The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text




Generally fair tonight and Satur- OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 30, 1917. VOL. 2?, NO. 288.


Every State has Men on the
Western Front


(Associated Press

With the American Army in
France, Nov. 30. That National
Guardsmen from every state in the
Union are in France is today permitted
' to be announced. They are among the
troops' now in training or who have'
lately arrived. Whils it is not per per-mitted
mitted per-mitted to disclose the identity of the
units, it may be said that all who sail sailed
ed sailed from the United States arrived
safely, and some are already in train training
ing training within sound of the guns on the
battle front.
Washington, Nov. 30. The an announcement
nouncement announcement of the anival in France
of the first National Guard units
give the first official notice that axi

sexterttjve troop movement has been
C!V7"-lplished despite hostile subma subma-j
j subma-j rines, a shortage of ships and other
:S i i i i i 1 1 . t l P

oostacies, Dut wunoui me loss oi a
single man.'
The next stage will be the actual
occupation of front line trenches. The
National Guard units to be sent later
will be more sectional in character,
the grouping of old divisional organ-
izations having been adhered to as
1 much as possible. The entire country

1 Jtohares in the honor, however,- of hav hav-j
j hav-j ing its representatives in the units

now on the front in the world war.
With' American Army in France,
Nov. 29. The killing of two Ameri American
can American soldiers and the wounding of five
others reported several days ago was
due to a heavy German shell which
Inf n 1rttAer ammiinit.ioTi wacnn. kill-
the ones reported, and leaving
the wounded ones in a serious condition.


London, Nov. 30. Lieutenant Pat Patrick
rick Patrick O'Brien, of Momence, 111., the
first American member of the British
flying corps to escape from Germany,
has arrived in London. O'Brien elud eluded
ed eluded his captors by jumping from the
window of a speeding train. He then
became a fugitive for seventy-two
days and, as his goal was within
sight, narrowly escaped electrocution
from the charged wires along the
Holland frontier. Last night O'Brien
was dined by a group of admirers,

;who had believed he had been killed,

when he was reported missing on Au August
gust August 13th last.
With American Army in France,
Nov. 28. The development of the
men of the first American contingent
in France in the science of war was
described today as truly remarkable
by the general commanding the divi division.
sion. division. "I have been in the army since I
was a boy," he said. "During that
time I have observed many American
and many foreign soldiers, but never
in my life have I seen anything
equalling the men now here. When
mv division landed we had shock-
headed boys by the hundred. They
were clerks, mechanics, day laborers,
farmer boys, old and young from ev every
ery every walk of life. Some spoke English
and some did not. There were Poles,
Bohemians, Russians, Jews and Gen Gentiles.
tiles. Gentiles. But in this short time they
have become first-class soldiers, en-

f ergetic to the extreme, and have fal-
I len into the ways of army life as I
never thought possible.
t'.L-. "They are game to the core, and
f their one idea is to beat the Germans
and give them a good beating. There
isn't a streak of yellow in the whole
lot, and their morale, even in the
. tranches, is fine."

London, Nov. 30 British casualties
reported during the month totalled
Do you read the want ads?


At the Fair Yesterday Made Up for
the Small Crowds of the
Two First Days
Thursday's attendance at the fair
made up for the shortage of the two
previous days. People began pouring
into town right after breakfast, the
square was crowded with cars and the
sidewalks with foot passengers, the
folks lining up in force to see the in industrial
dustrial industrial parade.
There were many people on the
grounds before noon, but they didn't
begin really to arrive until after din dinner,
ner, dinner, and then they almost took the
ticket sellers off their feet. There
were four thousand single tickets sold
at the gate, and with season ticket
holders, exhibitors, etc., there must
have been six thousand people on the
grounds during the day.
The crowds today are smaller,
however, they are about as large as
usual for the fourth day of the fair.
The principal event of the day, the
parade of ths canning club girls, and
awarding prizes, drew a good-sized
attendance. The girls representing
the canning clubs formed in column
on the public square, and, headed by
their teacher, Mrs. Moorhead, and
preceded by the carnival band, march marched
ed marched to the fair grounds. They made &
good showing in their neat uniforms.
Commissioner of Agriculture McRat
was expected here to meet hem, but
for some reason unknown to us, he
failed to appear. 4
There is a considerable attendance
this afternoon, the. people watching
the races and examining the large and
interesting stock of exhibits. s
The midway was swarming last
night, and the hundreds of people
seemed to be having a mighty good
time. The merry-go-round was the
favorite, people fairly scrambling for
places. The whip had its crowds, but
was not so well patronized as last
year. The novelty has worn off. The
"Old Plantation" drew crowds, and
the other shows were patronized in
proportion. The ticket sellers ran out
of pennies, or said they did, and many
people had to pay two or three cents
extra. The" show folks, however, look
ed like they needed the money, so
nobody got huffy.
An accident yesterday marred the
usual even tenor of the fair. A section
of the steps up to the grandstand,
right by the little porch for speakers,
gave way, causing some forty or more
people fo have a fall. T.w rs- Bit Bit-tinger
tinger Bit-tinger and Mrs. Blake were quite
severely bruised, and others were less
severely hurt. Both the ladies are
obliged to keep their bed3 today.
The section of steps that gave way
were among the first built, and whilt
they would have stood any ordinary
load, they had too much of a strain
when a considerable number of peo
pie came upon them. The accident
might easily have been worse; as it
was it came near causing a panic
It was reported around town this
morning that yesterday's gate re
ceipts, over $2000, had been stolen
from the secretary. The said receipts
however were safely banked last
night. The cause of the report was
that Mrs. Tweedy, last night, left
small cashbox with a little change in
it in her desk in her uptown office
One or more thieves broke in the
door and the desk and carried off the
box, having a good deal of trouble for
very little money. ,
The ladies of the home economics
committee had all they could do yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, both at their restaurant and
lunch counter, and they gave good
value for what they receiYed.
Gerig's drugstore had 2306 custom customers
ers customers yesterday, and a very good crowd



a uke ah i



II Bill
N (Associated
British Army Headquarters in
France, Monday, Nov. 30. American
enginers, the first American troops
to be engaged in military operations
on the British front, took a promi prominent
nent prominent part in breaking through the
Hindenburg line by General Bynft
last week. They took a large part
in pushing up the vital railways be behind
hind behind the advancing British soldiers.
The speed with which the lines were
laid up through the broken Hinden Hindenburg
burg Hindenburg defenses called forth the high highest
est highest praise.
Hodges, of Inglis
the Number
is Among
(Associated Press)
Macon, Nov. 30. Earl Witt, of
Plains, Ga.; Cullie Hodges of Inglis,
Fla.; Wm. Craig, of Loving Ga.;
Stewart Pellicer, of St. Augustine,
Fla.; J. C. Byrd, of Augusta, Ga.;
James Thiasher, John Roper, Elbert
Holloway and Joseph Grammer, ad addresses
dresses addresses ungiven, died at the base hos
pital at Camp Wheeler yesterday of
today. It has become an indispensable
part of the fair.
The men in charge of the Maxwell
booth were kept busy handing out the
cups of the d licious coffee they brew.
They were not only a good advertise
ment for their house but an attraction
to-the fair.
Some gentleman got sore this
morning and had one of the fortune
tellers pulled. Said she robbed him.
She robbed quite a bunch of us, but all
but this gent were good sports and
didn't squeal.
The prizes for the corn club boys
weer as follows:
Lawton Martin, Electra, first $20.
He also took a prize of $10 for the
best 100-ear exhibit and the state
prize of $12.50 for the best ten-ear ex
hibit $42.50 in all.
Ishmael Brant, Electra, second.
Clyde Seckihger, Martel, third.
Albert Zetrouer, Geiger, fourth.
A. B. Meadows, Anthony, fifth.
Vernon Neil, Martel, sixth.
All these boys will go to Gainesville
next Monday, to take the boys' short
course in agriculture at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
In the Summerfield portion of yes
terday's parade Mr. Dan Shaw was at
the head representing a farmer on
horseback. He carried a banner on
which was inscribed "Summerfield
Farm Products Will. Help Win the
The industrial floats were from the
Farmers' Gin and Mill company, Wall
& Son, merchants, Mayo-Lyles, mer merchants,
chants, merchants, and the Chronicle.
The private autos were those of C.
A. Bangert, Oscar Martin, J. M.
Hanson, R. L. Clyburn, L. J. Wall, N.
Mayo, C. P. Davis, J. E. Branch, J.
W. Davis, M. O. Linton, L. D. Proc Proctor
tor Proctor and J. W. Smith.
Summerfield certainly did herself
proud, and if the other towns of the
county had done as well the proces procession
sion procession would have been miles long in instead
stead instead of only several blocks as was
the case.
(Associated Press)
Tretnon, Ontario, Nov. 30. Four
workmen were killed and two injured
in an explosion in one of the buildings
of the British Chemical company to today.
day. today. ; Fire followed and destroyed the
" s
.. ( ? I ,1,1 -.
(Associated Press)
Concord, N. H., Nov. 30. Wm.
Eaton Chandler, who as secretary of
the navy in President Arthur's cabi cabinet,
net, cabinet, was largely responsible for a
modern .United States
navy, died at
his home here today.
Vick's Salve 25c Anti-Monopoly, tf

