cerement,
ment, Cerement, a former member of the Can Canadian
adian Canadian parliament, whose name was
drawn into New Yorks five million
dollar bond plot, was secretly deport deported
ed deported to Canada last night, it was learn learn-ed,
ed, learn-ed, at Ellis Island today.
TWO CHINESE PROVINCES
IN A SCRAP
Amoy, Aug. 14 Hostilities have
broken out between the provinces of
Fukien and Kwantung, with severe
fighting and the capture of Taif un un-shien
shien un-shien by Fukien troop3.
Industrial Court Law of Kansas Sus Sustained
tained Sustained by an Immense
Topeka, Kan., Aug. 14. The Kan Kansas
sas Kansas industrial court law is going to
have a chance to prove its worth -m
the state where ft was born. That
was demonstrated last week by the
returns in the primary election wlrn
Gov. Henry J. Allen, sponsor for the
law, received a larger majority than
two years ago. in spite of the bitterest
fight that has ever been made :'n
Kansas Every ; republican member
of the legislature except one who
made his campaign upon a platform
of support for the industrial court
was nominated. Only one republican
candidate supposed to be opposed to
the law was successful, and this wa3
a woman who had never openly op opposed
posed opposed the law, but who is the wife of
a railroad man.
Gov. Allen carried every county in
Kansas except -one, Crawford, the
home of. Alexander Howat and the
home of the largest element of for foreign
eign foreign labor in the state. It is the big
coal mining county and the vote is
largely of the sort that can be led to
the polls and voted as the leaders di direct.
rect. direct. In Wyandotte,- Shawnee, Sedg Sedgwick
wick Sedgwick and every other big labor cen center
ter center the governor camevout with fly
ing colors. One member of the leg legislature
islature legislature who voted for the industrial
court law in Crawford county was
The state senator from that dis district,
trict, district, who had voted against the law,
was also defeated, and a man who
campaigned entirely upon a platform
of support wa3 .nominated. La the
Labette county; senatorial district a.
member who had consistently fought
the industrial court law in the spec
ial session last winter. was defeated
bR a man who had openly champion championed
ed championed it.
The vote demonstrated that Kansas
labor is not a unit in opposition to
tbe rmirt : law.-' "Rvcpnt in CrnxTfrirA
county, Gov. Allen carried the ma majority
jority majority of precincts in which there was
a large labor vote. Even in Topeka,
which has the largest railroad vote
in the state, the governor carried
some precincts in which nearly every
voter is a railroad worker.
Organized labor, represented by V.
E Freeman, president of .the State
Federation of Labor, joined with the
Non-Partisan League, represented by
J. O. .Stevic, state manager, in an at attempt
tempt attempt to discredit Gov. Allen. The
Non-Partisan League-Labor political
combination sent out printed instruc
tions to every member throughout
the state urging that votes be cart
opposing the governor; and every
candidate lor the legislature known
to support the industrial court law.
This opposition extended to every
republican congressman because eve every
ry every Kansas republican member of
Congress had ; opposed the Esch Esch-Cummings
Cummings Esch-Cummings bill. But every man who
was indorsed by the Non-Partisan
League-Labor combination was de defeated
feated defeated in the primaries.
Democrats by the thousand went
into the republican primary and
voted the republican ticket. The ma majority
jority majority of them voted against Gov. Al Allen
len Allen and the sponsors for the indus industrial
trial industrial court. But a good many demo democrats
crats democrats went into the republican pri primary
mary primary and supported the goyernor. In
at least 30 precincts in the state, all
of .them strong republican precincts,
the election oiScials ran out of bal ballets
lets ballets before the day was ended. Un Under
der Under the law -twice as many ballots
were printed for each party as that
party cast in the last general election.
Yet with this large number of bal ballots
lots ballots so many democrats went into the
republican primary that additional
ballots had to be printed. Gov. Allen
carried some of these precincts,
which demonstrated that not all the
democrats voted against him. T.n
Crawford county, where the social socialists
ists socialists normally cast 800 primary votes,
the total number voted last week was
FORD MOTOR COMPANY
To be Staged in Ocaia October 13, 14
- --and 15-. ;..
The Ford Motor Company will
stage a big farm demonstration of
tractors and farm implements at
Ocala, October 13, 14 and 15. One
of the features of the three days will
be a banquet to be attended by the
Ford agents, mechanics and repre representatives
sentatives representatives of various farm implement
manufactories. It is expected that
about thirty-five agents, about thirty,
five truck mechanics and forty to
fifty implement representatives will
be present during the three day3. The
demonstrations will take place on n
farm near the city and there will be
lectures on various topics connected
with, the demonstrations of the trac tractors
tors tractors and farm implements. A de detailed
tailed detailed program of the three days will
be announced later.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1920
PabltABetf Every Day Except Sady by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
fl. II. Carrel, Prenldeat
v. l4av4god, Secretary-Treasurer
j. 14. ISrajamla, fctllto-
Entered at Oeal.t, Kla.. poatofflce as
DuMueaa Office ............ .Five-Oae
Editorial Departmeat ,..i(TwO'SfB
dacletr Mprter ...... . .FIve-Oae
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not otherwise cred'-ted in this paper and
also the local news pufcllshed herein.
Ail rights of republication of special
lscatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements u legal rates.
Band concerts become better and
This town is pretty arid homelike,
but it could dress up a little more
without feeling conceited.
One of our fans says that Ocala
may not have Leesburg's baseball
tonnage, but it has a better quality
of steel in its frame. y
The members of the American
Lee-ion have worked hard on the ar
mory and are rapidly turning it into
a pretty andcomfortable home."
X ... :
They are. giving better wage money
to the railroad men and the express
men, but the postal men, who work
as hard as either are working at the
same old rate.
Ground is being laid off for the
foundations of- the new paper pulp
mill at LetEburg,' and soon editors
from a hundred miles around will be
abel to drive thru in their flivvers
and buy stock enough for a month.
Says the Inverness Chronicle:
"Several U. S; destroyers are doing
duty off Miami to prevent the landing
of cable from British sou. we
haven't heard of any way of trans transmitting
mitting transmitting contraband by telegraph, but
can think of no other reafeon for all
r One of the candidates says the
. United States should make its own
wars. Sure if we must have wars,
have" them home-made. Pensacola
Let's not make them on each other,
however. The scar of 61-5 has been
covered over, but the old wound be beneath
neath beneath yet throbs a little sometimes.
