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0 CAE A
C v Jul a!
Weather Foreacst: Partly cloudy
tonight and Tuesday, probably local
Treading on the Heels of the
RETEAIING EIIEMY EXPECTED
Washington, July 29. The cross crossing
ing crossing of the Ourcq by American troops
in continued pursuit of the retreating
enemy north of the Marne is report reported
ed reported in General Pershing's communi communique
que communique for yesterday. The capture by
Americans of the towns of Seringes-et-Nesles,
Sergy and Roncheres, be beyond
yond beyond the Ourcy, was also announced
by General Pershing.
TOOK FERE EN TARDENOIS
With the American Army on the
Aisne-Marne Front, 8:30 a m. This
morning French and American
troops were slashing vigorously at
the stiffening German rear with some
prospects that their advancing line
would be close to the Andre rivei,
now only a few kinometers away, by
no wonly a few kilometers away, by
night. The German base at Fere-en-Tardenois
has been occupied.
London', July 29. Heavy fighting
is progressing south of Soissons in
the neighborhood of.-; Buzaney. So
far the French have made no pro progress
gress progress there. Villages between Sois Soissons
sons Soissons and Bazoches, about 'fourteen
miles east, are on fire, leading to the
belief that the Germans intend a fur fur-ttfer
ttfer fur-ttfer retreat.
RETREAT BEYOND VESLE RIVER
Since yesterday the Allies have
advanced two and three miles on a
twenty-mile front. The enemy has
definitely abandoned the line of the
Ourcq river. There is little for the
Germans to do now but go back be beyond
yond beyond the Vesle' riyer to the thirty
mile line between Soissons and
Rheims, which is probably well en entrenched
trenched entrenched and fortified. The Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, particularly on the Fere-en-Tardenois
sector, are pressing the
ENEMY HIDES BEHIND AMERI-
Geneva, Sunday, July 28. Thirty Thirty-two
two Thirty-two Americans, including some offi officers,
cers, officers, recently captured by the Ger
mans have been lodged near the rail railroad
road railroad station at Mannheim, in Baden,
according to a report received from'
Basle. The Americans were placed
in this position to prevent air raids.
Washington, July 29. The army
casualty list issued today contins
199 names: Killed in action, 47; died
of wounds, 17; died of disease, 4;
died of accident, 11; wounded severe severely,
ly, severely, 93; wounded to a degree undeter undetermined,
mined, undetermined, 7; missing, 20. Captain Ju Julius
lius Julius A. Hood Jr. of Summerton, S. C,
was killed in action; Private John W.
Lambert, Newnan, Ga., died of his
wounds and Private Will Anderson of
Greenville, S. C, died of disease.
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Jack Pickford in "Huck
and Tom,".jmother Mark Twain story.
Tuesday: Pathe News. "Come
Thru," a powerful melodrama,, feat featuring
uring featuring Herbert Rawlinson.
Wednesday: Charles Ray in "Play "Playing
ing "Playing the Game."
PICNIC AT OXFORD
The annual Oxford picnic and bar barbecue
becue barbecue will be held Saturday, August
3rd. Everybody come and bring
your friends' and renew old friend friendships.
ships. friendships. You are welcome, one and all.
Ice cream and cold drinks sold for
the benefit of cemetery. Come early,
stay late. P. Caruthers,
Manager of Picnic.
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
TO TRY TQ HOLD 1I1TREI1CHED
THE VESLE RIVER
Twenty-Five Thousand Women
Enroll in the U. S. Student
The Government is calling for 25, 25,-000
000 25,-000 young women to join the United
States Student Nurse, Reserve and
hold themselves hv readiness to train
for service as nurses.
The war is creating an unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented demand for trained nurses.
Only those who have taken the full
training course are eligible for ser service
vice service with our forces overseas. These
nurses are being drawn largely from
our hospitals at home. Their places
must be filled by student nurses en enrolled
rolled enrolled for the full training course of
from- two to three years. Every
young woman who enrolls in the
United States Student Nurse Reserve
is releasing a nurse for service at the
front and swelling the home army
which we must rely on to act as our
second ilne of hospital defense. Upon
the health of the American people will
depend the spirit of their fighting
forces. :'-. 1 ; ;
Age. The calP is for women be between
tween between the ages of nineteen and thirty-five.