Trial of Mrs. Bianca de Saulles was
Resumed at Mineola,
N. Y., Today
(Associated Press)
Mineola,f Nov. 30. The trial of
Mrs. De Saiulles for the murder of her
divorced husband was resumed today
with indications that the case would
not reach the jury before next Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. The reading of 15,000 word
hypothetical questions to alienists and
experts by counsel for the defense j
begun at the opening of court. j
(Associated Press)
Behind the British Lines in France, j
Nov. 30. There is a certain brave j
battalion ;ii the British army which is j
known throughout the length and
breadth of the line as "The" Ferrets."
The nickname was given them first of
all because of their success in dealing
with the rat nuisance in their section
of the line, and the soldier who had
most to do with combatting the rats
is known from Dunkirk to St. Quen Quen-tin
tin Quen-tin as "O. C. Rats" the initials be being
ing being the regular British army abbre abbreviation
viation abbreviation for "officer commanding."
The rats were probably worse in
this battalion's section of the line last
winter than anywhere else in Fland-!
ers, and many were the devices tried j
against the little enemy. Traps of all
kinds were tried. Rat devouring dogs
were brought up, but in vain. A cat
with a tremendous reputation in the
French villages was purchased and
did well at first, killing four rats in
twenty-four hours- and intimidating
many others. Thereupon the battal battalion
ion battalion made much of the victorious ani animal,
mal, animal, to its undoing, for it adapted it itself
self itself so if by instinct to the life of a
regimental pet, that is, it ate as much
os it could of the men's rations, took
the warmest corner available, and
quit work.
Finally the battalion staff held a
war council, and dispatched one of its
number to London to bring back
three or four good ferrets.
In the trenches, the ferrets were
an object of great interest. Private
Thomas Merryfield emerged from ob obscurity,
scurity, obscurity, and was assigned to take
charge of the new comers. From that
day forward he was known to the
army as O. C. Rats. He took his du duties
ties duties seriously, and immediately went
into action against the little enemy
that had been stealing food off the
tables, running over officers' faces at
night, chewing even the laces from
men's boots.
The ferrets and their "O. C." put up
some great hunts. There were mom moments
ents moments of great excitement when the
rats bolted wholesale before the new
attack and were clubbed to death in
the trench by the enthrsiastic men.
There were also moments of breath breathless
less breathless anxiety, when one of the precious
ferrets emerged from a bolt hole
somewhere below the barbed wire and
was reported steering for the German
trenches. One day Merryfield won the
censure of the authorities and the en
thusiastic approval and praise of his
comrades by retrieving a lost ferret
from No-Man's Land in daylight and
under fire.
Little by little the art of rat hunt
ing was learned by the whole battal battalion.
ion. battalion. Men became wise in ferret lore,
cunning in interpreting the noises of
an underground struggle between the
antagonists. The rats have ever since
given that section of the battle zone a
wide berth and the fame of the win
ter's successful anti-rat offensive is
known to all the army.
Petrograd, Nov. 30. No statement
was issued from Russian army head headquarters
quarters headquarters today, according to an offi official
cial official announcement at the war office.




Teutons Slacken Offensive on
Italian Front


(Associated Press)

Italian Army Headquarters, Italy,
Thursday, Nov. 29. A lessening of
the intensity of enemy attacks along
the' northern front is regarded as
forecasting the moving of activity to
other points, either for a massed at attack
tack attack or in preparation of defensive
positions capable of meeting the Ital Italians,
ians, Italians, reinforced by Britsh and French
in concerted attack.
London, Nov. 30. A comparative
quiet still prevails on the front of
British attack before Cambrai, no im important
portant important operations there being re re-pprted
pprted re-pprted in today's official statement.
Amsterdam, Nov. 30. The Austro Austro-Hungarian
Hungarian Austro-Hungarian government, according to
a dispatch from Vienna, has sent an
official reply accepting the Russian
government's wireless proposal to
enter upon negotiations for an armis armistice
tice armistice for a general peace treaty.
London, Nov. 30. The end of the
East Africa campaign before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas is predicted by the Reuter cor correspondent
respondent correspondent at Ndara. He declares
that by that time the German commander-in-chief
will be a prisoner or
in exile.
Iondon, Nov. 30. The government
of Nikolai Lenine has failed, accord
ing to a Petrograd dispatch to the
Daily Chronicle dated Wednesday. It
has been succeeded by a coalition cab cabinet
inet cabinet of advanced socialists, in which,
however, the Bolsheviki is represent
Berlin, Nov. 30 Troops of the Ger
man crown prince yesterday made a
successful attack on French positions
north of Braye and captured a num number
ber number of prisoners, the war office an
British Army Headquarters in
France, Nov. 30. The Germans this
morning attacked the British lines
about GoGnnelieu, just south of the
area included in last week's British
offensive. No details are given of the
progress of the enemy assault.
London, Nov. 30. The Evening
News says that at a representative
meeting of the unionist party today
Bonar Lav strongly repudiated Lord
Lansdowne's letter describing the war
as a "disaster."
Berne (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press) Switzerland has at
last attacked the -problem of econo economizing
mizing economizing its meagre coal supply. It has
begun none too soon and apparently
none too strenuously, for Germany's
initial delivery for September under
the new economic agreement has fal
len many thousands of tons short of
the promised minimum of 200,000. It
is scant satisfaction for Switzerland
that its loan to Germany is reduced
In anticipation of having to strug struggle
gle struggle along with 200,000 tons or less of
coal a month the Swiss government
has cut to the bone the railroad traf traffic,
fic, traffic, raised rates and made it so dif difficult
ficult difficult and so expensive to travel that
only necessity is apt to induce a
Swiss to move from one part of hi3
tiny country to another. The govern government
ment government also has issued drastic regula regulations
tions regulations governing heating. The sale of
certain types of electric stoves was
forbidden, while electricians were for forbidden
bidden forbidden to install new switches and
lines such as would be necessary for


Add to the Food Scarcity that Now
Troubles the People of
(Associated Press)
Kokomo, Ind., Nov. 30. A move movement
ment movement which, it is hoped here will be become
come become nation-wide, to break down some
of the rules of table etiquette in the
interest of food conservation has been
started by the women .of Kokomo,
who are interested in helping Herbert
Hoover, national food administrator,
reduces the size of the garbage.-paiL-The
plan has the endorsement of Mrs.
John E. Moore, president of the In Indiana
diana Indiana Federation of Women's Clubs,
and Mrs. Casper Butler, president of
the Kokomo Franchise League and -prominent
in club circles. It is hoped
to obtain the endorsement of hundreds
of society women throughout the
United States before Thanksgiving
and thus make a large saving in food
on that day.
"I most heartily favor a return to
the old-fashioned ways of serving in
these war times," said Mrs. Moore,
"as a great saving of food. I believe
we should conserve in every way pos possible,
sible, possible, even to' the stirring of the
sugar in our cups to save an addi additional
tional additional spoonful. Let us return to the
simple meals and the old economical
way3 of serving them." Here are some
of the points over which Kokomo
women have beon pondering:
First, the campaign for a "clean
plate," would be, according to rules
of polite society, a breach of table
good form, for society has always
taught that something should be left
on the plate for "manner's sake." The
remedy for this is a return to the old
ways of serving, the customs of our
great grandmothers when they used
to place the steaming dishes of veg vegetables
etables vegetables and meat on the table and
each member of the family was al allowed
lowed allowed to help himself in proportion to
his capacity for liking for the dish.
Society has followed the rule that
one should not stir the sugar in his
coffee cup and has added an extra
spoonful or two of sugar. Uncle Sam
want3 that extra sugar now to help
feed the Allies. Society also has a
rule that it is not polite at a dinner
to refuse any one of the chief dishes,
that very small helpings must be
made from every course. The diners
usually leave .considerable portions to
be thrown into the garbage can which
Mr. Hoover is trying to keep empty.
Should you want us to look up your
doctor at the Fair Grounds, call our
phone number, 173, and we will bi
glad to find him if possible. Gerig's
Drug Store.
Our phone at the Fair Grounds is
at your service. The number is 173.
Call us there or if at the grounds feel
at liberty to come in and use it.
Gerig's Drug Store.
utilizing stoves. Hotels and pensions
may heat only one quarter of their
rooms and must close their cafes and
restaurants at 11 instead of 1 o'clock.
The hours of opening stores are re reduced.
duced. reduced. The movies, cabarets and variety
heaters must close at least twelve
days out of each month. The temper temperature
ature temperature of theaters or of hotels must
not exceed a certain degree. Restaur Restaurants
ants Restaurants and cafes have to lop off the best
two hours of their business by earlj
closing, and are forbidden to serve
warm meal3 before nine in the morn morning.
ing. morning.

