The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06825

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Fair and colder to tonight
night tonight and Thursday; rain in central
and northwest portions followed by
fair, colder Thursday. Probably rain,
tonight or Thursday south portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1918.
VOL.25, NO. 8

I,

y

RAILROAD SYST EM

ill BE REVISED
Altho Competition Will be Eliminat Eliminated,
ed, Eliminated, It is Probable that Rules
Will Go Up
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 9. A general re readjustment
adjustment readjustment of the country's compli complicated
cated complicated rate system to fit the now non noncompetitive
competitive noncompetitive situation will be one of
the early outgrowths of government
railroad operation, it was officially in indicated
dicated indicated today. Many readjustments

. considered, it is inevitable, will in involve
volve involve a material increase of rates.
HOUSING SHIPYARD WORKERS
The question for the immediate
provision of housing facilities for
shipyard workers was taken up with
government officials today by Sena-
, tors Fletcher and Harding, a sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of the Senate commerce
committee named yesterday to urge
instant relief.'
LOOKING AFTER THE FEMALE
LABOR
. The establishment of a clearing
house for woman labor, under the
supervision of Secretary of Labor
Wilson, was announced today. Mrs.
Hilda M. Richards was named chief
of the bureau.
TEN MILLION BALES GINNED
Cotton ginned prior to January 1st
amounted to 10,450,401 bales, exclus exclus--
- exclus-- ive of linters. This 'included 184,510
round bales, counted as half bales.
And of this number 86,813 were Sea
Island cotton. Florida ginned 46,350
bales.
NEW CITY AT NEWPORT NEWS
The shipping board today set aside
$1,200,000 for providing housing fa facilities
cilities facilities for shipyard workers at New Newport
port Newport News.
TWO PRISONERS IN GERMANY

Two men of the destroyer Jacob
Jones, which was torpedoed and sunk
Dec. 6th, are now prisoners in Ger Germany,
many, Germany, it was announced today. The
information came through the Red
NINE MEN YET MISSING
Nine men from the", American
steamer Harry Luckenbach, torpedoed
and sunk January 6th, are still miss missing,
ing, missing, the navy department announced
today. Twenty-two members of the
crew were rescued. ;
, ANOTHER POINT FOR SUFFRAGE
Woman suffrage won another point
in the House today when the rules
committee decided that the new suf suffrage
frage suffrage committee; and not the judic judiciary
iary judiciary committee, should have charge
of the woman suffrage constitutional
amendment when it comes to a vote
tomorrow.
LAKE KERR
Lake Kerr, Jan. 8. We are glad to
have some pleasant weather -once
more. The weather man must have
forgotten that this was sunny Florida
when he was sending so much snow
and ice last week.
Mrs. J. C. Boatright and children
spent a few daysof last week at the
home of Mrs. Cowa'rt of Fort McCoy.
Mrs. D. E. MacRae and children
have moved back to Churchill. We
Tegret seeing these folks leave and
especially for the children to be tak tak-en
en tak-en out of school..
Messrs."' Smiley and Boatright went
to Fort Gates Saturday to bring in a
party of newcomers who came up on
the boat. ;
Miss Sarah Forbes spent the holi
days very pleasantly at her home in
Anthony. ; She returned Sunday and
resumed her duties in the school Mon
day.
A large crowd enjoyed the preach
ing service Sunday night at the chap-
-el. .
We are glad to see Mr. George
Smiley up again after a short illness.
Mrs. Joe Rou of Norwalk spent
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. J. C.
Boatright..
Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Smiley, Mr.
and Mrs. Hulburt and Mr. J. C.
Boatright went to Ocala Monday. TAr.
Smiley has been suffering from a
painful carbunkle and went to con
sult a physician. We wish for him a
speedy recovery.
Annie Belle and Rodolph Snell
grove were the guests of Mrs. Mae
Williamson this week.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
Chear)eake Bay Oysters received
, daily t.t'the Delicatessen Shop, Ocala
House block. 17-tf
A full assortment of the famous
JPAKRCf Seedtape. Just the thing for
the small fall garden- Ocala Seed
Store.

MAGNA CHARTA OF
FUTURE PEACE

Appropriate Name Bestowed by a
Leading English Paper on
Wilson's Address
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 9. President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's speech takes the leading place
in both the news and editorial col columns
umns columns of the London press. One news newspaper
paper newspaper describes it as the "Magna
Charter of future peace." The eve evening
ning evening papers find no disagreement in
the essential policy between it and
Premier Lloyd-George's recent speech
to the trades unions.
VORWAERTS DISGUISED ITS AP APPROVAL
PROVAL APPROVAL Berlin, Tuesday, Jan. 8. The Vor Vor-waerts,
waerts, Vor-waerts, the principal organ of the
socialists, commending on Premier
Lloyd-George's speech, declares the
premier masqueraded in a carefully
selected disguise. It, says the speech
was framed so that some parts would
meet the approval of German work work-ingmen,
ingmen, work-ingmen, and adds his restoration of
territory ideas would not call forth
contradictions.
x
SLIGHT RELIEF FOR
THE SUGAR SHORTAGE
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia. Jan. 9. Two steam
ers carrying nearly thirteen million
pounds of Cuban sugar, arrived here
today.
MEETING OF LAKE WEIR CLUB
The Lake Weir Club and the asso
ciation will hold their annual busi business
ness business meeting Thursday, Jan. 10, 1918,
at 7 o'clock p. m.
MUCK AT THE MEADOWS
About twenty years ago Christian
Ax, of Baltimore, Md., a millionaire
tobacco manufacturer purchased the
Black Sink Prairie in Marion county,
Florida, and renamed it The Meadows.
There is about 10,000 acres in this
prairie, and like most of Florida
prairies it was covered with water
varying in depth from one to six feet.
Mr. Ax's scheme was to drain this
prairie by a system of drainage can canals,
als, canals, divide the land into small farms
and sell it to truckers as the soil of
the prairie was composed of muck ten
to fifteen feet deep. The scheme was
a plausible 'one, but after years ol
work and a fortune spent in digging
the canals it was found that there
was no outlet for the water, the
stream into which it was proposed to
drain the water being separated from
the prairie by a ridge, which if cut
through would let the water from the
stream into the t prairie, instead of
from the prairie into the stream. For
a time the water was pumped over
the 'ridge, but it being impossible to
provide a guarantee that this pump pumping
ing pumping would be continued indefinitely,
the whole scheme was abandoned.
I visited The Meadows a few weeks
ago and found that the muck was be being
ing being dredged out of the prairie, con conveyed
veyed conveyed to a drying house, where it was
run through a long horizontally in inclined
clined inclined cylinder heated by steam,
where it was thoroughly dried ana
pulverized and conveyed to the store storehouse.
house. storehouse. This dried muck is sold to one
of the largest fertilizer companies in
the United States and is 1 used by it
as one of the constituents of a chem chemical
ical chemical fertilizer.
The muck from these prairies has
been used by the orange growers for
fertilizing their groves. -Southern
Ruralist.
MAN FROM FLORIDA
. AMONG THE MISSING
Word has been received that Cap Captain
tain Captain Frank Vans Agnew, who has
been fighting on the western front
for nearly three years, is missing. It
is supposed that he was taken pris prisoner
oner prisoner early in December when the en enemy
emy enemy counter attacked in the Cambrai
sector.; Captain Vans Agnew was in
charge of three tanks when last heard
from. On July 7th he was slightly
wounded in the 'battle of Messines
ridge, when his tank caught fire from
the inside. However, he was able to
put the fire out and go ahead. For
this he received his captaincy and
the military cross. I
The cablegram states that it will
be the end of January 7 before any
news of his whereabouts can be ob obtained.
tained. obtained. It is known that prisoners
now in German hands receive much
better treatment than they did in the
early part of the war. Possibly this is
due to the object lesson in the good
treatment of German prisoners re receive
ceive receive in Great Britain and the United
States, or it may be due to fear, of
reprisals. Kissimmee Gazette.
Saturday, January 19th. Adr.