Qualifications. Intelligent, respon respon-siblewomen
siblewomen respon-siblewomen of good education and
sound health are wanted the pick of
the country. A college education is
a valuable asset, and many hospitals
will give credit for it. i Credit will
also be given for a special scientific
equipment or for preliminary train training
ing training in nursing, such as that given in
special courses now being conducted
by various colleges and schools. Some
schools, on the other hand, do not
even renuire a full high-school educa education.
Enrollment. Women will be given
an opportunity to enroll in the Unit United
ed United States Students Nurse Reserve in
any one of three ways:
(1) As engaging to 'hold them themselves
selves themselves in readiness until ApYil 1, 1919,
to accept assignments in nurses'
training schools. These women, will
be sent to the schools as fast as va vacancies
cancies vacancies occur. Those of superior
qualifications 'will be given prefer preference,
ence, preference, and it is, of course, possible
that not everyone who enrolls will be
(2) As, desiring to become candi candidates
dates candidates for the Army Nursing School
recently established by authority of
the War Department, with branch
schools in selected "military hospitals.
(3) As engaging to hold them themselves
selves themselves in readiness until April 1, 1919,
to accept assignments to either a
civilian training school or the Army
Nursing School. Those who so enroll
will be called where the first need
arises. The government hopes that a
majority of those who enroll will
thus put down their names for both.
The Nurses Training Schools
There are 1579 nurses' 'training
schools in this country. Their need is
as great and imperative as that of
the Army School of Nursing. Those
who enroll for these schools will bt
assigned as vacancies occur.
The enrollment card will indicate
two classes of registrants Preferred
and Deferred. The preferred class
f If you want to see a great line of
Boys' Wash Suits, sizes age 2 to 8 years and Boys' Blouse Waists,
Shirts and Underwear "THEIKAYNEE-BRAND" Go to
Eo. To MELVEMSTEWS
Colors, Quality Workmanship and Prices Guaranteed.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918.
OF WATER TUEIIED
II CALLED OFF
Coventry, July 29. At a mass
meeting today the strikers in the mu munitions,
nitions, munitions, works decided to return to
work immediately. At Birmingham
the strikers returned to their places
WONT INTERRUPT WAR WORK
Washington, July 28. Orders call calling
ing calling off the threatened strike of sea seamen
men seamen and firemen on the Great Lakes
set for today were issued yesterday
by Victor A. Orlander, secretary of
the sailors' union of the Great Lakes,
and other union leaders, after a con conference
ference conference with Chairman Hurley of tht
At a two-hour conference, between
union leaders and officers of the ship shipping
ping shipping board, it was pointed out again
to the men that a tie-up of lake ship shipping
ping shipping would interrupt food shipments
totthe soldiers overseas in addition to
hampering war operations through
interference with the movement of
coal and ore.
HE COULDNT TAKE ANY
. OF IT WITH HIM
Winston-Salem, N. C, July 29.
Richard Joshua Reynolds, aged 8,
head of the Reynolds Tobacco Com Company,
pany, Company, died today after a year's ill illness.
ness. illness. The Reynolds estate is estimat estimated
ed estimated at ten millions.
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get thrift stamps, tf
will be those who are ready to accept
assignment to whatever hospital the
government directs them, although
they may state what training school
they prefer to be sent to. Those who
register in the preferred class will be
assigned first, and all possible con consideration
sideration consideration will be given to their pref preference
erence preference as stated. The deferred class
is composed of those who limit their
pledge of service that is, who will
not engage to go except to certain
hospitals. This class is intended
largely for those who, for family
reasons, can not accept training at, a
distance from their homes. Those who
register in the deferred class will be
assigned only after the preferred
class is exhausted.
, The government relief on the pat patriotism
riotism patriotism of thdse, who enroll to fill out
preferred cards if they possibly can,
thus volunteering to go where they
are most needed.
Nobody will be assigned to any
schools whose conditions of training
are not approved by the State Board
of Nurse Examiners.