7 "1 f



PublUfaeil Every Dr Except Sunday by

R. It. Carroll, PreIdet
P. V. LeavenROod, Seeretary-Treaaorer
J. H. Benjamin, Editor

wireless station and ordered an officer
of the navy to superintendent the dis dismantling
mantling dismantling of the apparatus. Although
the official excuse given for the clos closing
ing closing of the station was that its experi experi-flments
flments experi-flments had not been successful, of officers
ficers officers of the ministry of marine have

UtntH thtt the real reason was to

j prevent secret communication with

Germany during the crisis which fol

lowed the expulsion of Luxburg.


Entered at Ocala. Fla., po3tofflce as
second-class matter.

BualnetM Office ., Five-One
Editorial Department' Two-Seren
Society Editor Two-One-Five

Italy has passed from the position

of one of the cheapest to one of the

The Star regrets to announce the
death of Mrs. S. D. Souter, who pass passed
ed passed away at her home at Sparr yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Souter was the wife of Shel Shel-ton
ton Shel-ton Souter, a well-known citizen oi
Sparr. She was a '.ster of Miss Fan Fannie
nie Fannie Clark, one of Ocala's well-beloved
teachers, and was herself well known
and much esteemed in Ocala as well
as in her home community. She
leaves beside her husband, two

and clothing and heating material is

generally held responsible for th
very high prices, in many respects

fifty per cent higher than in France.
Woolen goods that last summer weie

member associated press soij at $2 and $4 a yard are now

Tho Auans-ia tod Press is exclusively I homer rpinvnicpYi ann som in tne samt:

entitled for the use for republication of . $1Q d Women's

all news dlspaicnes creauea io j. w ; T .

not otherwise credited in
anil also the local nWg

hrin Ail riahta of reDublication

special, dispatches herein are also re


It i n i n ji i-i

dearest war countries as regards i aaugnters, hisses sneny ana ransy

ost of living. Speculation in food pouter, two young lames wno claim

Ocala almost as much as Sparr as
their home.
The funeral will be held at An Anthony
thony Anthony this afternoon. The Star joins
their other friends in sympathy for
the bereaved.



this paper I clothes have been doubled or trebled'
,,",bh in Drice. according to the whim of the Wacahoota, Nov. 28 The grim

.,V....w I . , . il J i

storekeeper. 1 he cost or nouseKeep- reaper came wren nis scytne ana cut
ing has doubled since last winter. I the life threads of one of our oldest
Eggs that formerly sold at 3 cents citizens, Mr. J. A. Bradshaw, at 3

each, now sell for seven to nine ; o'clock Sunday morning, Nov. 18,


cents. Fresh vegetables are sold al-

Butter is 75

and his spirit quietly passed from

earth to rest in his eternal home. Mr.

Bradshaw was born in Houston coun

ty, Georgia, April 10, 1842, and with

ihis parents moved to Newnansville,

One year, In advance J. -J5.00 I most at meat prices

MX raontns in aavance ? I nnrnrl Rnwr rema ns at 34

Three months. In aavance "Ir"" " .?

One month, in advance tfcents,a pound, wnne conee nas gone

Foreign J to 80 cents a pound. Ham and bacon

One year, in advance have disappeared entirely from the when he was but twelve years of age.

Six montns. in aavice. . . Z I . : a -r -imilo cUll lorl V.o ontoro V,o wor

Throo months, in advance I marKCL as ucai xui. o.hv uuu v i uw.i v..v.

One month, in advance.... 1 to buy. Oatmeal sells at 30 cents a

pound. Despite the fact that all of

Ti l 1 J J J T.r.r.t- XI

invriiTKIVR RATES I lUilV is ueuig ucuuueu ui iuicsi uui-

I her tn turn into firewood, and that

D Unlay: Plate 10c. per Inch for. con-I r vao nra v xu rinrnnnl

.onutivo Incortlrms Alternate inser-l"vw ub v"v- v wxv. r

tions 25 per cent, additional, composi- i freight products on tne railways ail
i!ftfflttK Past summer, coal sells at $70 a

20 per cent, additional. Rates based on ton. Wood sells at 10 cents a pound.

4-inch minimum, less man xuur TMTriV lio-nt. o-lnhos wnrth IS rents

wnicn win De

will take higher rate

r nmlaheri on armlieation

Heading .Notices i 5c. per line for first
Insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.

Legai advertisements ai legai raiea.

sell at 70 cents.

during the second year and fought

bravely for tne Uoniederacy tne re remaining
maining remaining three years, during which

time he was wounded twice. After the

surrender he returned to his old

home. He was married to Miss Eliz

abeth McKinney March 16, 1878. Five

children blessed this union, two of
whom went as lambs to the fold back
to the blessed Father who gave them.
He moved to Wacahoota in 1896.

nninn nQinnnlit m W of i Soon after this Mrs. Bradshaw died,

" i ; i ; ;i.T. xi ii j

the house of commons, addressing the iev" T1"1 uiree a

Anripnt OrHpr nf Hihemians in Huh- "Ilum "c vcnucujr iCxCU

Electros must be mounted, or charge nr,AornTiA 5inTi Pin ed, taking the place of both father and
111 be made for mounting. I hn recently condemned tne bmn rein-j & T5jt,

will be made for mounting.

The Belgian aimy on the western

front numbers 200,000 men.

The recent decision of Gov. McCall Me for. M Jf
n ,u Mnt,f0 i,on asset, he said. But what was hap-

Will iiianc iuaoaciiuo bto a aact va v

refuge for rapists.

H V, c-ttttott nf i mouier to hiiKin. orausuaw was

fVia TTwifoi stofnci frnTr, tfi irkl. a man of sterling qualities, was edu

..... . nn fori anrl Irortl- Tiro 1 1 lrirnrmoH nn nil

C51KO "ho -fripnrtahin nnrt simnort v""vu "-i"'

nf fn. AmPnVans in Trend's stru-i toP1- was a Spienaia DUSiness

ii..- i-iman and had nrosnered financiallv,

He was a solid citizen and a good

Germany is said to be on short ra-1

tions, but she at least had her Tur Turkey
key Turkey for thanksgiving.

pening in America today filled him

with horror. Friends and supporters
of the Sinn Feiners in Ireland, he

said, were, now charged with treason
to the flag, and with entering into a

combination with Germany to defeat
AmoT-ia TTo urn c Joonlv rmvine1

Government agents have captured Lw fv, 'Tr:sh p in Ampa wmild

more tnan one nunarea itanan anu- take steps immediately to disasso

war piotLers in uie Mate ui ciate the name of Ireland from such

mgton. Unndnt.. Nnbndv. said Mr. Dillon.

could exaggerate the fatal character

The St. Petersburg Times is dis- Df the policv of undertaking to make

guested with cats because it has just Ireland a republic, and, as a first
found it isn't' them but sheep that step in that career, quarreling with
furnish fiddle "strings. the United, States and turning on the

flag which was the dearest to the

Sergeant Paul Pavelka of Madison, Irish race of any flag in the world.