ANOTHER TEUTON
NAVAL VICT

RY

Hospital Ship Rewa Torpedoed With With-out
out With-out Warning and Also Outside
"Barred Zone"
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 9. The hospital ship
Rewa, 7300 tons, was torpedoed and
sunk in the British channel January
4th while returning from Gibraltar,
it was announced officially today. All
the wounded on board were saved,
but there were three casualties among
the crew.
, The official statement says the
Rewa was displaying all lights and
markings required by the Hague
convention, and hadn't been in the so so-called
called so-called barred zone. ""'
LIST OF REGISTRANTS
To Whom Questionnaires were Mail Mailed
ed Mailed January 9, 1918
Henry B. McNealy, Tallahassee.
Gus Williams, Electra.
Harvey Kimball, Weirsdale.
Thurman C. Connell, Summerfield.
" J. E. Jordan, Titusville.
Isaac Gordon, Fairfield.
Charlie Rackard, Orange Lake.
John L. Remington, Summerfield.
Arthur Rodenberry, Leroy.
Richard Campbell, Dunnellon.
Nathaniel Messie, Dunnellon.
Daniel J. Fort, Moss Bluff.
Eldon L. Knight, Dunnellon.
Eddie L. Hall, Span.
Sam Pinkney, Dunnellon.
Harry B. Whittington, Ocala:
Primus Rutledge, Reddick.
Kelly Baldwin, Burbank.
Lewis Adams, Martel.
Willie Smith, Zuber.
Thomas L. Ammons, Williston.
Sylvanus Hold en, Lake Weir.
Mose Mitchell, Dunnellon.
William Lewis, Worth, Ga.
Lewis S. Light, Retidick.
Theodore Parker, Ocala.
Laurence Joyner, Haynes, Ga; "7
Lusius R. Simmons, Morriston.
Williak H. Folks, Dunnellon.
Lennie A. Peeples, Martel.
Otho Scarboro, Flemington.
Allen Evins, Flemington.
Charley Bostick, Martel.
L. J. Hall, Anthony.
' Edward Maynor, Ocala.
Edwin D. Priest, Anthony.
Walter Johnson, Kendrick. k
Charlie Hope, Belleview.
Willie L. Gillis, York.
David Charles, Ocala.
William T. Dupree, Citra.
John W. May, Fairfield.
Raleigh B. Ward, Ocala.
Geo. W. Anderson, Ocala.
Bart Mackr Cordele, Ga,
Henry Mathews, Flemington,
Benjamin Hanesworth, Dunnellon.
Edwin Blye, Ocala.
Edwin J. S. Ford, Burbank.
Bailey Mixon, Citra.
John K. Harrison, Williston.
Percy Wright, Santos.
Lawton G. Bailey, Ocala.
Theodore H. Menchan, Ocala.
Sidney Baldwin, Kendrick.
Elliot Henderson, Reddick.
Wade S. Hastings, Lake Kerr,
Fred M. Vinton, Martin,
James Gadson, Anthony.
Samuel Thomas, Albany, Ga.
Robert Wright, Dunnellon.
Claudius C. Hamer, t Martel.
Joseph M. Ellis, Ocala,
Thomas Graham, Ocala.
Alfred Counts, Summerfield.
Willie Turner, Orange Lake.
Samuel Kirby, Ocala.
Arthur D. Chisum, Tupelo, Miss.
Henry Waters, Lowell.
Nealie L. Proctor, Summerfield.
Pelzie Riley, Flemington.
Nathan Gadson, Anthony.
Herbert Armstrong, Irvine.
Van H. Boney, Ocala.
; Henry P. Gillam, Ocala.
David Michael, Martel.
Oliver H. Mathews, Flemington.
David Jackson, Kendrick.
Ira B. Waldron, Bay Lake.
John Sheppard, Ft. McCoy.
Andrew Hope, Summerfield.
Henry B. Taylor, Folkston, Ga.
Jerry Singletery, Ocklawaha.
Fred D. Drawdy, Higley.
Abraham Woodard, Ocala.
Local Board for Marion County,
By L. R. Trammell, Cleric.
HEADS OF CITY DEPARTMENTS
George A. Nash, president of the
council.
D. E. Mclver, president pro tern.
A. A. Winer, Department of Public
Safety: Police, fire, buildings and
structures.
A. T. Thomas, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Health: Sewerage, street and san sanitation.
itation. sanitation. ;--
E. A. Osborne, Department of Pub Public
lic Public Service t Light and water.
G; A. Nash, Department of Justice:
Laws and ordinances.
D. E. Mclver, Department of Fi-
nance; Finances and accounting.

BARREO ZONE IS

HUE BROADER

However, Nowhere on the Seven Seas
Has tTe Hun Any Regard
for Humanity
(Associated .Press)
London, Jan. 9. A further exten extension
sion extension of the submarine barred zone is
announced in a wireless statement by
the uerman government, to become
effective January 11th. It includes
the Cape Verde Islands, Maderia, off
the northwestern coast of Africa, and
part of the coast of French Senegal,
alleged to be "enemy supporting
points,"
A FRENCH SUCCESS
Paris, Tuesday. Jan. 8. In a sur-
priee attack east of St. Mihiel today,
French troops penetrated on nearly
nearly a mile front. After demolish demolishing
ing demolishing enemy positions, they returned to
their own lines with 150 prisoners
and soms machine guns, says an offi official
cial official statement.
LOCAL LEGISLATION
The old city council at its meeting
last evening heard the reading of
minutes of former meetings. and ap approved
proved approved them.
The election of a city recorder was
then taken up, and Mr. Niel Ferguson
was elected for the unexpired term of
Major L. T. Izlar, deceased.
Council then adjourned sine die.'
The newly elected members then
convened and elected as their tem temporary
porary temporary chairman Mr. D. E. Mclver.
Mr. George A. Nash, alderman from
the fourth ward, was placed in nomi nomination
nation nomination for president of the body, and
Mr. D. E. Mclver as vice president.
There; being no further nominations,
the cjerk was instructed to cast the
unanimous vote of the council for
their" election.
President Nash then handed in his
appointments as" heads of the various
departments .under, the. new r charter,
which were as follows:
Department of Public Safety A. A.
Winer.
Department of Public Health A.
T. Thomas.
Department of Public Service E.
A. Osborne.
Department of Justice -G. A: Nash.
Department of Finance D. E. Mc:
Iver. 1
The new charter provides the fol following
lowing following duties of the heads of depart departments:
ments: departments: The 'department of public safety
shall include and embrace all matters
pertaining to the police and fire de departments
partments departments of said city, not hereto heretofore
fore heretofore included within the power given
to the mayor, and all matters pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to buildings and structures within
said city.
"The department of public health
shall embrace and include all matters
pertaining to sewer, sewerage sys system,
tem, system, and proper sanitation of saia
city; the prevention of disease, and
the betterment of health within said
city; and the care and repair of the
streets and public grounds of said
city.
"The department of public service
shall embrace and include any and all
matters relating to the electric light
and water plant and other public
utilities of said city.
"The department of justice shall
embrace and include all matters per
tabling to the laws and ordinances of
said city, except the enforcement
thereof by the police and the power in
regard thereto heretofore granted t
and conferred upon the mayor.
That the heads of the different de de-embrace
embrace de-embrace and include all matters
touching the finances and accounting
of said city.
That the heads of the different de departments
partments departments shall have general super supervision
vision supervision of all the matters under their
control, subject to the power of the
city council."
MRS. J. R. FOLKS
Mrs. Folks, who was brought here
from Leesburg one night last week,
died last night. The remains will be
taken to Inverness this afternoon,
where Mr. Folks was buried several
years ago. Mrs. Folks' son and her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Potter of Leesburg, have been
here all during Mrs. Folks' illness
and will accompany the remains to
Inverness.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
Nunnally's Candies (the standard
of the South) a limited quantity at
Gerig's Drug Store. 18
The largest and best assortment of
WHITE IVORY SETS ever shown m
Ocala. The prices are right. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
Saturday, January 19th. Adr.