Terms of training. The term of
training varies from two to three
years, according to the requirements
of the particular school to which the
student nurse may be sent. No course
takes less than two years nor more
What the training course prepare.
for. At present every" women who
completes satisfactorily her training
in any accredited school is eligible foi
services as an army nurse at the
front and stands a chance of being
assigned to duty abroad. At the same
time she will be qualified to earn her
living in one of the noblest profes professions
sions professions open to women. It should be re remembered,
membered, remembered, furthermore, that her use usefulness
fulness usefulness will begin not when she grad graduates
uates graduates from the graining school but as
soon as she enters it. Practical nurs nursing
ing nursing work is a part of the work of ev every
ery every training school, and the student
nurse is not only learning to serve
but serving her country from the
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Best Troops in the German Army
Battling. Fiercely Against
; (Associated Press)
With the American Army on the
Aisne-Marne Front, July 29.- Rein Reinforced
forced Reinforced by two crack divisions of Ba Bavarian
varian Bavarian Guards, the Teutons today
settled down to the nardest resistance
yet displayed against the American
troops facing them north of tht
Ourcq river. At midday the Germans
had been unable to force a recrossing
of the Ourcq.
ROOSEVELT AND ROYALTY
CHEWED THE RAG
London, July 29. Assistant Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the American Navy Franklin
D. Roosevelthad a long interview
with King George this morning.
WILBUR WAS WORKING
Deputy Marshal Wilbur Cleveland
was quite busy while here last week,
as will be seen- by the following from
the Tampa Tribune:
After & chase of several months,
United States Deputy Marshal Wil?
bur Cleveland has landed the evidence
which he claims will put an end to
alleged illegal practice by J. A. Tol Tol-iver,
iver, Tol-iver, a negro quack doctor he arrested
yesterday at Ocala and who is being
he'd in the Marion county jail in de default
fault default of $500 bond after a prelimina preliminary
ry preliminary hearing on a charge of using the
mails for furthering a scheme to de de-fiaud.
fiaud. de-fiaud. It is alleged that Toliver has been
operating extensively for several
years on the west coast, among the
many prescriptions which he is said
to have specialized in among the ne negro
gro negro women in Tampa, St. Petersburg
and Ocala being one for "winning
your husband back." Toliver was
bound over at Ocala yesterday to
await action of the federal grand
jury, according to Deputy Cleveland,
who returned to the city lasb night.
According to Deputy Cleveland,
Toliver had on his person when ar arrested
rested arrested a number of letters from ne negro
gro negro men and women which spoke ot
money being enclosed for which
please send me one of the various
prescriptions which the negro adver advertised.
tised. advertised. It is alleged that Toliver has
defrauded members of his race out
of various sums ranging from $5 up
on promises to cure or restore, said
promises, it being alleged by the au authorities,
thorities, authorities, being false and impossible
Deputy Cleveland also rounded up
a slacker while on the trip from
which he returned yesterday. Allen
Riggsby, a negro living at Inver Inverness,
ness, Inverness, was ordered registered by Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Williams at Ocala. The
neqxo was ignorant of his age, it is
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
vater -wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Pushed Slowly Back From
Point to Point
SLOWLY AHO SUFFERING HEAVY LOSSES, GEDS ARE QUIT QUITTING
TING QUITTING IDE RU-SOISSOilS SALIEIIT
London, July 29. The German re retreat
treat retreat is continuing along the vhole
line with the Allies in close pursuit,
according to news received from the
Soissons-Rheims salient at noon. The
Germans have succeeded in checking,
4 but not stopping, the French advance.
The French on the north bank of tin
Ourcq and to the east have secured
the whole road between Rheims and
Dormans. The Germans are offer offering
ing offering a stubborn resistance and burn burning
ing burning villages as they retreat.
TAKING GERMAN TRENCHES
London, July 29. Two lines of
German trenches on a two-mile front
astride the Bray-Corbis road, east of
Amiens-, have been captured by Aus Australian
tralian Australian troops, who took one hundred
Paris, July 29. In the fighting
north of the Marne yesterday four
hundred prisoners were captured, the
war office reports. The situation re remained
mained remained unchanged during the night.