Says the Miami Metropolis: "Dem "Democratic
ocratic "Democratic newspapers ; are well-pleased
with Cox's acceptance speech. They
like his fiat-footed stand on the
League 1 of Nations, his failure to
kow-tow to big business, or to throw
bouquets at labor : organizations. It
was a plain American talk, with jus justice
tice justice towards all and honorable ful fulfillment
fillment fulfillment of the nation's obligations
dominating the entire : well-written
document. Cox will be the next pres president,
ident, president, and he will make a good" one."
We don't consider' it good taste to
try to ridicule the members of a vis visiting
iting visiting ball team, whether they win or
lose, so whenever a team comes to
Ocala we give them the same cour courtesy
tesy courtesy that we would like other teams
to extend to our boys. We like Lees-
PEOPLE OF; OUR TOWN
J.1 3 -
III ; K I.
f i i i
' The Hen Herder is Peeved, for Old
Stupid, the Prize Boob of the Universe,
as over la the' neighbor's New Garden
tnd ; well' '.nigh :";Et'- Up -everything '-in
Sight and the Neighbor vows that
"Stupid will yet Grace a Platter at his
'Suaday Dinner; liaising chickens, like
IHaisiBg Children. Is Easy-rln ; the
burg, her ball team and her people,
and whenever they come over here
they will receive no such write-up
from the Star as the Commercial
gave Ocala players and people last
Reports are reaching the .. execu executives
tives executives of the f ourrailroad brother brother-hoods
hoods brother-hoods from all over the country that
landlords are using the, recent fail fail-way
way fail-way wage award as an excuse to
raise the rent of railway employes.
At a recent meeting of : the -Nfour
ch ief s the matter of requesting the
government to 1 investigate was dis
cussed but ; pending further reports
from general chairmen throughout
the country, who have been instruct
ed to watch and report cases of pro
fiteering, the subject was laid on the
The many friends of the popular
couple will learn with interest that
Frank Thompson, mayor of Lakeland,
and -Miss Nellie L. Gottlieb, daughter
of Mr and Mrs. N. I. Gottlieb, were
married at high noon at the First
Methodist church in Bartow, Rev.
Lowe performing the ceremony.
, The 1 trip to Bartow ; was made by
auto, and Mr. and Mrs. Thompson
will take a wedding trip in their car,
going to Jacksonville,-where they will
visit the groom's sister, Mrs. J. H.
Delcher, for a few days, and from
there to the summer resorts of the
North Carolina mountains, v
The groom is known to the entire
city as he has spent most of his life
here and is now serving efSciently as
our mayor. He is the son of Mrs. .J
P. Thompson and a brother of Mrs.
A. J. Poteet.
The bride came to Lakeland a" few
years ago from Ocala and quickly
won a large circle of friends by her
beauty and unusual charm. Her
father is well-known as, a photo-r
grapher and artist.
On their return, Mr. and Mrs.
Thompson will find a city full of
friends to welcome and congratulate
them both. Lakeland Telegram.
This will be read in Ocala with the
greatest interest by, the many friends
of Mrs. Thompson, who' was brought
up in our city, and is loved and ad admired
mired admired by; all who know ner. There
was no Nellie when we came to Ocala,
and the first we know of her I was
when she was a little, curly-headed
girl, with a bright face and a sweet
disposition, one who always found
happiness in doing for others. She
grew up into a charming and cultur cultured
ed cultured young lady and. her friends ; in increased
creased increased with the circle of her acquain acquaintances.
tances. acquaintances. It was with regret that we
saw her, her worthy father and
mother, leave Ocala, and on the visit
or two she has made since then she
always received a heartfelt welcome.
We congratulate Mr. Thompson for
wirtning such a woman for his 'help 'helpmeet
meet 'helpmeet and wish for him and his bride
a long and happy life.
At & regular meeting of the Earn Earnest
est Earnest ; Workers Sunday school class of
the X Metthodist church, Ocala. Fla.,
the following resolutions of deepest
sympathy for pur beloved tea'chei,
Mrs. R. L. Bridges, were adopted:
Whereas, we have learned of the
death of Brother R. L. Bridges, the
husband of our teacher, we, her sis sisters,
ters, sisters, -
Resolved, First. That we extend to
her our loving, heartfelt sympathy in
this hour of trial, commending her to
the care of $he Heavenly Father,
whom she knows so well and who has
promised, "My grace is sufficient for
Resolved, Second. That our broth brother
er brother exemplified in his life, character
and being the life of Christ He was
a true type of the Christian jgehtle jgehtle-nian,'
nian,' jgehtle-nian,' upright, honest, charitable, for forgiving.
giving. forgiving. He .loved the church and its
services, the Sunday, school, the
prayer meeting. The congregation all
alike enjoyed his presence. He loved
with a great. understanding heart the
gospel of Jesus, Savior and Lord.
Resolved, Third. That is his death
the fehurch and school has lost a most
cherished member whose place cannot
be easily filled. 1
Resolved, Fourth. That we, mourn
the loss of our brother and our grief
can only be assuaged by the assurance
we have that he has been called to a
.higher life. ; ;
Resolved, Fifth. That this memo memorial
rial memorial be snerad upon our minutes and
copies sent to Sister Bridges, to the
local papers, to the Florida Christian
Advocate and to the Weslyan Chris Christian
tian Christian Advocate for publication.
Mrs. W. O Russell,
Mrs. C. W. White,
IDEAL LIFE IN THE ARMY
Military Police at Camp Gordon are
the Elite of the Service
The most unique military organiza organization
tion organization now stationed at Camp Gordon,
located, just outside of the city of
Atlanta, Ga., is the unit known as
the Fifth Military Police Company.
This company is made up of former
service men who have been discharg
eu irom eiuier ; ine army, navy -t r
marine corps, who have shown excel
lent discharge papers. Truly they
are tne qream of the army and, dress dressed
ed dressed in their. tailored uniforms, they
create a sensation wherever they fo
v The duties of the military police
are pleasant and most important; so
important in fact that only men of
intelligence and physical fitness are
accepted for enlistment. ;
. Ihe safety of all camp records,
government property and thousands
of human lives are entrusted to the
care of. the military police, besides
the guarding of all general prisonc-s
in this district-
The duties of the military police in
Camp Gordon are exceedingly light;
six hours of duty with eighteen houra
of unhampered liberty out of each 24
hours. When off duty he is allowed
to go wherever he pleases and in ad addition
dition addition each military policeman carries
c permanent pass which entitles him
to the privilege of riding en any and
all Atlanta street cars without
charge, a privilege whieh is granted
to members of the Fifth Military Po Police,
lice, Police, only. .':':'':.-'
In no other branch of the service
does the opportunity to travel come
as it does in thi3 organization. Pris Prisoners'
oners' Prisoners' are sent from Camp Gordon to
every army post in the United States
and they are conducted to these points
by members of ? the Fifth Military
Police. Provision is made, when these
trips are undertaken, to give the con conducting
ducting conducting party plenty of opportunity
to take in the sights en route. In
fact, there seldom passes a singlel
day that some new trip is not under
taken. -CvV';.'.; ; ":-:,' ':--
The company mess is considered,
by those who know; to Be the best in
Camp Gordon" and one of the red let letter
ter letter features of-this mess is that mem members
bers members of the military police are not re
quired to perform that irksome duty
known as "kitchen police," as pris prisoners
oners prisoners are detailed -f to perform all
scavenger work about the entire or organization.