ITER WAGON IS
Oil ITS Iffl

Mississippi First State to Ratify
Prohibition and Virginia Will
Probably be Next
(Associated Press)
Richmond, Va., Jan. 9. Prohibition
legislation which will include a rati ratification
fication ratification of the proposed federal
amendment, is expected to be the
most important matter before the
legislature which convened today. An
effort will be made to make the state
"bone dry."
MISSISSIPPI THE FIRST PASSEN PASSENGER
GER PASSENGER Jackson, Miss., Jan. 9. Mississip
pi was the first state in the Union jto
ratify the proposed prohibition
amendment to the federal constitu constitution.
tion. constitution. Fifteen minutes after Governor
Bilbo had urged such action in his
message to the 1918 legislature, which
opened today, both houses had adopt adopted
ed adopted resolutions ratifying the proposed
amendment.
MRS. J. PORTER SMITH
Wacahoota, Jan. 7. A deep gloom
was cast over our entire community
when the sad news was spread about
that the death angel had called tho
spirit of Mrs. J. Porter Smith at 11:30
Sunday night, Dec. 23 1917.
We know she was ready for the
summons and prepared to go, but she
had been with us for so long and had
been as a mother and grandmother
to all in the entire community, and it
was so hard to give her up. Yet we
know "God doeth all things for the
best."
Mrs. Smith was Miss Drusilla Mick Mick-ler
ler Mick-ler and was born at Dutch Fork, near
Columbia, S. C, in 1832." She 1 was
married to Mr. J. Porter Smith on
Dec. 5, 1848.
They moved to Florida and settled
at Wacahoota in November 1851, and
have lived here ever since. They
were among the first to settle in this
community and endured many hard
ships during the war and several at
tacks from the Indians. It was like
reading an interesting historical
story to hear Mrs. Smith relate all
these incidents which she remember remembered
ed remembered perfectly.
Eleven children blessed their union.
Two little girls who were called as
little lambs back to the Father who
gave them many years ago, one son,
Mr. James Smith, who was taken
just as he entered the bloom of
young manhood, and Mr. T. N. Smith,
one. of our most influential and best
loved citizens, who suddenly was tak
en from us several years ago, all
with the father, Mr, J. Porter Smith,
preceded the mother to the beautiful
home not made with hands and were
no doubt waiting and watching with
beckoning hands for the wife and
mother. The remaining children are
Mr. V. P. Smith, with whom she lived,
Messrs. L M. and C. M. Smith of this
place, Mrs. B. C. Bauknight of Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, La., Mrs. C. C. Pedrick and
Mrs. James Bauknight of -Gainesville
and Mrs. I. N. Rawls of Montbrook.
Mrs. Smith suffered a severe fall
about three weeks prior to her death,
which fractured her hip bone and
caused her intense suffering all thru
her illness. But she bore her pain
with great fortitude and never failed
to ask God, her great physician, for
help to bear ber pain. Everything
that physicians and tender nursing
could do was done for her. Mrs. V.
P. Smith and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight
were with her day and night and with
others helping when necessary.
Mrs. Smith crave her Aeart to God
when quite a child andived a conse consecrated,
crated, consecrated, Christian life. She was a
member of the Methodist church and
she and her husband were the main
ones in building the Methodist church
at this place. She was ever ready to
visit the poor and sick and gave
readily of her store and strength to
any who were in need of help.
She was laid to rest in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist cemetery here at 3 o'clock Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon, Dec. 24th. Rev. T.
Williams, formerly of Micanopy, but
now' of Citra, officiated and after
reading a portion of God's word, made
some beautiful and touching remarks
of the beautiful life which had left
earth with its pain and sorrow, to
reign in heaven, where all is peace
and joy.
"Jesus, Lover of My Soul" and
"Gathering Home" were sweetly sung
during the service. After the service
the pall bearers, Messrs. J. O. Tyson,
John Edwards, C. R. Curry, S. E.
Bauknight, George Gibbons and J. W.
May, bore the casket from the church
to the cemetery, where it was laid
in its last resting place by the side of
her husband.
The floral offerings were many and
beautiful and a large concourse of
people gathered to pay their last re
spects to their loved one. Besides

FIREMEN IN A

REALISTIC Fill!
Four Killed While Trying to Put Out
a Movie Picture House
in Chicago
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 9. Four firemen
were killed and four probably fatally
injured early today when the walls
ox a moving picture theater collapsed
while they were fighting the blaze.
Several hundred spectators in the
street had a narrow escape.
ANOTHER OUTBREAK
IN PORTUGAL
Warships Have Bombarded the Forts
as Lisbon but Army Re Remains
mains Remains Faithful
(Associated Press)
Madrid, Jan. 9. Another outbreak
has occurred in Portugal. According
to news from across the frontier, the
crews of Portuguese warships mutin mutinied
ied mutinied and bombarded the Lisbon forts.
The army appears to have remained
faithful to the government. Tran Tranquility
quility Tranquility was restored.
ONE THOUSAND ACRES
OF PEANUTS
. Mr. Gus Morton of Williston was in
town today. Mr. Morton this season
will plant no cucumbers or other veg vegetables,
etables, vegetables, but will turn his entire atten attention
tion attention to the raising of peanuts and
converting them into oil. Mr. Morton
will plant one thousand acres of -peanuts,
near Williston and near Ocala,
and is also interested in the bic nea-
nut oil mill at Gainesville, construc
tion of which has already been begun.
Mr. Morton says there is more money
in peanuts made into oil and the by byproducts
products byproducts of same than almost any anything
thing anything one could grow. Plant peanuts,
it is good adyice, so good that the
government is handing it out.
ODD FELLOWS OFFICERS
At their meeting Tuesday nieht.
the Odd Fellows installed the follow
ing officers:
H. D. Stokes, noble grand.
F. J. Burden, vice grand. (
M. M. Little, secretary.
G. L. Taylor, treasurer.
The noble grand appointed officers
as follows:
W. L. Colbert, right supporter.
L. H. Pillans, left supporter.
Chris Simmons, chaplain.
W. T. Whitley, warden.
A. Slott, inside guardian.
The vice grand appointed the fol following:
lowing: following:
Joe Potter, right supporter.
Chas. K. Sage, left supporter.
The installation was conducted by
W. L. Colbert. D." D. G. M.. aided bv
Jake Brown as grand marshal. Aftei
the work, a number of speeches for
"the good of the order," were made
by various brethren, and another
year of fraternal work for Tulula
Lodge begun.
OCALAS HONOR ROLL
Navy Recruiting Station,
Postoffice Building,
Ocala, Fla., Jan. 9, 1918.
Thurman A. Pope of Santa Fe. Fla-
who made application for the navy,
was sent to Atlanta for final exami-
nation.
Registered Men May Enlist in the
Navy
Any man who has registered ana
prefers enlisting in the navy may do
so, providing he has a certificate from
his local board releasing him from
the next draft under the new classifi classification.
cation. classification. If your number is not needed
to fill the quota on the next draft, you
can get this certificate, so get busy
now while you have the chance and
get your release and enlist for the
navy before it is too late, as you will
have to do your bit. Enlistment ages
from 18 to 35, pay $32.50 up per
month to start, including your board,
medical care and a $60 clothing al allowance.
lowance. allowance. Men grasp this opportunity
and enlist. Any information desired
about the navy and its advantages,
promotion and chances of getting a
commission may be had by calling at
or writing the above station.
her children, she leaves twenty-seven
grandchildren and fourteen great greatgrandchildren
grandchildren greatgrandchildren and scores of other
relatives and friends to mourn for
her. Yet we know our loss is her
gain and we hope to all strive to be
ready for the summons when it comes
so that we all may meet with her at
Jesus' feet.
Carnations and roses (cut flowers)
at all times at the greenhouse, for
sale, for cash only. 4-6t
.. i
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.

. t



PAGE TWO

OCA LA EVEN IMG STAli, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 9. IdU

OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Every t-? Except Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. IU Carroll, Preldet
P. V. Lcaveitg;ood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamla, Editor

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

TELEPHONES I
nuJnea Office ....... . .... Five-One
Editorial Departmeat ..... Tiro-Serei
Society Editor . Tw o-O a e-Five
ME3II1ER. ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively
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We are muddling thru.

The national pastime of slinginfe
the bull is in full swing.
The tomato crop south of Miami
has been damaged 75 per cent by the
freeze.

Hoover is a big man for his job,
but it looks to us like Dr. Garfield
sorter rattles around in his. 1

We would know better what we
were doing if there wasn't so much
lying about what we are not doing.

Members of Congress believe, that

the total war appropriations this year
may exceed the twenty-one billion
mark of 1917.

Wasted waterpower in this countr
would do at least half the work coal

is now doing, and perhaps the war

will drive us into using it. f

The success of the Red Cross mem membership
bership membership drive in America has" heart heartened
ened heartened the Italian people, as they re regard
gard regard it as proof of America's ardent

participation in the war.

Great encouragement has been
given to the Allies by the changed
tactics on the Italian front; where the
initiative has been lost by the Teu'
tons, also by the continued progress

of General Allenby's forces in Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine.

uaring itanan aviators lormea a
cordon around Padua before the moon

rose Sunday night and successfully

routed Hun raiders, who, however,
dropped-bombs on Mestre, Bassano

and Castelf ranco, causing some cas

ualties and considerable damage at

the latter place.

Canned editorials are often better
than the home-made variety, but care

should be taken in their selection

F'rinstance, we noted in one esteemed
contemporary of Tuesday a startling
assertion that was conveyed to the

people, m an Associated Press dis
patch so long ago as last October.
- : 7

Lloyd-George's peacev term speech
was one of the "right-off-the-bat" va variety.
riety. variety. When John Bull growls one
can always rest assured that there's

a bite behind the growl. Tampa

Mimes. 5
Look out; youH get yourself in bad

with the Sinn Fein and, the : Times
Union.

The new council had best mind its
step, for there are a number of peo

ple m the city who expect it to do just

to suit them. We never expect any

council to do exactly to suit us, but
we are always ready to give credit

for good work and Erood intentions

and always willing to make allowance

lor mistakes.