Amsterdam, July 29. An official
communication received here frem
German headquarters denied the re recent
cent recent rumors concerning Field Mar Marshal
shal Marshal von Hindenburg's health. The
communication says Hindenburg's
health is excellent.
SOME GOOD FRUIT
Mr. J. M. Thomas, vice president
of the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank, in company with a member of
the Star's staff paid a visit to the
Thomas-Crook orange grove on Fairy
Island in Sumter county yesterday.
The fine 35-acre orange and grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit grove is growing just as rapid rapidly
ly rapidly as it can and the trees so badly cut
back by the cold of February 1917,
have made a wonderful growth and
by next bloom season will be capable
of bearing an 'almost full crop.
There are in the grove many hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of trees practically untouched
by the freeze and these will all have
a crop of fruit on them this season,
some of them being loaded. The
fruit is more than half grown and is
in perfect condition without rust or
scar and is maturing nicely.
A careful estimate gives the .crop
at 300 boxes of trrapefruit and close
to 2000 boxes of oranges. The or oranges
anges oranges are the Parson Brown variety
mostly, mature early and bring fancy
prices. The grove next year should
bring from six to ten thousand boxes
Moore's non-leakable fountain pen,
trimmed with two gold bands. Return
to Star office or Mrs. C. W. Long and
receive reward. 25-tf
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
1917 Maxwell in A-l shape $500
1917 Ford . .$400
1914 Ford .......... ..$350
1913 Cadillac ...... $450
1916 Dodge ....$500
23-6t AUTO SALES CO.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
VOL. 25, NO. 181
Allies However Continue to Gain
Ground in Spite of Teuton
.With the French Army in France,
(Noon) July 29. The Allies pushed
on beyond Fere-en-Tardenois this
morning and maintained their posi positions
tions positions everywhere in the face of a
strong German counter attack. The
village of Sergy southeast of .Fere -cn-Tardenois
changed hands four
times, finally remaining in posses possession
sion possession of the Allies. ,An extremely
violetit, artillery duel was. in progress
this morning north of the Ourcq as
far as Soissons. South of the Ourcq
the big guns were also busy.
RIOTS IN PHILADELPHIA
Philadelphia, July 29-A negro
was shot and killed today in South
Philadelphia, where race riots have
been in progress since Saturday. This
makes three deaths, two men, one of
them a policeman, being shot yester yesterday.
GREATEST STUNT EVER
PERFORMED WITH A TRUCK
The Maxwell Motor Sales Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, with one of its stock worm-gear
trucks, just like the Ocala agency is
selling, has put on a run from San
Francisco to New York city with one
ton of merchandise. See what the
truck did in its first day's run. The
truck is in every way a stock truck
with no extras whatever. It is just
like the Marion Hardware Company,
Mr. Burgess, Mr. Meffert, Messrs.
Crosby & Johnson, the Standard Oil
Company, at Williston and Contractor
Jarrett of Bronson are using daily.
Reno, Nevada, July 18. Covering
275 miles on July 17 its first day out
from San Francisco the Maxwell
truck which is relaying a load of
miiltary supplies from Australia to
France via the Lincoln Highway,
made its first stop on its way to New
The "Maxwell Military Express,"
as the truck has been called by the
coast newspapers, practically dou doubled
bled doubled on its announced schedule which
provided for the first stop at Sacra Sacramento,
mento, Sacramento, Cal. 127 miles from the
Beyond Sacramento, the truck
drove straight akead over the Sierra
Nevada mountains "and made the
steady altitude climb of 7800 feet in
one 79-mile stretch until Reno was
reached. Ordinarily, it takes a pas passenger
senger passenger automobile at least three days
to negotiate this distance as the pull
up the west Sierra slope is very
steep, rough and covered with f per perpetual
petual perpetual snow on the higher eleva elevations.
Despite the heavy mountain pas passage,
sage, passage, the truck paused in Reno, only
long enough to allow Roy McNamara,
the Detroiter who is piloting it to
call for mail and replenish food and
fuel supplies. Then It hit the trail
through the Nevada deserts for East East-gate,
gate, East-gate, Nev., a run which crosses sev several
eral several very steep and difficult mountain
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918
OCA LA EVENING STAR
PuMlMhetl IJvery Day Kxcept Soadiy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
K. It. Carroll, FreIent
I. V. Ltavfouood, $reretarr-Treaurer
J. If. llenjauilu, Editor
Kntcred at Ocala, Fla., ostofflce as
llnInr Office .Ftve-Oae
f;lilorlMl Department Tno-Sercn
Ho-lrt- i:Hlor ...... Five, Double-One
MKMIIKIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re-nerved.