ganization. organization. I
A detachment, of thirty men is Jcept
in the city of Atlanta,' where they
assist the Atlanta police force in
maintaining law and order. Men on
duty in Atlanta, in addition to. all
other privileges and pay, are paid
1.60 per day as communtation of
Everything considered, the .Fifth
Military Police company is the ideal
organization for the former service
man to join, for there he associates
with men who have seen things "over
there 'or have- had several years of
army life in this country under eve
ry condition known' to the V. S. sol
dier, men who have long since pass
ed the recruit stage and are known
and respected as real soldiers.
A few good men are wanted for
this unique organization and those in interested
terested interested will do well to drop a postal
to Major James A. Watson, Provost
Marshal at Camp Gordon, Ga., or re
port to the nearest recruiting officer,
enlist and request special assignment
to the Fifth Military Police comuany,
or better still, make a trip to Camp
Gordon and be the guest of the com
pany for a time, investigate .and be
convinced that life with; Camp Gor Gordon's
don's Gordon's cops is "the life ideal."
AT TnE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by. Rev. C.
8 p, m. Preaching by Rev. C.
'Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
11 a. m. Morning service. Subject,
"The Gospel as a Justifying Power."
8, p. m. Evening service. Subject,
"Believers as the Temple of God."
.-' '- '.
Rev. W. P. Hines, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m.- Sunday school. Classes
or all ages. W. T. Gary, superin superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning service. Subject,
"A Good Conscience."
8 p. m. Evening service. Subject,
"A Commendable Suicide."
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
No services,- morning or evening.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. rn. Sunday school,
11 arm. Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday. V
Old Rome Has Paper Shortage.
Le Figato of Paris has uneaitll
for its readers what It believes is tfceA
world's first recorded paper shortage.
It quotes from the "Causerles du
Lnndi" where SalnteBeuve, trnnslat trnnslat-ing
ing trnnslat-ing from Pliny, says that under Tibe Tiberius
rius Tiberius there was such a scarcity of pa paper
per paper hi the Roman empire that it was
necessary to appoint senators to regu regulate
late regulate distribution ; In other words, a
congressional board of control.
Safnte-Beuve, grown cynical in his
day of excessive erudition, books, ink
and paper, added :
"How welcoma such a shortage
would be now But such things hap happened
pened happened only under Tiberius. We can cannot
not cannot hope for like happiness todays
I.e Figaro finds Sainte-Beuve re refreshing
freshing refreshing reading, but in view of the
.situation in, 1920, unduly appreciative
Sheep Should Be Sheep.
A recently publ Ished. book dealing
with political and social affairs in
Cntrland Is called "The Island of
hpep. whose authors (one of whom
Is a prominent British statesman) are
rtHKufsed as "Cadmus" and "Har "Har-monla."
monla." "Har-monla." The' sheep referred to are
the English and the Island, Great
Brllain. The Butcher's Advocate,
f.rmis.Mrby the happy thought of an
Hlaml filled with muttons, writes for
a copy of "Cadmus FI. Harmonia" to
review, "it being." they claim, "of
exceptional interest to the people
reached by gur weekly."
TTX HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of depositors; We do not merely wish for the
success of oirn depositors; we worlc for their success,
realizing that their interests of the bank are closely
bound up with the welfare'of its customers.
T7E STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus cus-V
V cus-V V tomers in a: manner consistent with right bank banking
ing banking principles.
Notice 'is hereby given that on the
18th day of August, 1920, the under undersigned
signed undersigned intend te apply to the -governor
of the -state of Florida, at the capitol,
in Tallahassee, Florida, for letters
patent upon the following proposed
charter of MURPHY MOTOR COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. V
Article I. :.'.'" '"'."''
The name of this corporation snail
be 'MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY. Its
principal place of .business hall Ibe in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, tout it
may establish such other place or
o rz.o tt hncfin(S5. Hither ". within ot
(Without the state of Florida, as It may
act m iproper.
', Article IL.
The general nature of the business
or businesses to toe transacted by this
corporation is as follows:
To 'buy, sell, exchange and other otherwise
wise otherwise deal in automobiles, motor trucks,
tractors and all kinds of motor or
r.tVioi- nAViiKlas- trt ;hnv. .sell, exrhanze
.nd otherwise deal in all kinds oi
- . . . ii
motors, moiur equipuieui., nupucj ui
accessories; to touy, sell and otherwise
deal In auto dealer's supplies, acces accessories,
sories, accessories, tools and equi-pment; to repair,
rebuild and equip automobiles, motors,
motor trucks or other vehicles; to do
and perform all services incrdent or
proper in the conduct of a. public
garage; to own and operate busses,
trucks or other motor vehicles for the
purpose of transporting freight and
passengers for hire toetween points
throughout the state of Florida and
elsewhere; to apply for. obtain,' regis register,
ter, register, lease or otherwise acquire and to
hold, use, operate, sell assign or other otherwise
wise otherwise dispose of any trade marks, trade
names, patents inventions. Improve Improvements
ments Improvements and processes used In connection
with or secured under letters ipatent of
the United States, or of any other
countries; to conduct a general mer mercantile
cantile mercantile business or touslneasesr to own,
buy, sell, lease, mortgage or otherwise
deal in or with real estate; and. to do
all other things usual, necessary or
proper to toe done in connection with
the businesses aforesaid. j
Article III. Capital Stoek
The arnount of the capital stock of
this corporation shall be Twenty-five
Thousand Dollars ($25,000), which shall
b i divided Into Two Hundred Fifty
(250) shares of the par value of One
Hundred Dollars each. All or any part
of the capital stock may be paid In
cash or in property, labor or -services,
at a just valuation to (be fixed toy the
directors at a meeting called for such
Article IV. Term
The duration of this corporation
shall toe perpetual.