Conn., an American aviator with the
French Flying Squadron in Macedon Macedonia,
ia, Macedonia, has been killed by a fall from a

and many friends whose hearts are
bleeding over giving up their loved
one. Our heartfelt sympathy goe3

out to the grief-stricken and may
God's richest blessings rest on them
and guide them to be ready when their

summons comes to enter the pearly
gates,' where there is no more sorrow
of parting and be a reunited family
in the kingdom of God.


Moss Bluff, Nov. 29. uite a crowd

from here attended the box supper

Saturday night at Electra, and re

ported a good time.

Mrs. W. C. Hightower and little

daughter Robbie were visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Ambrose Morrison Sunday.

Mr. Sidney Fort of Jacksonville has

returned home on a short visit to hiss
parems and friends.

This last cold .oell we had has put

the farmers to grinding cane. There
will not be much seed cane around
here for planting another year. The

cold la?t aSturday night killed most
of the cane and potatoes.
Mrs. Sam McKinney and Mrs. H. P.
Griggs were visitors of Mrs. Oliver Oliver-Fort
Fort Oliver-Fort Tuesday.
Mr. Leonard Harkey, Miss Martha
For, Mr. Anthony Harkey and Miss
Alma Fort attended preaching at
Lynne Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McKinney wert
Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Mr. A. W. Fort, Mr. H. P. Griggs,
Mr. Carl Hightower, Mr. Oliver Fort,
Mr. David Sellers, Mr. Bob Griggs,
Mr. Henry Fort, Mr. Billy Ward 'and
Mr. Mote of Leesburg wen out on a
camp hunt last week, intending to
kill some deer. They built so many
lightwood fires they became so dirty
and smutty they .got ashamed and
pronounced the hunting no good and
all returned home just as hungry foi
venison as they were when they left.
Mr. A. W. Fort and son, Sidney
went to Leesburg Tuesday to swap
off his Maxwell for a Ford, which he
did and seems very proud of it. We
hope he will have better success with
it than he did with his Maxwell.



Converts Any Ford into a Power Powerful
ful Powerful Farm Horse
Docs All Farm Work Fits Any Size Farm
The new attachment which converts any Ford into a strong, dur durable
able durable tractor, capable of doing the work of four good horses on any
farm, is the most wonderful application of low cost power ever de developed
veloped developed -for farm work. The well known efficiency' and durability
of the Ford car combined with its 22-horsepower especially adapts
it for the purpose.
It can be easily attached or detached in a very short time without
the least injury to the car.
No holes to drill no vital parts to be removed.

Little doubt now exists that the

"unwritten law" has come to stay in

England. The hearing of the third

case within two months in which

Tho mitnnt. nf rnal in the United this defense was offered has just been

Kingdom during nine months of the held in Nottingham, and for the third
present war is 187,750,000 tons, or time the result has been acquittal.

about 5.000.000 tons less than in, the me aeienaant in tne ixorangnara

I 1 TT 1

1Q1R lease was a young soiaier. nis law-

, Iyer citea tne recent case oi j-.ieuten

Washington has ordered liquidation ant Malcolm, and said: "While the un
of air German "or ally of enemy writen law is not recognized m Eng

ponnfripa" fire, marine and rasualtv land, tne provacation in tne case jus

' ,.i ,i i i i i. n At

insurance companies doing business nes tne court in Deing lemenu

in the United States. tne present time tnere are tnree mur

der cases awaiting trial in wnicn it

i ....... ...

Ti,o HfHa nn o-?ri at Half us exoectea tnat tne unwritten law

Sergeant Leitner's sister, has had will te pieaaea as. at least partial jus

her charge against the Camp Wheel- tification

mcuiuai auuiumv in imci.a. j Ai

J ...C 1 nwwirkltr

Appropriations of $12,701,000,000, TZ rTi

to meet the war needs of the United U1 i -

States for the fiscal year ending June ""e, Pameaib

It is sending the members of the

Reichstag on visits to the front in

j j i a. ttt:xi.: xl .AxVe.

We Americans are a careless peo- Pa"ies 01 "f1"' TvlWim

1 C 1 A V X- cflPa-llU IS ciUBCWJU wiai, cvciv mui uw

Fic. uuuicuuu ainavo uao tv oixxiwx i . ., e

before we will see our obvious duty uav ucc"

and do it. And those who suffer waning sucn a trip

mMf. 9n trpnprallv t.hnsA wTin sbonld

suffer least. I us e grateful that the Ger

mans have no insisted tnat tne lurKs

neighbor, ever ready to help anyone
who was in trouble or need of help,

and always gave liberally to the poor
and all charitable purposes. He will
be greatly missed throughout our
community. Mr. Bradshaw was har harnessing
nessing harnessing a pair of mules late Thursday
afternoon and one of them kicked at a
loose horse and struck Mr. Bradshaw
in the abdomen and knocked him
down. He called to his sister, Miss
Amanda Bradshaw, who was in the
house. She came to his assistance
and after several attempts he reached
the house. A physician was summon summoned
ed summoned and his children phoned for. He
was given the best medical attention

and the tenderest nursing and care,
but all was of no avail. His life work
was ended and he "passed over the

river to rest under the shade of the
tree." He was laid to rest in the cem

etery at Forest Grove by the side of

his wife and children Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock. The floral offer

ings were many and beautiful and
showed the love and esteem felt for

him. He leaves three children, Mr.

J. P. Bradshaw of Arredonda, Mr. G.

W. Bradshaw of Archer and Mrs.
Dick Jones of Jonesville, and five
grandchildren, all of whom were with
him during his brief illness, two sis sisters
ters sisters and a number of other relatives


When you have plumbing or elec
trical contracting, let us furnish you

estimates. No job too large and none

too small, tf H. W. Tucker.


I have at the dormitory corner 5th
and Lime streets, comfortable rooms,
with or withoi1!; board, also furnnhed
rooms for Pht housekeeping. Ftes

in either case very leasonable
24-6t Mrs. D. M. Rfbeits.

We put in a telephone at our Fair
Grounds Store for the use of the pub public,
lic, public, and it's yours to use whenever

wanted. The number is 173. Gerig's

Drug Store.

Let us do your BANNER, PEN

NANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign

Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t

Call Derig's Drug tSore tl73) at
the Fair Grounds if you want to find
an yone, as that is what the phone is

there for.

Star ads. are business builders.

Ji far i w TTS


Reasons why Every Farmer Sholud Have a
20th Century Earm Horse
1. Tractors are cheaper and more efficient than horses.
2. Every foot of your land can be put under cultivation in the
most modern way.
3. Horses have to be fed and cared for every day in tire year
a 20th Century Farm Horse only when in use.
4. The 20th Century Farm Horse is always ready and will
work steadily 24 hours if necessary. It doesn't get tired, flies ana
hot weather don't bother it.
5. Labor is a serious problem on any farm any woman, any
boy or inexperienced farm hand who can drive a Ford can easily
operate a 20th Century Farm Horse.
6. The 20th Century Farm Horse will do your hauling around
the farm and to town. It will also do your road work.
7. The 20th Century Farm Horse will do the work of 4 good
horses on any farm with an investment of less than the cost of
a single horse.
8. Why you should buy a 20th Century Farm Horse in prefer preference
ence preference to other makes: It is closely coupled and chunky, making it
not only more serviceable but allowing you to plow close to the
fences and in the corners. You have more pulling power and great greater
er greater durability and it has a positive water cooling system.

Farm ractor

Sales Go


Box 96

Ocala, Florida


"Seminole Limited
"The Southland'
"Dixie Flyer"

"Coast Line Florida Mail"
"Palmetto Limited"
"Havana Limited"

"St. Louis-Jacksonville Express"
Steel Sleeping Cars Between Tampa and Washington, Philadelphia'
and New York: Jacksonville and Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Indianapolis. Observation Cars, Dining Cars.

For tickets and reservations call on
W. T. GUY, J G. KIRKLain u, 1).
T. A., Ocala, Florida.

F. A.
Tampa, Fla.

Put an Ad in the Star



The following short and straight defend Jerusalem against a siege set

ntftteTnont. i from the Ohio State hP by modern artillery: Ana let tne

Jmirnfll; "fiprmanv will .have to be world insist that the invading army

beaten ;by numbers, and our country dp. not make the city a place of arms
has them. .Bring on a. new draft! let one place be sacred even in this

TVioro ia nn consA in mnnlcpvincr with I War! limeS-Umon

tho Wii" I Jerusalem is dj more sacred than

any peaceful French cr tsritish town.

1 mi rw t 1 1 1 A.