Draft statistics as studied by army

surgeons show that the men of today
are better nhvsicallv than the men

fifty years ago, that health conditions

were superior in the states west- of

the Mississippi river and east of the

Kocky mountains, and that the health
of men in the country and in the

cities virtually is equal.

The new council has done well in

electing Mr. George A. Nash ;its

president. Mr. Nash has been : in
Ocala thirty-five years, during which
time he has been closely identified
with the city's interests and progress.
He is a careful and conservative busi business
ness business man and very lareely rjossesses

the confidence of the people. He has

served as mayor and has had several

terms on the council and is familiar
with the work now going oh. He has
chosen his committees with discretion
from among the other capable men on
the council, and with sturdy old Don
Mclver as president pro tem the peo people
ple people are justified in expecting good
team work.

LET MISS HARRIS ALONE

Says the Tampa Tribune: "The

Tribune regrets that the Palm Beach

Post should continue to resent the
borrowing by the government of a

Florida woman, for a purpose most

complimentary to the state, to her,
and beneficial to the country. When

the state of Florida loaned Miss Ag Agnes
nes Agnes Ellen Harris to the federal gov government
ernment government to dd in other states on a
broader scale than she has been able
to do in Florida, the most excellent
and needed work that she has become

o well known for in the fields of

home economics and domestic train

ing, every man, we supposed, glowed

with pride that this state had "The

One Woman' who could fill the de demand
mand demand of the country in this line. Wt
believe the Palm Beach Post is mis

taken somehow in its real feeling

when it speaks in tones that indicate
its belief that she is unpatriotic in
leaving her home state at this time.
We cannot conceive of a higher de degree
gree degree of patriotism than that of an answering
swering answering the call of country and giv giving
ing giving one's best and all to its service,
especially when that call and giving
takes the giver away from the pleas pleasures
ures pleasures and comforts of home. We con consider
sider consider the compliment to Miss Harris
and to the state so real and sincere
that we would have all the press of
Florida endorse the call that she be
not recalled from her volunteering
service for country."
The Star requests our business men
to pay particular attention to the no notice
tice notice published elsewhere by Mr. W. T.
Gary, president of the board of trade.
Mr. Gary says emphatically that more
encouragement must be given to the
board of trade or it will have to dis disband.
band. disband. The board has struggled along
in the face of difficulties for some
years. Since 1914, it has had the
most meager support. Nevertheless,
it has done good work, and even in
the last few months, when the secre secretary
tary secretary has been employed by the gov government,
ernment, government, -and the board has been left
to run itself, several important mat matters
ters matters have been referred to and
handled by the board with an effi efficiency
ciency efficiency impossible without a v board.
Ocala without a board of trade will
to a certain extent lose its standing
among Florida cities. Our citizens
should have too-much pride to let it
lapse. Let them turn out in force
Friday night and boost the old thing
up and put" it on its feet with renewed
strength to. travel a long road. Ocala
doesn't; seem to think much of her
board of trade, but she will miss it if
she. lets it die.

be rewarded with a longer term of
service. It will also do away with a
great deal of wire pulling, which is
another end to be much desired.

MUX ROE & CHAMBLISS
BANK MEETING

The people of Ocala owe a vote oi
thanks to Messrs. W. A; Knight, J. M.
Meff ert, : J. J. Gerigj H. A. Fausett,
Hibbert, Weathers and F. G. B.
Weihe, whose terms as aldermen ex expired
pired expired last night. They have don&
faithful and efficient work for the
city, and have taken a great deal of
blame for circumstances that wert
beyond their control. The Star does
not expect their successors to do any
betterwork but it hopes they will have
better-luck. r;j-

The Star would suggest to the city
council one improvement that it can
make immediately under the new
charter that is, to elect city officers
for two years, instead of annually.
The present system keeps officers in
too much uncertainty, and it is om
opinion that they will do better work
if they can be confident that it will

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
- Ocala, Florida
i 4 .
f : i j
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Saturday, January 19th. Adv.

Your
Heavier Clothes
Need Attention!
We
STEAM CLEAN
and PRESS
On Hoffman Press
No Glossy Finish
OCALA STEAM

LAUNDRY

Just Phone 101

The stockholders and directors of
the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank held very satisfactory meetings
in the directors room of the bank
Tuesday afternoon.
The reports of the officers showed
that an excellent year's work had
been done and the bank was in the
best of condition.
The annual election resulted as fol follows:
lows: follows: Officers
T. T. Munroe, President.
Z. C. Chambliss, vice president.
J. M. Thomas, vice psident and
cashier.
Directors
Louis R. Chazal, E. L. Carney, W.
M. Gist, A. E. Gerig, J. M. Thomas,
Z. C. Chambliss and T. T. Munroe.
We don't know whether anybody
mentioned it or not, but the bank
should take measures to celebrate at attaining
taining attaining its majority. It will be 21
years old on the 17th of this, month.

SISTER SUSIE NEEDS
WOOL FOR SOCKS

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

Ocala Lodge No. 19, K. of P., gave
a big public installation at the opera
house on the night of the 8th. The
officers were B. D. Hodge, P. C; J. G.
Ferguson, C. C; M. J. Turner, V. C;
W. F. Frierson, prelate; H. M. Con Con-nell,
nell, Con-nell, M. of W.; J. R. DeVane, R. of
R. & S.; D. E. Mclver, M. of F.; S. T.
Sistrunk, M. of E.; J. B. Watkins, M.
at A.; T. J. Musselwhite, I. G.; M. E.
Connell, O. G. The officers were in installed
stalled installed by Herbert Crook, deputy
grand chancellor, and by Rev. W. W.
DeHart-of Tampa.
.
They say Lloyd-George's speech
"begins a new epoch." Also it sounds
like the whistling of the boy who
passed a cemetery at midnight.
Times-Union.
Now, having gotten that sneer for
the -hated Briton out of your system,
suppose you try one at President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, who whistles the same tune, only
more emphatically. Wilson and Lloyd Lloyd-George
George Lloyd-George may both be whistling, but
the cemetery is for the Teutons.
The Star congratulates its young
friend, D. Niel Ferguson on his elec election
tion election as city recorder. Mr. Ferguson
is probably the youngest man in the
state to hold such an office. He is a
well-read lawyer and a most conscien conscientious
tious conscientious young man, and he will do honor
to the office.

We understand that our friend,
Tom Sexton, is slated for the position
of city manager. We daresay Tom is
about as good a man as the council
can find for the job. He is a good
business man, well posted on prices
of material and methods of handling
men; moreover, he is an old citizen
and has the interest of Ocala at heart.
Here's hoping him luck. f.
Reports on tick eradication in Flor Florida
ida Florida shows seventeen dipping vats in
Marion very few in proportion to
the cattle. During the month of De December,
cember, December, 442 cattle were dipped. Let
the good work go on. There should be
a dipping vat on every big stock
farm, and in every neighborhood the
owners of smaller farms should : co cooperate
operate cooperate to build one for their common
use.

Editor Benjamin of the Ocala Star,
believes in the straightest kind of dis discipline
cipline discipline in the army and he is undoubt

edly right about it. He warns the 400
boys who took French leave from
Camp Wheeler and went home to the
Christmas holidays to be careful .of
such conduct in the future, for when
the war department "decides to sit
down on them, it is going to sit down
heavily." Arcadia News.
Army discipline is absolutely neces necessary,
sary, necessary, and it's a bad friend of the sol soldier
dier soldier who encourages him to disregard
it.

The Star desires to impress on ev everybody
erybody everybody in Ocala that our soldiers
need warm, comfortable socks, and
that the Red Cross needs wool for the
same. The proceeds of the card party
at the Woman's Club .tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon 'will go to buy wool for Red
Cross knitters to make into socks. So
go if you can, and if you can't send
the price of admission anyhow. It
will be good money well spent.

Don't let any American soldier have

cold feet if you can help it.

FARMERS MEETING

To the best of our knowledge,
the St. Petersburg Independent
speaks the sentiment of our soldiers
when it says: "How different soldier
life now from what it was in the
older days of the civil war and other
wars before. Now there is a tendency
to mollycoddle the men in uniform
and treat them as babes in arms, an
attitude that is resented by the men
of the army who feel that they can
take care of themselves. They are, it.
the main, a fine body of fellows and
there is no reason to worry over them
and their morals. They are no more
prone to stray from the straight path
now than when at home; in fact,
many are not so prone as the new
discipline is stricter than at home."
If American soldiers abroad need a
nickname, why not call them by that
their forefathers made honored all
around the world over a hundred
years ago. 'Says Minna Irving in the
New York Herald:
We come from California,
New Mexico and Maine,
The far off Philippines
-We wrested from old Spain;
From Texas. Georgia, Oregon,
Virginia, Washington.
But since we put the khaki on
We're Yankees every one.
We dated letters Punk, N. Y.,
Or Last Hope, Idaho,
Or Hastings on the Hudson but
A few short weeks ago.
But since we heard the call to arms
And grabbed a sword and gun,
We write it U. S. A. because
We're Yankees every one.