Article V.Offlera ;
The -buisness of 'this corporation
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice president, a secretary, a treasurer,
and a -board of directors to be electea
annually. The directors shall toe elect elected
ed elected by the stockholders at the annual
stockholders' meetings -and the other
officers shall toe elected by the direc directors
tors directors at their first meeting after each
annual stockholders meeting. Such
board of directors shall consist of not
less than three nor more than five
dlretcors. Ttoe offices of secretary and
treasurer of said corporation may be
held toy One and the same person. ;
Annual meetings of this corporation
shall be held on the first Monday in
July of each year. -
The following officers shall condact
"the business of this corporation until
the first meeting of the stockholders,
or, until their successors shall be qual qualified:
ified: qualified: President, J. P. Phillips; vice
president, E. H. Martin; secretary and
treasurer, Philip G. Murphy. Board of
Directors: J. P. Phillips, Philip Q.
Murphy and E. H. Martin.
Article VI Indebtednewi
The' highest amount of indebtedness
to whieh this 'corporation can at any
time subject Itself shall toe One Hun Hundred
dred Hundred Thousand Dollars.
r, Article VII.
The names, places of residence and
tht amount of capital stock subscribed
toy each ofthe subscribers are as fol-
Philip G. Murphy, Ocala, Florida, 12
J. P. Phillips. Ocala, J Florida, 1 2
E. H. Martin, Ocala, Florida, 1 share.
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION:
I hereby certify that toefore me per personally
sonally personally came Philip G. -Murphy, J. P.
Phillips and E. H. Martin, to me known
to be the persons who subscribed their
names to the foregoing proposed char charter,
ter, charter, and that each of them acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged to me that he executed the same
for the purposes therein expressed, and
that he subscribed for the amount of
capital stock set opposite his name.
1 1 further certify that my commis commission
sion commission expires on the 17th day of April.
1 2 3 -: .-:'
Witness my hand and official eeal at
Ocala, Florida, this 16th day of July,
1920 MABEL. JOHNSON,
7-17 -sat Notary Public
t i i m i i
w -k.. j Br a ar.
98 0 a n
u t m a 10
The board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Marion county will receive bids
at their office in the Marion county
court house, September 8th, 1920, for
overseers 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. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest, P. H. Nugent, Clerk. 8-7 f
The mothers, wives, sisters and
daughters of members of Marion
County Past No. 27 of the American
Legion, are urged to be present at a
meeting to be held at the club room
of the business and professional wom women
en women of Ocala, Aug. 14, 8 p. m., for the
purpose of organizing a woman
auxiliary unit. Mary C. Marshall,
. ? Temporary Chairman.
Advertiss In tha Star.
The crJy txmic nny
battery needs is a little
charging now end then.
Square treatment and a
dxinH of water once a
week: go a long way
toward keeping it in tip tiptop
top tiptop shape.
'. You can be sure your
battery b new when you
get it if it has Threaded
the kind selected by 125
manufacturers of passes-'
cer.cara end mclxtTtidic,
T t T
t i i J fi
" w iwO
Wesson oil, pint can, S3 cents;
quart can, 72 cents." H. B. VtTiitting VtTiitting-ton,
ton, VtTiitting-ton, phone 377. v 12-3t
NOTICE OP STOCKHOLDERS
Notice Is hereby given that on the
25th day of August, -1920, a, the hjur
of three o'clock in the afternoon there
will Be held a special meetin!? of the
stockholders of the CITIZENS IN INVESTMENT
VESTMENT INVESTMENT COMPANY OF OCAEA, jn
the office of Ilocker & Martin, at Ocala,
Florida, for the purpose ot electing1
directors to fill any vacancies in said
boafd which now exist or which may
exist' at the time of such matins.
Dated this August '4th. 1S?0.
J. J. GERIG,-.
5-2t Vice President.
COWS, JERSEYS AND GRADES
Fine one just f resK heifer v 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
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting, is now in. Ocala Seed
20 N. Efnn Street
. ..CCALA, FLA.
- "N-. i -jk'. .."ii--, t j
u- V V; XX
Tlie Klisrf to
U Harney Trusts iiiew
" .' YOU CAN.
DAVIES, The Tire Man
-'' Phones 438 76.
YOU CAN SAVE
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.,
tion., satisfaction., ' ,. ...
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
GOOD I1EALT11 IlifiTS
: GMalosia Farmer Giyes Ssaii 'Ad
. ?ice en Avoidbj Sic&nesj.
Used;--Black-Draiilt X;: ,,,'V
' 39 Yesxs.
Cameron, Okla. -"I have csad
Thedfard's Black-Draught for. 'about
, thirty years, and certainly ought to
Imow by this time what a good medi medicine
cine medicine it 13," eays Mr. T. L. Bostler, a
well-known farmer of this place. Mr.
Bostler has passed his three-score-and
tenth year, but declares his fcealta
ctlil is good, "and I can say; Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught did Its part."
"Where there is a lot of malaria, a
llrer medicine is a necessity, and I
fcive, never found one better than'
Black-Draught," continues the Okla Okla-licman.
licman. Okla-licman. "It is one that I too w to be
reliable. I sure use it for tha liver,
stomach, constipation, indigestion, and
it h&a done me a world cf good. We
use it for the family, and It gives
' satisfaction. "..; ': ..
. "Most trouble, cr slckner.3, comes
from the liver, and If taken la time
C3 a' he avoided, That is why : I use
Black-Draught as I do.1, I am much much-pleased
pleased much-pleased with results obtained."
Ttedfofd's Black-Draugbt 13 purely
vegetable. It acts on the bowels, gent
ly stimulating the liver, and help In
crease the normal flow of bile into the
intestines. It assists In the digestior
of food, and relieves constipation in t
prompt and natural way.
Ask your druggist for a package tc
day?. Insist ..oa. Thedfqrd,8.;:vKC;12'.
prft?rA$'h. If the moving pictures
Xn hurt your eyes, it is your
- spe vy eyes, not the pictures.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
PYLES i PEHIIINS
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
I If you have any news for this do do-,
, do-, pMtment please phone 255.
- M.s. F. E'.Wetherbee and daughter,
Klizabetn left on the early train for
l-ablo Beach, where they will join
Mrs. S. Kv Whaley and ; daughter,
Olive- for a week. During Mrs.
Wttherbee's absence, Miss Wynor.a
Viheiiee will act as 'society reporter
for, the Star.
. ... ".
Wesson oil, pint can, S3 cent?;
quart can, 72 cents. II. B. Whitting Whitting-t
t Whitting-t ton, phone 277. 12-3t
Mr. J. T. Nelson is at home after a
three weeks' stay on the gulf.
Mr. It. T. Adams has moved his
office from the Harrington Hall to the
Ocaia House, :
Mrs. Charles Ellis of Sparr is the
guest of his sister, Mrs. J. C. Bray
of North Ocala.