Manufacturers and heads, of big ine nrisnan uoa coesni eem lu

industrial concerns are, gradually mucn 01 ff ual -uec" 111

realizing that it is as important to ? 01 tne innaeis ior uv

house their workmen as it is to house eignt centuries,

thpir marhinerv and it ia eratifvincr

that the United States e-overnment h British troops have pushed forward

has been asked to eive financial aid in the region of Bullecourt and the

1 1

to industrial housing. cavaliy near Lairbrai nave naa many

excitms' adventures, rescuire lanKs

Ontrap-ed hv submarine barbari- from direct attacks, sabring gun

ties. Noruav is said to be considering ners and finally, in a tight place, dis

divine- a naval base to Ene-land" and mounting and escaping a German

the United States, in which case trap, aviators at the same time, en en-Germany
Germany en-Germany would pecupy Denmark! The gaging artillery and infantry, flying

latter possibility was Confirmed in low ana aeiugmg tnem wiiu me xiuxii

Berlin and resulted in a hurried jour- machine guns.

ney of the king of Sweden to Copen

hagen to confer with Danish states

men to avert the peril to Scandinavia.

inn 'AT1

(By Dr. I. W. SHORT.)

See Silver Springs through the

glass-bottomed boat. Scenery not to
be had in any other part of the Unit

ed States. Largest flowing and most

The arrest of Count Luxburg, for

merly German minister to the Argen

tine republic prevented the operation beautiful springs in the world, some some-of
of some-of a gigantic wireless station which thing that can't be described or ex ex-had
had ex-had been erected by a German com- aggefated: resil geiscrs undir water,

pany on a bluff near Buenos Aires, j the Blue Grotto, Bridal Chamber,
When Luxburg received his pass-1 Florida Snow. Storm, Ladies' Parlor

Dorts the company was installing an land other beautiful spots too numer numer-v
v numer-v t i- :i a 1 i a j- t- -i j i rn. :

apparatus wnicn was expectea to putious 10 mention, rnce, x x.uw,
this city into direct radiographic J children under 12 years of age half

communication with the German sta- fare. If dissatisfied, money refunded.

tion at Nauen, Germany, me nexti j. K&a.) varmicnaei,
Hav the minister of marine closed the! Owner and Manager.

The body is a highly organized machine of complicated parts in which the stomach, liver and kidneys
work for the common' good. Damage to any one of these organs interfers with man as a motor mechanism. If

you will clean the stomach, liver and bowels occasion occasionally
ally occasionally with a gentle laxative you can keep well. Too
much fuel in man's machine, such as eating too much
meat, or alcohol or tea, nervous overwork and lack
of exercise in outdoor air bring constipation and bad
health. Eat less meat, plenty of vegetables,' and with
air and good exercise you need little else. If the
liver needs rousing and most of us need this once a
week take a safe vegetable extract of the leaves of
aloe, May-apple, root of jalap made into a -tiny sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated pill, sold by almost every druggist as Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets and first put up nearly
fifty years ago.
Most people die eventually of an over -acid con-'
dition. If the blood can be rendered more alkaline,
the longer we live. With regular hours, six to eight
glasses of water between meals, sensible coarse food
and a chance to get the poisons out of the system, a
man will live to be a hundred. But, unfortunately,
our highly nervous way of living brings increased
storage of uric acid in the body. This acts as a
poison, and consequently we suffer from headaches,
neuralgia, lumbago, aches or pains, rheumatism, gout.
Get rid of this uric acid poison by taking a harm harmless
less harmless medicine called Anuric, which throws out the

uric acid by stimulating the kidneys. Drink a pint of hot water before meals and take Anuric (double or triple
strength) after meals and at bed time. Anuric can be obtained at almost any drug store, or send $1.00 to

Doctor Pierce; Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for full treatment.

k- 4









Tea Rooms
8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M.
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice

I have just completed the
plastering and concrete work on
the Ocala union station, and am
now prepared to figure on all
kinds of work in this line.
Has become the slogan not
only on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facil-ities
ities facil-ities are not surpassed in
D.W DAVIS, Agency
Price $1000 Cash
Locatsd Six Miles from Ocala
Masonic Building, Ocala, Fla.
Ocala. Florida
Heavier Clothes
Need Attention!
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
Just Phone 101
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
call and see my list of houses from
$1000X0 up.
Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.


Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305

Oil 111 Hi

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Two-Seven
After 12 3L, Double-One, Five
"Our Orders-
(This poem is even more appro appropriate
priate appropriate to this hour of world tragedy
than it was when writen in i861 to
that fateful time.)
Weave no more rilks, ye Lyons looms,
To deck our gills for gay delights;
For the red flower of. battle blooms,
And solemn marches fill the nights.
Weave but the Flag whose bars today
Droop heavy o'er our early dead,
And sombre garments, coarse and
For orphans that must earn their
KeeD back your tunes, ye viols sweet,
Taat nour delight irom otner lands;
Rouse tnere the dancer's restless feet,
Aiie iruinpeu iau wur waxxiuto
And ye that urge the war of words I
With mysticfame and subtle power,
Go, chatter to the idle tirds,
Or teach the lesson of the hour!
Ye Sibyl Arts, in one stern knot
r - I
Be all your omces combined;
Stand close, while courage draws the I
The destiny of humankind
And if that destiny could fail,
The sun should darken in the sky;
The eternal bloom of nature fail,
And God, and Truth and 'Freedom
die! -' Julia Warde Howe.
Notice to Club Women
The regular meeting of the Worn-
an's Club has been postponed from to
day to next Saturdayafternoon, Dec.
8th. Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor,
Recording Secretary.
Thanksgiving Services
The Thanksgiving service at Grace
Episcopal church was held yesterday
morning at 10 o'clock and was quite
well attended. The altar f was very
prettily decorated with flowers and a
variety of fruit and vegetables. After
the morning prayer, Rev. G. A. Ott-
mann read an -interesting and appro
priate article, then delivered a short
talk with comments pertaining to the
day. The distribution of the fruit and
vegetables will be. made today, part
to the hospital and part to the worthy
poor of the city.
Red Cross Tuberculosis .Field
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, chairman of
the health committee of the Woman's
Club, has charge of the tuberculosis
field, and the Red Cross seals will be
placed on sale in a few days to be sold
all during the holidays.
Hundreds of soldiers in this great
war have been sent home from the
trenches wounded, not by bullets, but
by tuberculosis. Thousands of Amer
icans examined this year for the
army have been found to be un
susnectea cases ois xuDercuiosis. m
.1 l T
times of war it must be fought dou
bly hard to strengthen our army and
conserve the strength of the nation
and hasten victory. ,Thls is a time of
emergency. Every state, county and
city needs to do its part. These Red
Cross tuberculosis reals will be placed
on sale at the Court Pharmacy at an
early date.
Mr. Paul Sanders and son from
Archer, were Ocala visitors yesterday
at the fair.
Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Potts were out
of town guests yesterday from their
home near Fellowship.
Mr. and Mrs. Gay Livingston of
Kissimmee, spent yesterday in the
city the guests of friends.
Miss Gertrude Mayo of Summer-
field is the attractive guest of Miss
Dolly Potter for a few days.
Mr. Cecil Clark from Fellowship
spent yesterday in the city the guest
of his aunt, Mrs. Thomas Sexton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Harrison and
Mr. Claude Harrison from Williston
visited the fair Thanksgiving day.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter McFadden, ac
companied by Mrs. J. D. Price and
sister were welcome visitors in our
city yesterday.
Mrs. Charles Mathews, son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John
H. Mathews from Candler were Ocala
visitors yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Larson came in
their car yesterday from Archer, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Schneider and Mrs. Long.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Davidson of
Leesburg, the former a brother of
Mrs. M. C. Juhan, came in their car
yesterday to attend the fair.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Alvarez of
Starke, came in their car to attend j
the fair and pay a visit to their sister-in-law,
Mrs. L. R. Trammell.
Miss Hannay Ellis, who is teaching
music this year at Bristol, Fla., is the
attractive and popular guest of Miss
Ava Lee Edwards for the Thanksgiv-!
ing holidays at the State College in
Mrs. W. G. Hyde of Columbus, j
Ga., who has been in the city for the
past few months with her daughter, j
Mrs. Harry E. Leavengood, leaves to today
day today for Tampa to visit another daugh-