At Shady Grove School House Jan Jan-.
. Jan-. uary 25th, at 7 P. M.
The object of this meeting is a
"get together movement" and to in interest
terest interest the farmers and business men
of this community in building a dip dipping
ping dipping vat.
We would like to see everybody out
at this meeting regardless of what
they think of the dipping vat. Come
and hear what we have to say and
then say what you think.
J. F. Chipman.
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS

The local advisory board will hold
daily sessions (holidays and Sundays
excepted) in the petit jury room on
the third floor of the postofflce build building
ing building from 9 a. m. to noon, and from
1:30 p: m. to 5 p. m. to render assist assistance
ance assistance without charge to registrants in
filling out questionnaires. Some mem members
bers members or associate members of the
board will be in attendance until the
work is completed. R. A. Burford,
tf Chairman Legal Advisory Board.
DONT MISTAKE THE CAUSE

Many Ocala People Have Kidney
Trouble and Do Not Know It
Do you have backache?
Are you tired and worn out?
Feel dizzy, nervous and depressed?
Likely your kidneys are' at fault.
Weak kidneys give warning of dis distress.
tress. distress. Heed the warning; don't delay
Use a tested kidney remedy.
Read this Ocala testimony.
Mrs. S. E. Fraser, 104 Fifth street,
says: "I have used Doan's Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills and they have always
given the me best of satisfaction. My
kidneys were out of order and at
time's I was very dizzy. I couldn't get
about, owing to rheumatic pain across
the small of my back. J had other
kidney troubles as well. I used Doan's
Kidney Pills and they brought me im immediate
mediate immediate relief."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Fraser had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8

United States Bonds
and War Savings Stamps
We have received our allotment of Four
Per cent. Bonds of the Second Liberty Lqan and
are prepared to fill orders. Where bonds are to
be delivered by mail, order should include Ten
Cents for registry fees. We also have on hand
a supply of Thrift Stamps and cards, War Savings
Stamps and Certificates. We will be glad to fur furnish
nish furnish information about the Government War
Saving Plan.
The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.

the federal ; land bank
is now investigating florida loan applications, the
bank furnishes special forms for record data re regarding
garding regarding your title and will not accept the usual
abstract made by any abstractor in florida.
if you have made an application for a loan, it
is of vital importance to you to show now that your
title security is as good as your value security. ?if
you have not made application but think of doing
so, get. your title in shape now so that when your
application is made, that delay will not be caused
by the necessity of then perfecting the record title
to your lands.
without solicitation, I have been appointed a .local
examiner for the federal .land bank and my years
of experience both in abstract and title work war warrant
rant warrant me in saying that my services, for you, will
result in properly placing before the land bank, in
the least possible time, the title data required in
connection with your loan.
r.. s. rogers,

m. & c. bank building.

telephone no. 481

We are showing the handsomest
seventy-five cent boxes of Stationery
in all colors that we've ever had.
Gerig's Drug. Store. 18

I Chesapeake Bay Oysters received
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
House block 17s

AT HELVENSTON'S

: Special sale on Silk and Serge.
Dresses. All new and beautiful goods,
and will be closed out at and below
cost. Come at once and make your
selections before they are all gone.
"3t f E. T. HELVENSTON.

The"Makings

I

Your "' inw-wniu... .ii,i..h .i,,,.,.,,,,,,..,,,,,,,....
,.- WV Y Af : JjJ yt ir if

"Si.-

.J

-t
S V Vj V

...

Lieutenant J. L. Boone enJM. D. Hartman,
2nd Ambulance Co.. 117 S.T.. "Rolling
The'r Own.

I

vtv

-

- Lu7 ? -Wf : '.tf T?-",

U. S. Marines "Roll Their Own" Over There
Somewhere in France, Sept. 12, 19 17
"The boys are sure strong for the old

bull Bag over here (when they can get it).
Anyone fortunate enough to possess a few
bags is considered a Rockerfeller, This ex expresses
presses expresses the regard we have for the old sack."
A. A. WALLbREN
Supply 6, Regiment, U. S. Marines

GCNUINE

ft

muiL para
TOBACCO

) Guaranteed by

NCOPPORATCO

- r U

I

1 r" 1fi l 'Til v yi

S

A. Suddestion To
lpe Smokers

UVe Sudar in Vour Coffey

- f y y-i v v v.: x.-

J-S YJ .r T. y.i A1 .f 1 i
..A. ,Ar -mrifrK A ii- fT, ii'-Mfr T mii i nffini. f flJ



OCA LA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1918

PAGE THREE

.lie Gommercia.

IBs. nil

OCALA. FLORIDA

C APITilL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository

: Buy War Stamps Now
Z Save Food By Using Our Ice Freely It's Cheap and
Food is High Prompt Service, Full Weight and Cour-

Z teous Treatment go with our Ice, and if you don't get
I them, phone us at once. I
Ocsila Ice -;&; Packing .Co
l PHONE 34 OCALA,VLA. I

r"w yp-sim.tmnm iiiiwuiitijiiiiiiiiiiiwii.il miimi.iiiiii"'

1 DAYS 1 N THE YEJ r. Y
m: : v 4 wMsw? :
"11 -r -d --V: l ::MT jl Jr

LILU lirA III

l! FAIR S EXPOSITION f

JACKSONVILLE-FEB-26 to MAR-9INC-I9I8

i i

CUT THIS COUP6M OUT AMP MAIL.

9

tail

5i
1 i

1

local stops
eliminated
with the new

EL.F STAJRT1NG

'L3

:ngton

EMI

TYPEWRITER

Grand trtzt Parntmi- Par fit Exfritbn

I

6
lit
l

f vbu want "express" speed on your

letters, learn more about this time-saving
invention.
A built-in part of the machine. No
added cost.
Saves 150 to 25 time on ordinary
correspondence. Proved repeatedly by
users. Write or 'phone for a 5 minute
demonstration in your own office. De Detailed
tailed Detailed information in folders mailed on
request.
RE MI NGTON TYPEW RITER GO
(Incorptrated)
226 West Bay Street
JACKSONVILLE - - - FLORIDA

ill iifli ill fill

If You Hare Any News for this De Department,,
partment,, Department,, Call Two-One -Fire
or Two-Seven
Reckon Well Pull Through
Life an love amazin'
Work enough to do;
Though the sky ain't blazin',
Maybe -well pull through!
Reapin' time an' sowin',
By the vale an' stream,
Find a flower that's growin'
Where we didn't dream!
...
Heaven that smiles above us
Heaven for which we long;
Home, an' hearts to love us,
An' the world a song!
Atlanta Constitution.
Old Tokens
A little lock of golden hair,
With ribbon deftly tied,
I found within the covers of
A book long cast aside.
And as I looked a teardrop fell
Upon the silken tresses
I couldn't tell whose locks they were,
Not in a thousand guesses!
Milwaukee Sentinel.
To Those Knitting Helmets
All ladies knitting Red Cross hel helmets
mets helmets are requested to crochet around
the face opening. 9-tf
Red Cross Card Party
An auction and rook party will be
given for the benefit of the Red Cross
wool '"fund Thursday afternoon at 3
o'clock at the Woman's Club house.
No ; refreshments will be served but
six prizes will be given. Price of ad admission,
mission, admission, 25 cents. Those desiring to
engage tables, please phone' No. 90.
Everyone is cordially invited, and
those not playing cards are requested
to take their Red Cross knitting.' 2t
Womanhood, the Glory of the Nation
Today's Vitagraph attraction at the
Temple, "Womanhood," has an all all-star
star all-star cast, including Alice Joyce, Har Harry
ry Harry Morey, Peggy Hyland, Naomi
Childers, Mary Maurice, Bobby Con Connelly
nelly Connelly and several famous leading
men.
This picture is a direct, answer to
the pacifist group and the anti-American
foreigners in this country. It is
the reply which the American woman
makes to those who would betray oi
despoil her flag. It portrays the three
great loves of a woman's life, the love
of a maid for a man, the love of a
mother for her child and the love of
a woman for her country.
The aim of "Womanhood" is the ex exaltation
altation exaltation of patriotism, the necessity
of preparedness, the compelling pow power,
er, power, of self-sacrifice, especially among
the women of America in this trou troubled
bled troubled and anxious time.
Never was there a picture more
timely, more stirring in its appeal,
more powerful in its, message.,-
The beautiful Alice Joyce plays
the leading role, while Peggy Hyland
is a Red Cross nurse.
'
. Mr. N. I. Gottlieb has been visiting
his family since last Friday.
.
Mrs. George Close has returned
home from a week's visit to her rela relatives
tives relatives at Fort McCoy.
Miss Ruby Knight is here from the
lake to spend several days with her
sister, Mrs. Hubert Bitting and f am am-ily.
ily. am-ily. Mr. Nathan Mayo Jr. of Summer
field entered the' freshment class of
the Ocala high school Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. Mayo will motor to Ocala,
each morning.
.
Messrs. James and Bob Chace have
returned to Mercersburg, Pa., where
they attend college after spendingthe
holidays with their parents, Mayor
and Mrs. J. E. Chace and family.
Miss Elizabeth Davis expects to go
to Jacksonville this afternoon to have
her 'eyes treated. She will be accom
panied by Miss Sue Moore, whose
aunt they-will visit until Friday
night.