Miss Clara Curry of North Ocala
is visiting her friend, Miss Agnes
Marshall at Lake Weir.
Our stock of fresh seeds for fall
planting is now in. Ocala Seed
Miss Patty Vfetherell, after a visit
to her aunt, Mrs. DeWitt GrifSn, left
today for her home in Tampa.
Miss Blanche Dittmar of Fort
Pierce, is the guest of her uncel and
aunt, Dr. and. Mrs. Walter Hood.
Miss Margaret -Walters leaves this
afternoon for New York, on a buying
trip for Rheinauer & Company.
. Miss Gladys Farris will leave Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon for Jacksonville, where
she will be the gue3t of relatives.
Wesson oil, pint can, 38 cents;
quart can, 72 cents. H. B. Whitting Whitting-ton;
ton; Whitting-ton; phone 377. 12-3t
Miss Ella May Bivers, who has
been visiting relatives in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is expected home this afternoon.
" Y::- '''-v
Miss Belle Holtzclaw and Miss Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Holtzclaw of Candler are the
week-end guests of Mrs., E. J. Red Redding.
ding. Redding. Mrs. C. Willso"h and baby daugh daugh-er,
er, daugh-er, Douglass, who have been visiting
"relatives in Madison, returned to
Miss Sidney Perry leaves tomorrow
for a two weeks vacation which she
will spend with relatives and friends
on the east coast. '
Get. the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf
Mrs. E.. C. Bennett and son, Leoit-
ard, left yesterday for Roanoke, Va.,
where they will probably spend the
rest of the summer,
Mr. Ernest. Davies has returned to
Jacksonville after a visit to his
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Davies. ?
Mrs. J. Wert of Blytheville, Ark.,
arrived last week to spend the rest
of. the summer, with her daughter,
Mrs. Frank :Broderick.
Miss Blanche McClellan, who has
been visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. R,
Moorhead, left Thursday for her
home m Anderson, S.' C.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothinsr & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is "guaranteed. Ye're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
The literary branch of the Meth
odist missionary society will meet
Monday afternoon at 4 o clock at the
home of Mrs. George Martin.
Prof P. H. Hensley, who ha3 been
assisting in the work cf the teachers'
examinations at the University of
Florida in Gainesville, returned to
Mrs. A. G. Gates will leave tomor
row for St. Petersburg, wher f he
will be the guest of her son, Mr.
Charles Gates, and family, for sev
eral weeks, r
Mr. and Irs. R. B,. Bullock and
family and Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane
will motor to 'Clearwater 'Beach Sun
day for an outing of perhaps j
t Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms
with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meahrby the week. No. 310 North
Mam St .Phone 260. 23-lm
Miss Blanche "Morton, who has
been making, her home the. past sev several
eral several months with her aunt, Mrs.
Sarah Jane Manly, left Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon for New York.
Mrs. G. K. Robinsonr who' has been
the guest ; of ther daughter, Mrs. E.
J. Mills-Price in Boston, has returned
to again visit "her daughter, Mrs.
Donald Schreiber of Youngstown. O.
"Wesson oil, pint can, 33 cents;
quart can, 72 cents. H. &. WTntting WTntting-ton,
ton, WTntting-ton, phona 377. 12-3t
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14. 1920
.... i i. n .1 ,. i j.... jiimi ( in ...I i. M ,, t j ...
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. ;: ..i:j: i v
. i '' '
... .... x: ;
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ABOUT NAVY SHELLS
The average layman is accustomed
to shells, particularly along the sandy
sea beaches and the inland lakes and
rivers, yet he very seldom comes
across shells as large as those pic pictured
tured pictured above. A good idea of their
size may be gained by comparing
then! with the men at the top of the
..These shells are for the great guns
of the super-dreadnaught Oklahoma,
one of our largest and latest additions
to the "great gun navy." And just
to give you an insfght nthe evolu evolution
tion evolution of warships, the big guns of cur
newest superdreadnaughts and the
battle cruisers will fire a shell weigh weighing
ing weighing over two thousand; pounds or six
hundred pounds more than those of
the Oklahoma, Respite the fact that
she is considered a very up-to-date
vessel. In short the shells of the
Oklahoma are 14-inch and weigh 1 400
pounds, those of the newest ships are
16-inch and weigh 2016 pounds.
There are many interesting feat features
ures features about big guns and their pro projectiles
jectiles projectiles (the shells) which are ; not
commonly known to, the civilian.-Big
Miss Marguerite Plummer, Y who
has been attending the summer school
atx. Gainesville, arrived in Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday and is the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Ed Carmichael at the Ocala
Pon'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
Miss Dorothy Schreiber, who hs
been theT guest of Rev. and Mrs.
Campbell Gray in Wisconsin, is now
visiting her brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schreiberj in
The Ladies' Larken Club of North
Ocala met with Mrs. Simmons Fri
day afternoon. After the business
meeting a S9cial hour was enjoyed.
Mrs. Simmons served ;; her guests
light refreshments. v
Rev. C. E. Wyatt of DeLand. for former
mer former pastor of the Ocala Christian
church, will preach at the Christian
-1- 1- ii.. i A 1 .it.
tiiurcn m mis cuy ai Dotn morning
and evening services tomorrow. AU
friends are cordially invited to be
present. . '
' W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. OfHce over 5 and 10 cejit store.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davies and
little daughter, Lucy and Mr. Davies
uncle, Mr. Scudamore leave Sunday
for Daytona Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Da Da-vies
vies Da-vies having taken a cottage there.
They will be joined in Daytona by
Mr. Ernest- Davies, wife and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, who will occupy'" the cottage with
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. 4 Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
r'ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
-r The Daughters of .the Confederacy
held a business meeting at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs.' E. B. Green yesterday
afternoon. U Fifteen members of this
organization were present. Follow
ing the transaction of a number of
important business matters, the
members seated in .the cosy summer
house in Mrs. Green's rose garden,
were Regaled by a refreshment course
of .. chocolate cake, lemon wafers,
marshmallow drops, salted peanuts
and iced lemonade.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner m
the state for 75c Eat and drink al
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. 7 17rtf
With emerald green ferns, palms
and potted plants and vast quantities
of lovely roses converting the large
veranda of Mrs. DeWitt Griffin's
home into a cool bower,, Mrs. Griffin
entertained yesterday afternoon fr
her mother. Mrs. O. D. Wethered
Only the special friends Mrs. Weth
erell has made during" her former
, residence and frequent visits here
were invited to be present for this
plea'sant occasion As these friends
chatted together amid such pleasant
. surroundings, they were happily re
minded of how swiftly had flown the
guns have rifling in their bores just
the same as a, rifle we call them
lands and grooves. Since the shells
fired by these, monster guns are made
of. steel there must be some way to
keep them from tumbling; a way to
give them a rotating start. This is
overcome by the "rotating hand,", a
copper strip around the, base of the
shell which is. .slightly higher than
the shell itself.. The copper grips the
rifling, in the bore and the desired
whirl is accomplished.