ter, Mrs. Kurtz Wallace. She will
return m two. weeks for an extended
visit with Mrr. Leavengood.
The Woman's Exhibit
The Woman's exhibit this year at
the Marion County Fair was without
question one of the best 2nd roost
successful of any previous year. Un Under
der Under the supervision of Mrs. L. E.
Yonce. chief superintendent of the
arts and needlecraft department, with

her capable recretaries, Mrs. B. F.
' t r T T J n r
uonaon, airs. ies;er j.ucas ana iirs.
J. A. "Wiggins, and of Mrs. J. H.
Brinson, head of the domestic art,
these departments afforded two of
the most interesting on the fair
grounds. Too much praise cannot be
given to these ladies for their dili
gent and painstaking service for the
women of Marion county.
The buildine where the art and
needlecraft work was displayed was
tastefully decorated with bamboo
vines, cedar- sprays, pine and palms.
a r. t otie who loves daintiness in
0 f rom the prettiest lingerie
. L,n(..m. flmJ heavier ork of
centerpieces, crocheted spreads, bed
linen and soft pillows, none could be
surT,assed than those on exhibit this
vea Soecial note should be made of
the drawn work that dainty and al-
most spidery web lace, out oi wnicn
...... i j
la child'es dress ana nanasome center-
pieces were entirely made
It would be impossible to enter into
minute details but each article is
worthy of the most favorable com
ment, all the more so because each is
a Marion county product. None
others were accepted. It will be re remembered
membered remembered that last year this depart
ment included the Orange county
fair work as well as the home, but
this year every piece of fancy work
was done bv women living m Marion
As much if not greater praise
should be given the domestic art de
partment in charge of Mrs. J. H
Brinson. Here was displayed all
sorts of fancy pastries, beautiful
breads, cakes, cheese and hundreds ol
jars of preserves, jellies, jams, wines
and pickles of infinite varieties. &v
,ery effort should be made, to encour encourage
age encourage this department for domestic
science and the conservation of food
is of tremendous importance to our
nation at war.
An interesting feature just aside
from the art and needlecraft building
was the curio room. Among the
relics was a bedspread woven years
ago by the slaves. The owner of this
counterpane is a resident of Marion
county now. There was a hand-carved
music cabinet made by a Floridian
and out of Florida wood: a box of
needles used in 1860 which are still in
perfect condition, and two frames of
nerfectlv cood looking Confederate
Next year the women must strive
even for a still larger display; each
must be loyal to her county's fair and
be represented by some product of
her very own. Let the fair just clos
ing be a stimulus for all to co-operate
and make next year the banner fair in
the history of Marion county.
Guests in the city yesterday from
Mcintosh were Mrs. Brown and son
Mr. Bennett. Misses Mary and Al
berta Flewellen, Mr. W. M. Gist, Mr
L. H. Walkup and son, Mr. Tom Fer
purson. Mr. and Mrs. Dickson ana
Misses .Lucile Collins, Jane Murrell
Lois and Lucile Dickson, Myrtice and
Gladvs Rush. Isabelle DuFree and
Mr. S. H. Gaitskill.
The friends of Mrs. R. L. Anderson
will be sorry to learn of the accident
that be fell her yesterday. She and
Mr. Anderson in their Ford were
turning the corner at Masters', store
on the way to the fair grounds, when
Mr. Anderson in one of those una unavoidable
voidable unavoidable ways drove the car into a
telegraph pole, throwing both occu-
Seeded Raisins in packages,
Thompson's Seedless Raisins,
Pecan Meat, Walnut Meat, Jordan
Shelled Almonds, Valencia Shell Shelled
ed Shelled Almonds, Brazil Nuts, Cran Cranberries,
berries, Cranberries, Pearl Barley, -lb. tins
Royal Scarlet Salmon Steak,
-lb. tins Royal Scarlet Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Crab Meat, Salt Mackerel,
15c. and 20c. each. Pickled Pigs
PHONES 16 174
on beautiful Lake Weir
big bargain
Sec BRINSON at Once
Ocala -Florida

pants airalnst the windshield, break breaking
ing breaking it into pieces. Mrs. Anderson
sustained a slight irjury on the lip,
tho' indeed, both were badly shocked.
The annual house party of the Tri Tri-Delta
Delta Tri-Delta soroilty of Stetson University
in DeLand is in session this week in
Mrs. J. W. Rutherford's home on

West Minnesota avenue. Among the
out of town members attending are
Miss Mamie Sheppard, formerly of
Ocala, and Miss Hilda Budd of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, who has frequently visited Miss
Dorothy Schreiber.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
The Wilson-Marshall Literary So
ciety of the Citra high school render
ed its first program Friday after
noon in a verv interesting manner
which pleased all present. The pro
arram was as follows:
Sono-. Columbia the Gem of the
Ocean By School.
m 7
Reading Bernice Simmons.
Biography on Abraham Lincoln
Carlyle Ausley.
Recitation James Melton.
Piano solo Mary Lamb.
Character Sketch Alene Sherouse.
Citra News Margie Middleton.
Alene Sherouse, Reporter.
Lake Kerr, Nov. 27. Mrs. W. W.
Frank and children from Daytona,
are visiting their uncle, Mr. Nel Wil
liams and family.
Mr. Geo. H. Smiley and Mr. J. C.
Boatright went to Fort Gates Thurs
day morning to meet the boat. Mr,
and Mrs. Fletcher Smiles and baby,
Josephine came in on the boat and
will spend the winter here.
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Williamson,
Mrs. W. W Frank and Mr. Larue
Hastings spent the day with Mrs.
Williamson's mother, Mrs. Holly last
Sunday. They attended church at
Ocklawaha Bridge.
Miss Bush from the north came in
Saturday and expects to remain with
us through the winter. She found her
house is nice order and. we have a
suspicion that even breakfast was
ready, thanks to Mr. Kellogg. He
has been very busy for sometime
making-ready for the coming of dif different
ferent different ones.
Sunday school opened here Sunday
afternoon. Let everyone take notice
of this and come and help keep up
this good work.
Annie Belle and Rodolph Snell-
grove spent Saturday night and Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Mrs. Tom Wallace.
Notice is hereby given that under and
by. virtue of a final decree entered by
the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Marlon
county, in chancery, of date August
20th, 1917, in a certain cause therein
nendlnz in which Elizabeth J. Martin
was complainant and J. W. Melton, 1
Rose T. Melton, and others were de
fendants, I, the undersigned special
master m chancery, on the
Third Day of December, 1917
between the hours of eleven o clock a.
m. and two o'clock n. m.. at the south
door of the Marion county court house
in Ocala, Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the following
described land situate in Marion coun
ty. Florida, to-wit:
Lot two (2) ofBlock "A" of R. J.
Steele's Addition to the town of Citra.
Special Master in Chancery.
Complainant's Solicitors. 11-2-fri
In the Circuit Court of Marlon County
Florida In Chancery.
T. tM. Phillips, Complainant, vs Reece
D. Cooper. Defendant oraer tor I
Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant in
said cause. Reece D. CooDer. be and he
is required to appear to the bill ofl
complaint heretofore filed In this cause!
on or Deiore
Monday. December 3rd, 1917
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a wees
for eight (8) consecutive weeks In the
"Ocala Evening Star," a newspaper
-Dublished in Marion county, Florlaa.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala. Florida, this sentemDer zem,
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of Said Court.
By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
Complainant's Solicitors. 9-2-fn
Notice i3 hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree entered
by the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dical Circuit of Florida m ana ior Mar
ion county, in chancery, of date May
8th, 1917. in a certain cause therein
pending in which The Munroe and
Chambliss National Bank of Ocala, a
corporation organized under the laws
of the United States, was complainant,
and J. N. Tiller. Jennie Tiller and
others were defendants, I, the under
sisrned sDecial master in chancery, on
Third Day of December, 1917
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., at the south
door of the Marion county court house
in Ocala. Florida, will offer for sale
and sell at Dublic outcry to the nign
est and best bidder for cash the follow following
ing following described lands situate in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wit:
The nV2 of se4 of nwU, and s of
neV4 of nw& and nw of nehi of nwUi
section 24, township 14 S range 21 E.
Also, ni of nw4 of ne& of section 23,
township 14 south, range 21 east. Also,
the e of the s1, of nw of ne'i, sec section
tion section 23, township 14 south, range 21
east. Also, the neT4 of sw and seU
of nw'i and w of w of section 13:
s'-4 of ne, sei and all of the eVs of
swVi lying east of the Ocala and Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh hard road except 15 2-3 acres
sold to the Florida Lime Company and
four acres sold to Rou and Hair in sec section
tion section 14. Also, eVss of neVi of section 23;
of nw!J of section 24: all in town township
ship township 14 south of range 21 east. Also,
one hundred shares of the capital stock
of the Tiller and Harp Company, a cor corporation
poration corporation organized under the laws of
Florida, standing in the name of
James N. Tiller, of the par value of
ten thousand dollars. Also, fifty shares
of the capital stock of the American
Life Insurance Company, of the par
value of five thousand dollars, stand standing
ing standing in the name of the said fames N.
Tiller. F. R. HOCKER.
Special Master in Chancery.
Complainant's Solicitors. 11-2-fri
Advertise in the Star.