The many friends of Mrs. W. M.
Martin will be sorry to hear that that
most loved and revered old lady, who
has been very feeble for some months,

has been steadily failing for the last

week or so.
. Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Chipman and
little son, who have been at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. T. M. Moore for several
months, moved today into the lower
floor of Mrs. John Graham's home on
Fort King avenue, where they will go
to housekeeping.
'
Mrs. Claude Nelson and son and
daughter of Jacksonville, arrived in
Ocala Sunday to spend a week with
Mrs. Nelson's mother, Mrs. F. D.
Pooser in the 'country.
Mr. J. S. Johnson of the Johnson
Battlecreek Lumber Co., of Moultrie,
Ga., spent Sunday and Monday in
Ocala in the interests of his business.
Mr. Johnson was the guest of Mr. C.
G. Barnett and family in Palmetto
Park.
Friends of Mr. F. W. Cook, who has
been in Dr. Rogers' hospital in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for several weeks, are glad to
hear that he is now able to sit up
several hours daily and can also see
his friends. Mrs. Cook will probably
return home the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Bitting and

' three interesting children and Mrs.

Bitting's little brother, Lunis Knight,
who is their guest, moved Monda
into the old Moore home on Oklawaha
avenue, recently occupied by Mr. and

Mrs. Layton. Mr. Bitting has sold his
pretty home on South Sixth street to

newcomers.
mm
Don'ts for the Knitters of Socks

Don't cast on tightly. An otherwise

well knitted sock may become perfect perfectly
ly perfectly useless by a tight cord at the top.

Don't tie knots in the wool. Join
the ends by slicing or knitting the
ends double for three inches of yarn.
Don't make a heel with a. seam on

the sole. Remember a man may not

have a chance to change his socks foi
many days', and a lump or knot brings
a blister. If a blister breaks, blood blood-noisonins:
noisonins: blood-noisonins: may set in and result in the

loss of a foot or even life. We cannoi

afford to lose our men through negli negligence
gence negligence or ignorance.
Don't use needles too fine for the
wool. The knitting should be elastic;
if too tightly knitted, the socks be become
come become hard and boardlike in use. Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Who Wants a Home Made Pie?
Cheer up, you who are unlucky at
cards! The unluckiest of all will have
a choice morsel for supper. One of
Ocala's best cooks has offered to
make one of her famous pies and give
it as a prize at the Red Cross card
party Thursday afternoon, and the la

dies in charge have decided it shall be
the consolation prize. There will be
prizes for auction, rook and five hun hundred,
dred, hundred, and pretty and useful ones, such
as knitting bags, etc. Not the lowest
auction scorer, not the lowest in 'the
other games, but the lowest scorer in
the room will win the pie.
Go to this card party, even if you
don't play cards, take your knitting
and youH have a chance to chat with
your "dummy" friends.
Fourteen tables have already been
engaged and the whole twenty-five

shoujd be filled. The price of admis admission
sion admission is only 25 cents and the proceeds

are badly needed by the Red Cross to

buy wool for socks.

There are also more than six prizes
to be given, as many generous people,
unasked, have donated "others.
For further information call phone
No. 90.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Clark and
small son, Kenneth Jr., formerly of
Tampa, are now in Manila, P. I.,
where Mr. Clark has signed a four four-year
year four-year contract as auditor for the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Commercir.l Co. They enjoyed
their trip through the Canadian Rock Rockies
ies Rockies even more than their stay in
Shanghai, China.
a w
Miss Marie Hickman and Miss Nel Nellie
lie Nellie Gottlieb tied for the club prize at
the Tuesday auction club yesterday

Saturday, January 19th. Adv.

11 (D 8

Is the Phone Number of
THE
MAIN STREET

MAR A

rrn

This is the same number you
have been using for many years
when you wanted HIGH CLASS
MEATS, FISH, OUSTERS, VEG VEGETABLES,
ETABLES, VEGETABLES, ETC. We also keep
a complete line of GROCERIES.
As we sell for cash only, we can
save you money. Prompt delivery
anywhere in town.
VV. H. MARSH,
ttf.B. WHITTINGTON,
South Main Street.
Phones 108 and 97.

Saturday, January 19th. Adv.

SAFETY
FIRST

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
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
Florida.

mmmm mmmmm
I To Our Customers
c$i
?g. Facts are hereby submitted for your
caretul consideration.
We are engaged in a serious war.
Business must adapt itseU to war
.. conditions.
g The business ot handling and distrib distrib-uttng
uttng distrib-uttng tood properly Is a most vital
i$) one.
The constantly advancing prices rc-
& quire a much larger capital.1
The wholesale merchant is torced to
demand prompt payment Irom the
retailer.
p The retail merchant, to conduct his
rS business successfully and buy to
g the best advantages, must collect
S his bills promptly.
'S We, therefore, appeal to our custom-
? ers to pay cash lor their supply of
foodstuffs so far as possible and
convenient, or. at least not later
5& than once a week.
S Your, co-operation along these lines
g will be oi material benefit to us in
5 furnishing you with supplies.
? You will, at the same time, help fin
handling the largest problem that
confronts the country to-day.

TEAPOT

o GROCERY

. m -M-

w vw ".. w Iv V "3- C!7- '-X- -X- 'X-' 'X-

They cut for low, Miss Gottlieb win

ning the pretty vase. 5 Mrs. Donald
Schreiber was the winner of the cal

endar. The club members will play

at the Red Cross card party Thurs

day and will be entertained next
Tuesday by .Miss Dorothy Hickman.

Fanny Gary Missionary Society
41 TnVFanhy R, Gary Missionary So

ciety .of the Baptist church' will hold

its" week' of prayer for foreign mis missions'
sions' missions' this" week at 3:30 o'clock in the
afternoon at the following, homes:
Wednesday night at" the Baptist
church. "'
Thursday afternoon at Mrs. Henry
Livingston's?
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock' at
Mrs. A. C. Cobb's. This meeting
close at 3:30 o'clock so that the la ladies
dies ladies may attend the Y. W. C. A. meet meeting
ing meeting at the Methodist church. Every Everybody
body Everybody is welcome and all members of
the church 'are especially requested
to Te present. 1 7-5t

D. VV. DAVIS) Agency

1 HOLDER BLOCK
OCALA :-: FLA. J
I:.........

To Knitters 1
All those who took Red Cross wool
from' the first shipments are again
requested to turn in their work as
soon as possible. They are also ask asked
ed asked to return the left over wool. There
is no more Red Cross wool to be dis distributed."
tributed." distributed." As soon as another ship shipment
ment shipment arrives, the public will be noti notified.
fied. notified. l-8-3t
Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss of
Ocala, were among Saturday's arriv arrivals
als arrivals at the Colonial. They came to at attend
tend attend the services at the Primitive
Baptist church. Mr. Chambliss is one
of the state's most prominent bank bankers,
ers, bankers, and also has been interested in
livestock and hog-raising for many
years. He says cold snaps have ceased
to worry the Maarion county farm farmers.
ers. farmers. The fruit trees were not damaged
by the recent cold, but fruit is a sec second
ond second or third consideration in that
section now, staple crops and hogs
taking first rank. Plant City Cour-
ier..
,
Don't forget the Red Cross card
party Thursday afternoon. The pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of this affair are to buy Red
Cross wool for socks. The large
quantity of wool that was on hand
last week is now very low, but it was
for sweaters. The wool required for

socks is a much lighter weight, and
there is none of this in Ocala while
calls for socks are coming daily. The
members of the Woman's Club offer offered
ed offered their pretty club house for this
party to which the small sum of 25
cents will be charged.
m
The literary branch of the Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Society of the Methodist church
will have a called meeting Thursday
afternoon at three o'clock at the home
of Mrs. Walter Hood. 2t

BUY VAH SAVINGS STAMPS

(Continued on Fourtt Page)

AT HELVENSTON'S

Special sale on Silk and Serge
Dresses. All new and beautiful goods
and will be closed out at and below
cost. Come at once and make your
selections before they are all gone.
3t E. T. HELVENSTON.