DlMplayt Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 23 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition chatKed on ads. that run less than
ix times &c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Hates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
KendinK Not Hem 5 c. 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.
I i-Kl advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year, in advance.......
Six months, in advance....
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance.....
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance.....
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance.....
In Paris horse meat costs as much
as the best cuts of beef.
Germany has 10,000 "substitutes,'
of which 7000 are for food.
A guy who has been kissing a
school teacher says she has a marked
literary taste. He seems to like it.
Methodists of the United States in
the past fifteen months have raised
$27,000,000 for educational institu
tions of their denomination.
matters. The German officers became j
mrious at American prisoners lor
their refusal to divulge information.
The owner of a chicken farm in
Pennsylvania has been fined $50 for
feeding wheat to his fowls. He should
have been sent to a lunatic asylum.
The United States mint has year
broke all previous coinage records
when it turned out over 700,000,000
coin3, including 500,000,000 pennies.
- Over a hundred young women were
driven off the beach at Coney Island
recently because they were tod scanti scantily
ly scantily attired. We have always wanted
to visit Coney.
The principal sugar substitutes re recommended
commended recommended by government chemists
are corn syrup, maltose syrup (made
from potatoes) honey and high grade
Income and excess profits taxes
paid during the fiscal, year just closed
amounted to nearly $3,000,000,000, ot
which New York city's share was
Ammunition plants in the United
States are turning out 27,000,000
cartridges a day, sufficient to supply
50 rounds daily to every American
soldier in .the fighting zone.
A crowd looked on a bold robbery
in a New York city street when three
men held up an auto company pay paymaster
master paymaster and stole $4500, thinking the
episode was a movie rehearsal. :
The .first Sinn Feiner who "con "conscientiously
scientiously "conscientiously objected" to serving un under
der under the draft was recently tried by
court martial at Camp Dix and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to fifteen years in prison.
A Syracuse, N. Y., man has sued
a dentist because with the false teeth
for which he paid $250 he is unable
to chew corn off the cob. He surely
was missing one of the consolations
The St. Petersburg Independent
gives the following good advice:
Residents of St. Petersburg will
soon have to cut down their allow allowance
ance allowance of sugar to two pounds a month
a person and this means that they
will have to eat less dessert and less
candy. The average housewife can
get along easily on two pounds of
sugar a month for each person in the
family. And it means only that fruit
must be substituted for pies and
puddings that require sugar. The
sugar used in coffee or tea does not
count for much it is the candy and
sweet desserts that account for the
large per capita consumption of sugar
in this country. i
The French are getting a pouncr
and a half of sugar a month and thei
Italians only a pound. They are not
complaining. Shall we complain be because
cause because the food administration asks Us
to cut down to the very smallest
amount possible our consumption of
The solution of the sugar problem
will now depend largely upon the co cooperation
operation cooperation of the housewife. If each
understands the situation thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly there will be no complaints be because
cause because the grocer refuses to jsell more
than the specified amount to each
Canning and preserving should be
d6ne as much as possible without
sugar. Later when sugar is more
plentiful it can be added to the fruits
and vegetables at the time of serv serving.
ing. serving. By putting their families on
smaller sugar rations, many house housewives
wives housewives will be able to save sugar for
preserving fruit. With the fruit sea season
son season coming in the family can easily
go with' less sugar and it is well to
plan for the future when sugar may
be even more scarce.
The shortage of sugar is not a
great hardship to the woman who
cooks. She knows that syrup and hon honey
ey honey can successfully repla.ee sugar in
If less sugar is put on the table,
or if it is left off entirely for some
meals, people may get the habit of
going with less sweets and will be
healthier as well as more patriotic.