The combined broadside fire from
the Constitution, which J licked the,
Guerriere in the war of 1812, with her
27 guns was about 680 pounds. The
new battle cruiser of the same name
w ill fire three times as much steel at
one single shot. The new super superdreadnaughts
dreadnaughts superdreadnaughts will have twelve of
this type of gun and a single salvo
from them will weight 24,192 pounds.
This, of course, does "not include her
smaller calibre gunsl J It takes 720
pounds of smokeless powder to fire
these monster projectiles or 40
pounds more powder' to fire a single
shell from the new guns -that the
combined weight of the broadside
fireaof the old Constitution. Some
afternoon, when as the twilight h)ur
ell the hostess served her guests a
refreshing ice course with cake.
Those enjoying, this party with the
hostess and nonoree were MrsT.Jvl.
More, Mrs. A. E,' Gerig, Mrs. C. C.
Balkcon, Mrs. C. G." Barnett, MrsI C.
W. White, Mrs. J. P. Galloway, Mrs.
G. W. Martin, Mrs. W. M. McDowell
and Miss Mary McDowell.
Wednesday afternoon at the Ma
sonic hall Mrs. Jake Brown was the
honor guest of an informal sewing
party given by the : ladies of- the
Eastern Star sewing circle. Mrs.
Brown is a past, worthy matron of the
Ocala chapter, O. E. S., and greatly
beloved by 'all the members, and will
be missed when she goes to Miami to
make that city her home. A beautiful
embroidered bridge set was present
ed to Mrs. Brown by Mrs. II. S. Wes
son in behalf of the sewing circle
During the afternoon ice cream and
cake were served by Mrs. Lester
Lucas, president of the sewing circle,
and Mrs. Carl Weihe, assisted hy
Mrs. L. E. Yonce. t
FORD MAGNETOS RENEWED
We 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
Williams, foreman service station,
Carroll Motors Co., Ocala, Fla. 10 -Ot
. SAYS THE OWL
. Great ability. In business wears oat
competition after about SO years.
A "splendid vocabulary" has j
many word3 cf one syllable as It hsj
words of fives.
Find, a hero worshiper and you find
a man who la needlessly bitter against
those who disagree with Mm.
W&en one suddenly makes a resoln
tlon to cultivate the dignity of silence,
people who know him think he is 11L
There are, as has been often said,
s number of things that "money can't
buy i" but the poor man has no ex exclusive
clusive exclusive title to these, either.
It Is quite a mistake about there be being
ing being "nothing In "clothes." If Enish
sparrows were garbed as humming
birds they'd get more consideration.
Diogenes was so ostentatious In his
search for an t honest man that It Is
surprising someone didn't plump at
him : "Where did you get that lan lantern,
tern, lantern, Slr?;";'"
" The "pea" Is mightier tfc&a thi
county JaiL ;
The harder it rains the mere soft
water we get
Some roses are known by the eheeki
A man's religion never dies so locj
as he uses the golden rule to measun
When a man falls In love he qulti
t laughing at the, other victims f tin
. i T I fT T i -it
IlVi A- u- xi.
We no v have-. oh. hand a number of rtml i p-to-ciate
Bed Room, Dinins: Room aiiii i'arlcr Set-,
and consiciciii;.Lr the quality the pi'icts aic ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.'
;x-xi wfi t ..fe:
OUR LINE OF
of every description will prove attractive to ycu during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
$15 and Up.
:is morm magnolia' &L
nnfff? n n ra
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
In the heart of the. city wih Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M.i MEYER,
J. 0. SPENCER
1 ..-' r
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND.U. S.-HRES AND TUBES :g'
Exclusive Agcels for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 llo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service StatHon
We -Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
: OCALA GAS
V : PHONE 271
Ocala - Florida
All Llalccs ol
We Wash and
And make it
5UTCGEWSOUS WELSH DJ7
Ocldawaha Ave. and Orange SI
7m :pio n
f r-. r f
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
A GEN G Y
- v All Iflfnd
Polish yoar Car
look like new.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1920
Temperature this morning, 69; this
Mrs- Port V. Leavengood left this
aftemon for a week-end visit with
Mrs. James E. Johnson at Palatka.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis.
Zora Mclver and Miss Mamie
left- yesterday for a visit to
Springs, Ark. ; ;
Mr. R. E. Smedley of Santos, Bliss
Edna Waters of KendrielC and Mr.
Dillon Long of Moss Bluff, were vi?-
itors to the city today.
Ocala baseball fans are looking for forward
ward forward to Tuesday, 17th, when there
will be a big game at Hunter Park
with the Dunnellon team.
The case of Perry Edwards came
tip this morning, but after argument
between attorneys it was dec:ded
that it wasn't in the county judge's
court but the circuit court.
AUSTRIA FACES FOOD
SHORTAGE THIS WINTER
Vienna, July 24. Bountiful crops
of early fruit and vegetables and the
promise of an abundance, of hardier
Everything to Eat
9 N. Main Street
CDEVROLET, COLUMBIA and COLE
s Cast Iron, Steel and
GENERAL AU'IO IIEPA1RS
CCALA MOTOR CO CL Simmons
N. Main St. Phone 71
Ocala Iron Works
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPPOINT- A CUSTOMEk ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
EVER SINCE THIS BANK was organized it has been the constant;
undeviating purpose of its Officers and Directors to be obliging and
accommodating to its patrons in every way consistent with banking
prudence. This is why we have steadily grown in deposits, as well as
in the confidence of the people.
Year account is solicited oa this record.
1 r.. - . ..
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
later yields fronv field and" orchard,
with '' the" big American flour credit
still available for the ration of daily
bread have given Austria a reprieve
from the terrible hardships of last
Fats are as scarce as ever, however,
but in this gracious weather their
need is not so keenly felt. Meat, too,
is scanty and high, beyond reach of
the masses. The American flour
credit will be exhausted before the
winter sets fairly in and no man in
Austria knows from where or by
what means it will be replaced.
Strikes and disturbances in the
Teschen coal fields, the situation in
Silesia, virtual suspension of of the
Hungarian supply, little as it was
and. finally, Austria's inability to en
force even the meagre contractual
supplies from Bohemia, have pre
vented the hoped for. accumulation of
a modest fuel reserve during the
summer months. Public utilities of
Vienna are reported to have but a
week's reserve of coal for power and
light and less than a month of gas
ma at n minimum consumption. The
last Austrian pier iron oven in oper?.
tionhas just drawn its fires for lack
of coke. -.