We Save the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b servied, and when you are not let us
sk you again, to let us know, for th is the only way we can accomplish
vit desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they arc not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

Special attention to Prest-o-Lite Batteries in Maxwell Cars. Bring
me your Battery Work. Charger Reasonable and Service First Class.

local, stops
with the new

1 IShs-::.



i you Vvfifit "express speed on your

letters, learn more about this time-sav-
ing invention.
A built-in part of the machine. No
edded cost.
Saves 15$ to 25 time on ordinary
correspondence. Proved repeatedly by
' usersl Write or 'phone for a 5 minute
demonstration in your own office. De Detailed
tailed Detailed information in folders mailed on
226 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

wciga.Tei ievs
Ml flavor i 1
H Toasted ioBacco-Hie U
1 real Butiey cigarette

fj Guaranteed by


ft flii Ifl


Grand lT'.-z: Pm.tM.i-Pacific Exfsritim




m mm

Mr. Yost, the well known piano
tuner, is paying a visit to Ocala.


Paris (Correspondence of the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Free motion pic picture
ture picture shows are being given each
night to the American soldiers and
sailors in France. The army and

navy Young Men's Christian Associa

(Continued from Third Page,

Sterling Silverware at THE BOOK tion has made arrangements to install



Dr. D. M. Boney, the successful op optometrist,
tometrist, optometrist, is here from Jacksonville,
for a short visit to old friends.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
House block. Yl
Mr. Laurie Yonge was here from
Jacksonville yesterday, to visit his
Service pins with one, two or three
stars, at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
The Temple will give another of
those excellent Bluebird pictures,
"The Winged Mystery,' 'this evening.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
The fire this afternoon was in a
pressing club owned by a colored man
on Orange street. It was soon put
out and the damage was slight.
Auto thieves are in the county. A
fine Buick six, belonging to Mr. E. A.
Osteen of Fairfield was taken Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night, and yesterday another
thief swiped a Ford.
, Maxwell House coffee is being serv served
ed served free all the week at the fair
grounds. So says Ross. Don't fail to

get a cup of it. "It's good to the last

drop." 28-3
The Ocklawaha Valley railroad will

run its last train this evening so its
managers say. Both the courts and

the railroad commission have ordered

them to keep the road in operation, so

developments are looked to, with in interest.
terest. interest. Thomas C. Casteling, a recruiting

officer for the United States army, is

at the postoffice, and invites the young
men who want to serve their Uncle
Sam to come and see him. The new

draft will go in effect Dec. 15, and it is

just as well to' get ahead of it.

Mr. Charles Leitner of Key West,

who. has just returned from a short

- visit to his parents, Mr.' and Mrs.
Buford Leitner at Oak, was in the

city today on his return to Key West

Mr. Leitner, who is a brother of Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant James E. Leitner, deceased,
with his family has been making his
home on the East Coast for the past
eighteen months, but experts to re return
turn return to Marion county in the spring
and reside with his parents on the

t i ? i ifi i

a complete motion picture oumt in
every camp and seaport in which

more than one thousand soldiers or

Eailors are stationed. Twelve shows!

are already doing business in the field
and seven more are ready for action.!

Before winter sets in the Young Men's
Christian Association hopes to have
one hundred shows in operation in as
many different localities and to in increase
crease increase this number to three hundred
by spring.

If all the men who want to see the
pictures are unable to view the first
performance, a second one is given.
The shows continue from 8 until 10
o'clock each night.
; French companies have been sup supplying
plying supplying the films for the shows thus
far. Although most of the films were
made in America and show well well-known
known well-known American screen artists, the
American troops expressed disap disapproval
proval disapproval of the French titles and "all
American" films have been ordered.
An arrangement has ben made with
the British Young Men's Christian
Association whereby films are ex exchanged
changed exchanged between the two associations.
Most of the films supplied by the
British have been made in America.
The British have fifty shows in oper operation
ation operation along the front.

Walter H. Trumbull Jr., former
Harvard varsity football captain ana

now a Y. M. C. A. secretary, is in

charge of the motion picture work for
the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A.

American authorities m France as

well as the French government have j

co-operated m making these shows
possible and it is believed that they
will do much toward relieving the
monotony of the soldiers' surround surroundings
ings surroundings during the long winter nights in

Last evening the gentlemen of the

Methodist church entertained at a de delightful
lightful delightful supper in honor of their pas

tor, Dr. J. M. Gross, who is so soon

to be removed from the parish in this

city. There were about fifty-three

gentlemen present, including the

honor guest and those especially in invited
vited invited who were Rev. G. A. Ottmann,

Kev. j. K. Herndon, Rev. B. Stephens

and Rev. C. E. Wyatt. The affair was

given in the Sunday school room of
the Methodist church and was strict strictly
ly strictly a qual supper, served most attrac attractively
tively attractively and informally. There were
about twenty guests besides each of

the ministers who gave interesting
little talks and made appropriate re

marks, adding much to the sociability

of the evening. It is with the sincerest

regret that the members of the Meth

odist church and, in fact, the citizens :

of Ocala must yield to Dr. Gross de

parture. The community, indeed, will
lose a strong, intellectual character
and one who will be truly missed. Dr.

Gross will leave Monday or Tuesday
for Miami to attend the conference

ed to be brought home fromvthe hos hospital,
pital, hospital, and is rapidly gaining strength
each day.
Miss M. Morse, member of the
home economics committee at Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, came to Ocala to demonstrate
the cheese and butter work and assist
Mrs. Moorhead with her canning club
work. Miss Morse displayed a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful exhibit of dried vegetables at
the fair.
Principal Koonce of the New Smyr Smyrna
na Smyrna school, accompanied by two of his
assistants, Miss Mary Connor of this
city, and Miss McGuire, came over in
Mr. Koonce's car to spend Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving here.
The most beautiful line of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas cards ever shown in Ocala now
on sale, at the Specialty Shop, A. E.

Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart. 12-tf

"My Optician"

1 especially offer my services to the

people of Central Florida, and invite

.c"! """1
I f. .:t.:.. lt M

there, and in all probability he will

be called elsewhere, the week after i personal visits or mail orders.


202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bldg.,

Mr. Alfred Green is here from the Uom j .

University of Florida at Gainesville, .wa
v i o -Fan rprnnn o npafa Inirio c h

M." on CZ3Q. Return to Star office
and receive reward. 30-3t

spending several days with his par

ents and friends.

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. F. Flippen are
moving today from Mrs. Green's
house on Oklawaha avenue to their
own home in the fourth ward.

Friends of Dr. Chas. W. Moreman,

A full assortment of the famous
PAKRO Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden. Ocala Seed
Store. tf

THE BOOK SHOP has just receiv received
ed received another large shipment of books.
t Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t




who has been so ill with typhoid t,.act work. Gives More and Better
fever for many weeks, will rejoice to j Work for the Money than any other

near tnat ne nas sumcientiy recover- i contractor in the city.