From The
SunnyOrange
Fields of
California
The gulden ripe oranges,
big globules of delicious delicious-ness,
ness, delicious-ness, are gathered and
crushed to make the syr syr-ur
ur syr-ur which goes into

mm

A bottled beverage
which has the incompar incomparable
able incomparable orange flavor and
wholesome. Try a bot bottle.
tle. bottle. It's only

A K

mum ma W

OJJ

file Bottle
OCALA

BOTTLING
WORKS

BUY VAH SAVINGS STAMPS

Mclver '& MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and ESIBALMERS
PHONES 47, 104, 305
OCALA, FLORIDA

International Motor
Trucks
"Built for Service"
R. O. RIDDLE Dealer
Florida House, Ocala, Fla.

&
,
vS
.v
.
!
'&
'!
VI''



PAGE FOUR

OCAJLA EVENING SIMB, WEDNIS&AT, JJtfttA3Y $1

1

Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
Will Crumley was bound over to
the grand jury in Judge Smith's court
yesterday on a grand larceny charge.
The bond of $300 was furnished.
The Auto Sales Company's force
is in Palatka today unloading a car carload
load carload of Dodge cars. They will drive
them through and expect to have
them here this afternoon late.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.-
Mr. T. A. Priest, for a number of
years connected with the electric
light department of the city, but now
residing in Orlando, is in the city to today
day today making out his "questionnaire"
blanks before the local board.
Saturday, January 19tti. Adv.
Do you read the want ads?
Mr. W. Elmer Park, a former Ocala
boy, who has for some months been
connected with the cantonment oper operations
ations operations at Camp Johnson as inspector
of gasoline engines, is in the city to today
day today visiting his sister, Mrs. S. H.
Christian. He will spend several
weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Park at Crystal River, aftef
which he will report for duty in Un Uncle
cle Uncle Sam's aviation corps as a lands
man and machinist's mate.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
I Mrs. J. M. Gates yesterday receiv received
ed received the sad information that her broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. Wilbur Harmon, had died at
his home in Oneway, Mich. Mr. Har
mon spent a number of years in his
youth in Ocala, his parents at the
time owning what was after known
as the Wesson home on North Main
street. The house, which was burned
many years ago stood directly at the
north end of Main street which then
ended at Jefferson street, and was
among the first built in Ocala.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
Mr. John Thomson, better knowii
to his Ocala friends as Jack, left this
afternoon for Jacksonville, where he
goes to complete his examination as
an engineer in Uncle Sam's army. He
enlisted several days ago and thinks
he will be located at Fort Meade, Md.
Jack is jf Scotchman and could no
longer resist the temptation to enter
the fight for, world-wide democracy
which his country, with the other free
nations, has entered into. He is an
expert in his line and we predict that
he will give a good account of him himself
self himself He promises to let his Ocala
friends know so far as possible thru
the Star of his movements.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
MAYBE REFER IT TO
A MASS MEETING
The Question of Whether a Fair
Shall be Held this Year
The attempt to hold meetings of the
Marion County Agricultural Associa Association
tion Association and the Marion Fair Association
today failed for want of quorums. T
At the board of trade robm, this
afternoon met Mr. W. D. Cam, chair chairman
man chairman and Mrs. Tweedy,, secretary,
for both bodies, and the following
members: Messrs. Meffert, MacKay,
Harris, J. W. Davis, John ; L. Ed Ed-awards,
awards, Ed-awards, J. H. Brinson, Mclver, Hun Hunter,
ter, Hunter, Mrs. Moorhead and one or two
others whose names the reporter
couldn't obtain. .';vv.
It was decided to hold adjourned
meetings beginning at 2 p. m., Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Jan. 18, at which time the stock stockholders
holders stockholders will elect officers and the
directors will call for a mass meeting
of citizens at an early date, to obtain
an expression of opinion of whether
a fair shall be held this year or not.
Evening Star
Unclassified
Ads.
Bring
Results
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 60 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
PHONE

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times SOc.; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
DR. D. M. BONEY
"My Optician"
EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
I especially offer my services to the
people of Central Florida, and ihvite
personal visits or mail ordeis.
202-204 Hogan St., Park Hotel Bide.,
JACKSON VILLE, FLORIDA
FOR SALE One drop-head Singer
sewing machine, cheap, if taken at
once. Apply 517 Oklawaha Ave. 9-lt
WANTED Small second-hand saw sawmill.
mill. sawmill. Address Muclan Farms s Produce
Co., Oklawaha, Fla. 9-6t
WANTED Reliable salesman to call
on all egg dealers; big salary or
commission. The Van Berkum- Co.,
Beatrice, Neb. 8-2t
FOR SALE Nice lot 70 x 112 in sec second
ond second ward. Also wish to rent or pur purchase
chase purchase 80-acre farm near Ocala; W.
W. Condon. 1-8-tf
WANTED A reliable man to take
charge of the Singer sewing ma machine
chine machine business in Marion and adjacent
counties. Must furnish auto and A-l
references. Address, C. W. Gunn,'
Gainesville, Fla. l-8-2t
FOR SALE Ford auto suitable for
delivery work, $250. Inquire at Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall hotel. ; 5-3t
WANTED Three or four room house
in good white neighborhood. Must
be a bargain as I had to sell at great
sacrifice. Phone 311. 7-6t
WANTED At once, a competent
white woman or girl for general
house work; no washing. Call on Mrs.
A. E. Delouest, 364 Pond street, phone
398. l-5-6t
FOR SALE An electric player pi pi-anoj
anoj pi-anoj guaranteed in fine condition ;
beautiful mission finish, solid oak;
also 120 pieces of music for same.
Price very low. Address Box ,,'417,
or call at Star office. 4-6t
FOR EXCHANGE Will exchange a
new bungalow, 5 ; rooms and bath,
garage, two large lots, in. Ocala for
high-class touring car in No. 1 condi condition.
tion. condition. This offer will only hold good
for one week. J. H. Wendler, Orlan Orlando,
do, Orlando, Fla. l-2-6t
FOR SALE Home' cured lard and
home cured smoked meats. Every
pound guaranteed. Any quantity. Ad Address
dress Address C. H. Luffman, Sparr, Fla. 1m
FOR i SALE Fine Residence at &
Bargain. Seven rooms, besides bath
room and sleeping porch; electric
lights, gas, hot and cold water; well,
cistern, and city water; servant's
house, garage, chicken houses, gai
den, fruit and shade trees; good
neighbors. Will sell furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished on easy, terms. Apply to
No. 416 Lime street, or address Box
575, Ocala, Florida. 1-5-lm
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
a Manicure Sets, the good kind with
rea1 steel in the files and knives, at
Gerife's Drug Store. 18
Saturday, January 19th. i Adv.
Chesapeake Bay Oysters recelyed
daily at the Delicatessen Shop, Ocaia
House block. ; 17-f
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.

TEMPLE THEATER
ONE NIGHT ONLY FRIDAY

WATCH FOB THE PARADE
The Gayest of All

JOY MAKERS, SONG MAR MARVELS,
VELS, MARVELS, DANCEC REATIONS,
LAUGH LINGUISTS, WITS,
WAGS AND WHIM WON WONDERS
DERS WONDERS

ALL

WHITE

WELCOMED EVERYWHERE !---As the Sensation
Show of the Decade All the Konquers of Koon
Komedy All the Melodists of Minstrel Mastery!
All the Genius of Darktown Dancing
Gorgeous Settings! Novel Costumes! Rainbow Accessories!
The Whole Striking a New Note in Minstrel Manifestations
PRICES--50C, 75c, and $1.00. Seats on Sale Tuesday