Mrs. C. Willson and baby daugh
ter, Douglass, who have been visiting
relatives in Madison, returned to
; v .
P. O. BOX 606
. ESSEX r. STUEDE
EXPLGS10NS CAUSED BY DUST
Investigation Has Proved That Grain
Is by No Means the Only De De--
- De-- struetlve Agent.
When the bureau of chemistry of
the United States department of agri agriculture
culture agriculture started Investigations with the
object of reducing fires and explosions
caused by dust in the grain elevators
and mills it was not long before the
experts realized these fires and explo
sions were by no means confined to
the grain business. These dust-expio-slon
investigations are having a wide
influence, which has extended to many
industries. Aluminum dust, starch
and even fish meal, a by-product of
fish canneries, have all been found
susceptible to the conditions which
produce disastrous explosions.
The latest development goes to
prove tnat tne mysterious -diow
sacks" so well known to firemen -are In
some cases caused by dust. With the
knowledge of this fact as a guide
many fatal accidents may be avoided.
The firemen of America find the mat matter
ter matter of sufficient importance to war warrant
rant warrant their ; co-operation with the de department
partment department of agriculture In a study ef
The subject was taken up by the
National Firemen's ; association at
their twenty-second annual convention
at Peoria, HI. Engineers engaged in
the dust-explosion investigations rep represented
resented represented the department of agriculture
at the meeting. : -
EYE HAS GREAT SENSITIVITY
Wonderful Human Organ Capable of I
Adapting Itself to Any Poaaibl
On entering a dark room after a
tay in the outside daylight the eye
at once begins to increase In sensi
tivity. At first this Increase appears to
L be slow, but after five minutes the In
crease is quite rapid, the eye acquir
ing a sensitivity several hundred times
Its initial value. After 30 ; min
utes' sojourn in the dark the sensltiv
Ity still Increases, but more slojsly
than before, and after 45 minutes or
an hour the maximum sensitivity is
reached. ? The final sensitivity varies
slightly with different peopler but in
fully adapted condition the eye is eas easily
ily easily 5,000 or 10,000 times more sensitive
than it was at the beginning.
These facta are obtained rrom a
study of the sensitiveness of the eye
In the dark made by Sellg Hecht of
Creighton university, Omaha and pub
lished in the- Journal of General
Physiology. Mr. Hecht's study goes
to show that the increased sensitive
ness Is due to a reversible photochem photochemical
ical photochemical reaction within the retina, Involv
ing a photosensitive substance and its
two products of decomposition.
. J-No Time for Interruption.
"However deplorable the fact may
be, playing two-handed pinochle at
25 cents a hand is one of the favorite
diversions "of commuters between this
city, New York Atlantic City. Cape
May and other, commercial outports of
, Philadelphia. One man, who carries
his pleasures as well as his worries
home from work, was ; playing pi pinochle
nochle pinochle in his library the other eve evening
ning evening with a crony, when the butler
entered ..and handed him a telegram.
He returned it unopened. Til look at
"But the messenger Is waiting, sir,'
the butler respectfully remonstrated.
The financier read the telegram. It
said : "Struck 8,000-barrel gusher to
day. Everything fine. -J;
"Confound yon, Thomas, why did
you spoil my game? he cried.
He didn't care nearly so much
anout tne. fortune ne naa : made, as
about the 25 cents he was In danger
of losing. Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Found fNews" Exaggerated.
Believing that the United State was
In the throes of a railroad strike and
not a wheel was turning, Frederick
R.. Bartlett. wealth v surer dealor and
"! .. 4 wm. -sni- -
rr t w
r . - I
' - '?
B. for sale j'j
I : Bui.cn -1:1
1918 Touring Car
Fear Goodyear Ccrd Tires
' 2nd Extra U
Ki Excellent Condition A
f- rJurphy FJotor Company
.,: -' - '.. 2.
fl:--: : :xt-
engineer, of Eastdff;' MdX arrived at
New York on the steamship Mara Mara-caibo
caibo Mara-caibo from Venezuela with" a nowei
boat and enough gasoline t run It
to his home town. Reports received In
the South American republic,' h said.
had indicated that he would have to
make his way home- without the aid
of railroads or even automobiles, be because
cause because of the gasoline shortage.
When Mr. Bartl att found railroads
were operating b decided neverthe nevertheless
less nevertheless to make a vater trip to Eastcn.
So the boat was slung overboard and
with his wife and daughter he chug chugged
ged chugged away for home.
Historic House Factory. ;
Apparatus Tor the manufacture of
insecticide soon will be Installed in the
old Billop house at Tottenville, head
quarters, of General Howe during the
British occupation of Staten Island In
1776 and since then a place of historic
Interest. ; Announcement of the sale
of the property was made yesterday,
and with It came the news that the old
house will be converted into a f ao
torjC -:-S --
All efforts to nave tne state pur
chase the house and preserve It and
Its dungeon and secret underground
passageway as relics or tne War for
Independence were unsuccessful,
New York Times.
. Marry In Haste-
At a tea a number of ladles were dis
cussing the best age at which to marry.
Some championed thirty years, some
twenty-eight, some twenty-seven. Then
Miss Elsie De Wolfe, who has so bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly succeeded In so many- fields.
laughed and said:
. "The best age to marry la while
you're still too young to know better.
WHERE NOAH LANDED.
Youthful" students of sacred history
may find their interest In current news
heightened by joining Biblical narra narrative
tive narrative with 1920 political events, howev
er Incongruous the junction may ap appear
pear appear at first sight.- If they wiir look
up the map of the near East they will
find In the-extreme northwestern part
of Persia a mountain peak marked
Mount Ararat. That should give them
a fine starting point, for they will re
member that it was on Mount Ararat
that Noah, in the Biblical account.
landed. Mount Ararat is the loftiest
peak in Azerbaijan, 17,000 feet above
sea level, but If the, have neglected
recent "fievra from Europe they may
not know that Azerbaldjan is a new
republic established by the. political
strife in eastern Europe in the ex expectation
pectation expectation that It will act as a political
and military buffer for some of the
great nations. The inhabitants of Az Azerbaldjan
erbaldjan Azerbaldjan are Persians, Armenians,
Kurds, Tartar-Turks and Arabs, whose
valleys are verlrtfble garden spots. It
ranks in statistics as one of the most
productive spots In all Persia, but
terest in the fact that It contains
Mount Ararat, which gave Noah his
first shelter, according to the narra
tive' with. which all are familiar. The
erection of Azerbaldjan as a buffer
state brings the remote past and the
immediate present together In a way
which may also awaken the Interest of
those who have moved past the years
of youthful curiosity.