Charter No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6


Let us do your BANNER, PEN PENNANT
NANT PENNANT and SIGN work. Smith Sign
Co., 215 N. Magnolia St. 23-6t


Weirsdale, Nov. 29 Mr. J. J. Knob Knob-lock
lock Knob-lock was called home' last Friday
( morning by the illness of his mother,
who lives at Martin. Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon she passed away, leaving a host
of relatives and friensd to mourn her
loss. Her death followed that of her
husband within three weeks and we
all join in offering our deepest sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to the bereaved ones in their
double loss.
The Red Cross entertainment given
last Friday evening at the Lakeside
hotel was well attended, about 100
guests being present. Every number
on the program was well rendered.
Prof. Mayberry favored us with a
couple of cornet selections with piano
accompaniment by Miss Ruth Straub.
The professor is an artist; in music,
and his numbers were received with
much applause. He played our na national
tional national anthem,- the Star Spangled
Banner, at the end of the program,
and the entire company arose and
joined in singing the .words of that
goo dold hymn. The hotel was taste tastefully
fully tastefully decorated with flowers, red
crosses and U. S. flags. The refresh refreshments
ments refreshments disappeared with flattering
rapidity and the good workers were
repaid for their work and trouble
when they found $30 above expenses
in the cashier's box at the, close of
the evening. Every one reported a
pleasant time and were glad to be
given an opportunity of helping the
worthy cause.
Rev. G. V. Albertson of DeLand
stopped for a day and night here last
week on his way to Crystal River.
Rev. L. H. Straub and Rev. E C.
Albertson took him fishing Friday
afternoon. We hope these good min ministers
isters ministers enjoyed their trip. One lone

fish rewarded their efforts. The first
around here don't agree with Mr.
. Hoover's beef conservation plans, do

, i
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonvile 1:20 p

m.; Ocala 4:15 p m. Arrives Tampa

7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p

m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Fe-

tersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a
m.; Ocala, 12:50 p. in.

No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;

Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson
ville, 7:15 p. m.

No. 2 Leaves Tampa S p. m.; 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson

ville, 6:45 a. m.

Harrington Hall
; Friday, Nov. 30 r
Will Return in 4 Weeks.
Honrs t 0 A. 31. to 4 P. M.

Brings the Knowledge of a Great Medi Medical
cal Medical Organization and Their Ex Experience
perience Experience In the Successful
Treatment of

Thousands of Chronic Disease Cases

(For This Visit4

At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business Nov. 20th, 1917
1. a Loans and discounts (except those shown on
b and c) .. $373,803.00
Total loans .: ... 373,803.00
2. Overdrafts, secured, none: unsecured, $12.71 .. 12.71

6. a Liberty Loan bonds, unpledged, 3 per cent
and 4 per cent 77,000.00
b Liberty Loan Bonds pledged to secure U. S.
and other deposits, 3 per cent and 4 per
cent v 15,000.00 92,000.00
7. Bonds, Securities, Etc. (other than U. S.) :
b bonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to se secure
cure secure postal savings deposits'............. 4,000.00
c Bonds and securities pledged as collateral for
state, or other deposits (postal excluded)"
or bills payable 102,500.00
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not includ including
ing including stocks) owned unpledged. 37,314.71
Total bonds, securities, etc- 143,814.71
8. Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock 10,756.00
9. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription ;.... 2,400.00
10. a Value of banking house 35,000.00
11. Furniture and fixtures '. 3,500.00
12. Real estate owned other than banking house ... 3,613.40
13. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank ... 38,000.00
15. Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation
al banks .. 88,510.94
16. Net amounts due from banks, bankers and
trust companies other than included in
items 13, 14 and 15 ; 5,000.00
17. Exchanges for clearing house -1,409.09
Total of items 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18 t 94,920.03
19. Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items ... 1,819.06
21. Interest earned but not collected ( approximate) 4,810.00

The Dr. Dickenson's Staff of Specialists
is an organization of licensed physicians,
They are specialists. The Doctors treat,
without Surgical Operation diseases of the
blood, skin, and all internal organs, rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, sciatica, leg ulcers, tape-worm,'
weak lungs and all long standing, deep
seated diseases.
Twenty years' experience and the
complete records of thousands of cases
successfully treated prove that the
methods of these Doctors are right. They
were among the first to be called "Blood "Bloodless
less "Bloodless Surgeons." Each member of the Dr.
Dickerson's staff has at his command the
knowledge and resources of the whole or organization.
ganization. organization. Many people go on suffering
from diseases that can be alleviated
just because they cannot afford to go
to high priced specialists at a distance
from home. No community has a suf sufficient
ficient sufficient number of sufferers from the
diseases mentioned to sunnort special
hospitals for their treatment ard cure.
Dr. Dickerson has solved the problem. His
highly trained specialists travel from place
to place. They diagnose and prescribe a
course of treatment for the sufferers in each
community, and teach them how to
take care of themselves at home, and
are too well known in this locality to
need further mention.
Worn-out and run-down men or
women, no matter what your ailment
may be, no matter what you have been
told,' or the experience you have had
ivith other physicians, you should not
fail to grasp this wonderful oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. If your case is incurable, he
will tell you so. Consult him upon his
visit. It costs nothing. Married ladies
must come -with their husbands and
minors with their parents.
dress address Dr. Geo. L. Dickerson and Staff, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Florida, or enclose 10 cents for hi3


23. Capital stock paid in ...1 ..
24. Surplus fund
25. Undivided profits . ..$ 20,431.25
b Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid 11,425.07
26. Interest and discount collected but not earned
(approximate) .
27. Amount reserved for taxes accrued j
28. Amount reserved for all interest accrued .
32. Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies (other than included in 30 or 31)
Total of items 31 and 32 27,650.08
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) sub subject
ject subject to Reserve (deposits payable within 30
33. Individual deposits' subject to check
34. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed) .
35. Certified checks
36. Cashier's checks outstanding
37. State, county, or other municipal deposits se
cured by pledge of assets of this bank .
Total demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to Reserve, Items 33, 34,
35, 36, 37, 38, 39 and 40 365,031.97
Time deposits subject to Reserve (payable after
30 'days, or subject to 30 days or more no notice,
tice, notice, and postal savings) : k
41. Certificates of deposit (other than for money
43. Postal savings deposits
44. Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve,
Items 41, 42, 43 and 44 253,617.38

United States deposits (other than postal sav savings):
ings): savings): a War loan deposit account 65,000.00


$ 50,000.00






1, J. M. Thomas, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
u J. M. THOMAS, Cashier.
Correct Attest: Subscribed and sworn to before
LOUIS R. CHAZAL, me this 28th day of November, 1917.
Directors. (Seai) Notal Public




Ran If


CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
State, County and City Depository

' it.

i,. i: 1.

! t

1 II 1 i I 1 1 11 1 i I

5sy f ebesfc for -fe"Ke pHtrfce
l&wr well ix
'fV v Sottleo. J eJJTN



In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rom service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.


Which costs most most-painting
painting most-painting or waiting?

After your house needs painting, every

yea., yuu wait n win require more paint: ana
more labor to put it in good condition. And
every year you wait, your house is worth less.
A little paint-money is good paint-insurance.



Just as soon as your house needs painting, come m an let
us show you how little it will cost you to use DEVOE.
We say "DEVOE" because it's absolutely pure.
That's why DEVOE takes fewer gallons, wears longer and
costs less by the job or by the year.
And that's why we guarantee Devoe without reserve-
Wholesale and Retail Hardware, Mill and Mining Supplies,
vSash, Doors and Blinds.
Ocala - rJ'Z Tlorkia




- i
- i

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06792
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued November 30, 1917
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06792
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1917
mods:number 1917
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06792
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1917 1917
2 11 November
3 30 30
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM fe2186a7e2b8d750551c492896b76b5a CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7473624
G2 JP22 33b1ef1bcb5fd1a6ac6884ca9496cafc 7531583
G3 JP23 a7fe52f8c5d2de1f67181870873caf8b 7766585
G4 JP24 8a56c474c27e22195d6acfbbca287e32 7696423
TIF1 imagetiff 02f64736c6e6ef9f7f16cf7d262b4555 59770732
TIF2 d26ae3b96f081ee902e820296c020a7b 60234378
TIF3 197873f949c5f79ff3cd5f630c743156 62095733
TIF4 1766c3f990279418291bbeb0d2d83d63 61553378
TXT1 textplain 52dc9e4b4626eb0b8d7314576874f7a9 22472
TXT2 a9dec58098bdca5ccdecf967d28a999e 21267
TXT3 091fca50e764a6f2ec426043a3f86e2b 18049
TXT4 0666310f3e45b37a1509dd32c935b29d 18508
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 12dbf4c0177140d6989c69fb1fd405c4 689156
ALTO2 57bc77497d89e1fcd9bd2f5b8b04f8de 724741
ALTO3 368ab6bc597d83d72ee5fbb92603e2b6 574299
ALTO4 1f74559e5b7f5c63bcb3a80c90e4a60f 582839
METS1 unknownx-mets a9e36d5a987516a3da4c4710729c4df4 9863
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other