II C A L A SOCIAL IB
T

(Continued from Third Page,
Miss McElroy to Speak Here Friday
Miss Mc Elroy, of Jacksonville,
field secretary of the Y. W. C. A., will
speak at the Methodist church on Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, at three o'clock on the
War Work of the Y. W. C. A. Miss
McElroy is a splendid speaker and has
her interesting subject well in hand.
Every woman in Ocala is requested
to attend this lecture which is abso absolutely
lutely absolutely free.
The Y. W. C. A. is to conduct a mil million
lion million dollar campaign for their work
before them, one thousand of which j
is Marion County's quoto.
Secretary Baker wrote the Nation National
al National Board of the Y. W. C. A. "we can
look out for the boys, and now we
want you to look out for the girls,
for without your help we can do
nothing." The plan of asking for fi financial
nancial financial assistance met the approval
of the chairman of the Florida Divis Division
ion Division of the Council of National De Defense.
fense. Defense. Mrs. R. L. Anderson of this city is
the chairman of this unit, but owing
to illness appoitned Mrs. B. H. Sey Sey-more
more Sey-more to take charge of this campaign.,
Mrs. Seymour has a committee four
each of the following Ocala organiza organizations
tions organizations who comprise the Ocala unit.
The W. C. T.U., the Rebekahs, the
Eastern Star, the Kings Daughters
and the Woman's Club.
The W. C. T. U. branch of tht
Ocala national council of defense is
undertaking this task of caring for
the relatives of men at the canton cantonment,
ment, cantonment, and of the girls and young
women living in cantonment cities.
Ocala ladies who have visited these
hostess houses in Atlanta say they
are giving wonderful ; results, but
probably the work in our own camp
at Jacksonville will be a greater in interest.
terest. interest. The following is an extract
from a letter submitted by Mrs.
Young and her committee:
"Col. Munsen, the commanding of officer
ficer officer of Camp Johnston, has present presented
ed presented to the war work council of the
Young Women's Christian Associa Association
tion Association a thoroughly equipped, splendid splendidly
ly splendidly appointed hostess house at Camp
Johnston.; This was possible through
the generosity, of the Jacksonville
chamber of commerce, and the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Military Service Clubfi at a
cost, of $23,000,, for the convenience of
the officers attending the internation international
al international rifle matches. It is ideally situat situated
ed situated on a bluff overlooking the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful St. Johns river. It has manj
THE GOO D FAIRY-;
Tea Rooms ;
I SERVICE A LA CARTE
; 8 A. M. to 7:30 P. M. ;
N. MainSt., Opposite Postoffice
0 .5
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
J. H. DRINSON
Real Estate and Investment
BROICER
Ocala. - Florida
Get my Bulletin of Bargains
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
NEW
TYPEWRITER
For Sale at
$3.00
a month
Roonr 5 - Holder Block
Ocala, Fla.
JAM. llffl
Will FOR THE COHGERT I
Laugh Trail Blazers
ALL WHITE

shower baths, large reception rooms,
dining room, perfectly equipped kit kitchen
chen kitchen and many large sleeping rooms
with baths of the second floor. Thfc
elevation is the highest in the camp
grounds, its broad verandas making
it an ideal house for this purpose. It
was a splendid privilege accorded to
the women of the Y. M. C. A.
"On Christmas day 5000 enlisted
men were entertained at dinner in the
homes of Jacksonville women. Only
those men necessary for the camp
duties were in camp that day."
Miss Victoria Raysor of Lowell
spend today in the city shopping.
Mrs. Hawthorne of Apopka arrived
in Ocala at noon and spdnt several
hours with Mrs. W. T. Ritchie at the
home of Mrs. Annie Akin.
Mr. and Mrs. A. O.' Smith have re recently
cently recently taken rooms at Mrs. Kunzie's
on North Main street, where they are
doing light housekeeping.
Many friends 'of Mr. and Mrs. D.
A. Fort of Palmetto regret to hear
their daughter, Elizabeth had a very
bad accident last week. Little Eliza

beth was playing in the house when
she fell against a table, badly cut cutting
ting cutting her head. Word came today that
she is getting along very well, but
that a gold had had to be inserted in
her scalp.
'
Mrs. Lester Lucas, who accompan accompanied
ied accompanied Mr. Lucas during the west coast
tour of Coburn's minstrels, returned
home today, the company going on
over to the east coast. Mrs. Lucas is
a great favorite with Cobe and his
merry men; they say the troupe al always
ways always has good luck when she is with
them.
FORT KING
Fort King, Jan. 8. Mr. J. E. Wha Wha-ley
ley Wha-ley left early Sunday morning 'for
Kingston, N. C, where he was called
by the death of his brother, Mr. L. J.
Whaley.
Mrs. W. J. Younge and Howard
Younge returned yesterday from a
week's visit to Mrs. Yongue's daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. J. A. Getford at Eustis.
Several of the young folks attend attended
ed attended the dance at Belleview New Year's
night.
- Mrs. Annie Tillis is here from Mi Miami
ami Miami visiting her mother, Mrs. Hun Hunter.
ter. Hunter. :
Misses Lessie and Eva FreyermutL.
returned Saturday from visiting rel relatives
atives relatives in Evinston.
Mr. J. E. Whaley had the misfor
tune of losing his home by fire early
Sunday morning. By the help, oi
of neighbors most everything was
saved. ::
Mr. R. F. Rogers and family will
soon move on Rev. B. B. Staats
place. .. '
Miss Pearl Forbes returned from
her home at Anthony Sunday to be begin
gin begin school again Monday morning,
after a two weeks' vacation.
Mrs. E. O. Lanford, and children
have returned to their home at Apop Apopka,
ka, Apopka, after a week's visit to friends
here.
Saturday, January 19th. Adv.
NOTICE
To the Business Men of Ocala:
The annual meeting of the board
of trade for the election of a" presi president
dent president will be held at the board of
trade room Friday evening, Jan. 11,
at 7:30. A full attendance of mem members
bers members and otherse interested is urged.
We have been without a secretary
since the first of December, Mr.
Trammell being now in the govern government's
ment's government's employ. The income of the
board is insufficient to cover its nec necessary
essary necessary expenses, and, unless same can
be provided at once, will be forced to
suspend.
Attend the meeting, if interested.
: W. T. Gary, President.
J. J. Gerig,
Chairman Board of Governors.
Fresh milk, Hewett Dairy, at the
Delicatessen Shop, 15c. quart, ,12-tf
Tr

H .; Orril

a v. yy '"1, ...F

I LiU

THE WEMBSOK HOTEI

JACKSONVTLLE.FLORIDA

- 4 ill. i-r--

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining rom service is
second ta none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to ?6.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K A VAN AUG H
Proprietor. v Manaser.

sir. leo

SAINT LEO, PASCO CPU MTV, FLORIDA
IDEAL BOARDIHG SCHOOL FOR YOUIIO GEI1TLEMEIJ
Courses in Classics, Science and Commerce. Also
Primary Department. Send for Catalogue.
Rev. F; Benedict, Director.
OPENS FOR THE FALL TERM, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1917.

No; 8
REPORT OF THE

METROPOLITAN SAMGS BANK OF OCAIA
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business Dec. 31, 1917
' v. RESOURCES

Loans on real estate
Loans on collateral security other
All other loans and discounts .... 1

Banking house, furniture and fixtures............
Claims and other resources

Due from incorporated banks ....
Checks and exchanges for clearing
Cash on hand
Total............

LIABILITIES

Capital stock paid in ........................ .
Undivided profits (less expenses and taxes paid)
Individual deposits subject to check. .............
Demand Certificates of deposit .
Cashier's checks outstanding
Notes and bills rediscounted ............ ..... .
Total..................................

STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss.:
I, F. P. Gadson, cashier of the
that the above statement is true to
Attest:
GEO. GILES,
J. S. LaROCHE,
D. W. GOODWIN,
Directors.
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Fair and Agricultural Asso Association
ciation Association stockholders will be held
Wednesday, January 9th, 1918, at 1
p. m. at the board of trade rooms,
Ocala, Fla.
The annual report of the secretary
will be received and acted upon, and
other important. matters of business
be taken up.
W. D. Carn, President.
A. Tweedy, Secretary. d&w
GUS
HIU
( (
mi xmr Am ,A. "w
i ViH A (If
11 Li II ilti Li uVu "11

COMPANY OF

P .Or
1 u u U j u v )

coil!l,e:g

CONDITION OF THE
than real estate
...$14,477.04
... ,22,042.86
... 12,012.22
. . 19,830.75
... 2,282.52
. . 1,252.28
... 4,924.51
... 2,180.60
...$79,002.78
..... ... .
.... ............
. . ... ...........
....".
'..$ 25,000.00
54.45
23,531.98
... 25,378.93
. . 237.39
... 4,800.00
...$79,002.78
above named bank, do solemnly swear
the best of my knowledge and belief.
F. P. GADSON, Cashier!
Subscribed and sworn to before tst
.this 1st day of January, 1918.
(Seal) P. E. ANDERSON,
Notary Public.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician ee3
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noas tx.i
Throat Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con
tract work. Give3 More and Eetter
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
ri
u
- I

1 V I

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mods:caption 1918
mods:number 1918
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January
1
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9
lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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mods:country United States
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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Ocala Fla
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