Speed and curves are two assets In
the possession temporarily of many
young baseball pitchers. The battling
lads who are able to move up from the
bush leagues into the major leagues
have two qualities on-top of speed and
curves. These are endurance and con
trol, says Chicago rews. That Is to
say, they do not go to pieces or take
sudden slumps or make wild throws
or get "glass arms from foolish hurl
ing or from personal habits that are
injurious. So In public life, in bust
ness, among the workers, it is. easy
to find the young fellow who has speed
and curves today. The young fellow
who can be counted on for speed and
curves tomorrow, however. Is hard to
pickr Endurance and control are the
two qualities difficult to find In con
Junction with speed and curves. This
is an equation In human character that
engages the thought of educators the
world over. Stated in terms of base
ball, it la not complex.
Aug. 13. Mr. Ggree
Coriander is on the sick list.
Mr. J. W. Coulter visited Ocala
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and
daughter, Leone, spent Sunday at
Miss Rheba Mann and Earl Mann
of Fort Meade are guests of Mrs. B.
Mr. Arch Fant left Wednesday for
Anderson, S. C, to spend several
weeks with relatives ; -;
Miss Opal Blitch returned home
Wednesday from Tallahassee, ; where
she attended summer school.
Mrs. Anne Calhoun of Madison is
visiting Miss Opal Blitch.
Miss Oda Blitch .and Mr. Landis
Blitch will be the week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Harris at Juliette.
' Mr. Loonis Blitch left Saturday for
KeyWest to report to navy head headquarters
quarters headquarters for the Pacific cruise, leav leaving
ing leaving Key West on the tenth.
WANTED, -LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month, $3. Payable in ad
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
iplant. Central "Florida. Dry kiln,
nigh school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch band resaw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,
steam and electric motors. The only
lumber business in town of 5000
people. Plenty of timber being cut
but one hundred and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rare opportunty. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S: WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
FOR SALE Ten head of mules. Will
exchange for. cattle goats or sheep.
J. M. Meffert, Ocala, Fla. 4-tf
LAKE WEIR Two completelyfur-
nished cottages for sale at WooJ WooJ-mar,
mar, WooJ-mar, Eastlake; .running water,
.bathroom, toilet, acetylene gas, two
bedrooms in each house. For prices
and particulars,' apply to David S.
Woodrow. Box 581. Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
FOR SALE House and lot on corner
of Oklawaha Ave. and Anthony
road. Lot 90 ft. front, 152 ft. deep.
House contains ten rooms with fire fireplaces
places fireplaces and closets, two baths; linen
closet; dressing room; large halls;
porches, back and -front on upper
and lower floors. Price $6500. Mrs.
S. A. Standley. 10-3t
FOR SALE Five piece parlor suite,
combination bookcase and. desk,
library table, willow baby carriage
and crib. Phone 332. 10-6t
FOR RENT Housekeeping rooms.
Phone 389 or address 746 Wyomina
street, Ocala, Fla. 10-t
FOR SALE A-few fine Buff Orping Orping-ton
ton Orping-ton cockered; heavy laying strain,
$2.50 each. Switches made from
combings. Mrs. L. Kiplinger,
Route A, Citra, Fla. 13-2t
FOR SALE Two-cylinder marine
engine, cheap for cash. Gray, 715
East Fifth, St., or Ocala Motor
FOR SALE Body with cab top; fits
a Ford; nearly new. First cash of offer
fer offer takes it; it's a bargain. Gray,
715 East Fifth St, Ocala. 13-2t
WILL ERECT HOUSE To sell or
lease or will conyert our upstairs
into fiat with two-'year lease. M ax
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
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.
Advertising builds business.
Notice is hereby civen that the city
?x vcaia propose vo B g"-
North Magnolia street from city
limits to brick paving;
North Main street from Washing Washington
ton Washington street to May street;.
Oklawaha avenue from Osceola
street to Silver Springs road;
The Dixie Highway route from
Fort King avenue to city limits on the
West Broadway or Exposition
street from the old city limits to the
brick paving on Broadway;
Academy stroet from West Broad Broadway
way Broadway street to Howard Academy;
Pine street from West Broadway
street to Third street;
Third street from Pine street to.
South Magnolia street from Fort
King avenue to Eighth street;
Eighth street from Lime street to
Lake Weir avenue;
Orange street from Eighth street
to the hospital;
- Lime street from Third street to
i Dunnellon road from Lime strett
to the old city limits ;
Washington street from Magnolia
stieet to Watula street;
Watula street from Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue to -Adams street;
Adams street from WTatula street
tc Tuscawilla street;
Tuscawilla street from Adams
street to Oklawaha avenue;
Tuscawilla street from Oklawaha
avenue to Eighth street;
Anthony road from Oklawaha ave
nue to Hill street;
Fifth street -from Tuscawilla street
to Herbert street;
May street from T Main street to
Bonds for this purpose have been
issued and validated and engineer em employed
ployed employed and actual work of construc construction
tion construction will start as soon as bonds can
be sold and contracts let. All owners
of property abutting upon any por portion
tion portion of the above streets which will
be paved are hereby notified that aft after
er after said streets are paved no permit?
of any sort or kind will be granteu
by the city of Ocala, for any purpose
for cutting or digging into said por portions
tions portions of said streets.
You will therefore take notice that
all sewer connections, water connec connections,
tions, connections, gas connections and any other
work that requires digging into or in
any way disturbing: of the naveraent
on said portions of said streets must
be completed before the paving com commences.
mences. commences. Owners of vacant lots are
particularly urged to make- all con connections
nections connections to lot line now, as it will ba
impossible for them to do such work
later in case of any building on such
By order cd! the city council.
This July 27th, 1920.
H. C. Sistrunk,
27-tues-sat-8t City Clerk.
For all Classes cl
Stone, -Brlefi, Wood
Phone 443-' 723 Wescsa Si.
Arrival anit departure cf pwsenrer
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and net guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
1 0 p ml
2:15 am Manage- 4:C3f3
S L Petersburg
2:15 am Tanrpa 2:153
1:50 pm Tijapa-llanatea pa
4;05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:C5 pa
ATLANTKJ COAST LINE R. IL
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTcrk 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:S5pia
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 na
2:42 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pza
7:10 am Dunnellcn- Wilcox
7:2a am Dunellon-Lkeiand 11:03 pa
3:25 pm Hcmosassa 1:20 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:-2aia
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:C3ara
Monday, .Wednesday, Friday.
. "'Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 August 14, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05651
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
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