MAILING YOURSELF MONEY
Every time you stick a thrift or
war savings stamp on your card you
are mailing money to yourself to be
received later with interest. Cashing
m these stamps is going to be better
than "getting money from home," for
with the money comes the reminder
that you contributed to the great vic
tory which then will have been com
The DeLand News rather cruelly
says: "Congressman Clark is not say
ing anything about it, but the rejec
tion of young Sidney Catts as captain
must be rather pleasing to him. All
this twaddle in the state press about
the young man patriotically enlisting
as a 'buck private' is sickening. If he
doesn't enlist as a 'buck private
what s the matter with the draft get
ting him just like it has gotten a few
other thousand Florida boys?"
Mr. A. E. Koehler, director of statw
exhibits, State Fair, to be held in
held in Jacksonville, Nov. 27 to Dec.
6, was in Ocala Saturday, and paid
the Star a pleasant call. Mr. Koehler
is very anxious for Marion county to
have an exhibit at the fair. We are
afraid that the date of the state fair
coming so close to our .county fair,
will interfere with Marion being rep represented
resented represented at Jacksonville.
Says the St. Petersburg Times:
"Even the god of war must bow be before
fore before the strength of a mother's love.
At least that is the experience of Mrs.
J. F. Linscott of St. Petersburg. She
has a son in France and had not
heard from him for months. She had
heart from friends and relatives in
Washington that her son was desper desperately
ately desperately wounded. She wrote to the mil military
itary military authorities and sent letter after
letter to her son, but to none of them
did she get a response. The thought
occurred to her that her son might be
dead and the news was being kept
from her. Out of her anxiety she
evolved a plan. Another letter was
writter and across the right hand
corner of the envelope she wrote the
words, 'Mother's Mail.' The plan
worked.' The apparently emotionless
machinery of war making recognized
the mother love expressed by those
two words and paused in its grim
business long enough to see that the
letter was placed in the hands of her
son who lay in his bed in a hospital.
A prompt answer was received bear bearing
ing bearing the nws that the son had been
badly gassed during a battle, had
been in the hospital almost two
months and that the letter, with the
words 'Mother's Mail' writen in the
corner of the envelope, was the only
one he had received."
Convicts at Great Meadow Prison,
Glen Falls, N, Y., have "sworn off"
the use of tobacco for a. month, and
ale contributing their "smokes" to a
fund for American soldiers and sail sailors.
A Brooklyn, N. Y., judge -recently
refused to sentence a women charged
with shooting a cruel husband, be because
cause because he could "never send to prison
a mother of eleven children unless
satisfied of her moral as well as her
Joel Moses, named for state engi engineer
neer engineer on the socialist ticket in New
York State, explained that he could
not tnke the nomination as he was not
an enginer but atailor. The conven convention
tion convention said lh?.t wouldn't make an
difference rnd. we shouldn't think it
would. Florida has an adjutant gen general
eral general who is a watchmaker.
Isn't it sad that too many girls who
marry for "love" soon go back to
their old job! Tampa Tribune.
All the same. son. it's the only
'thing worth marrying for.
General Pershing cables President
Wilson some answers.given by Amer American
ican American prisoners to German officers who
question them on military and naval
While Florida farmers are begging
for help in the food producing fields
we note a number of able-bodied
young fellows still acting as chauff chauffeurs
eurs chauffeurs for soda water fizz wheels.
Well,, what would you have? They
are nice, lady-like boys and it's a
girl's job. i ;
It is not justifiable to say the sub submarine
marine submarine campaign is a failure so long
as the Germans are able to sink our
returning transports. They have so
far sunk six of these valuable ves vessels,
sels, vessels, the Antilles, President Lincoln,
Covington, Moldavia, Dwinsk and
Justicia. This last ship was the sec second
ond second biggest vessel in the world and
able to carry 10,000 men at a time.
There are 5,500,000 illiterates in the
United States, of whom 700,000 were
in the draft.
The Standard Oil Company of New
Jersey has 1404 men in the war.
The Kind of Letter Not to Write to
Dear Tom: Mother asked me to
write to you at once. She wants you
to be particularly careful, as she yes yes-terday
terday yes-terday read that there has been a
marked increase in the infantry mor mortality
tality mortality rate, due to the new form of
attack being used by the Germans.
The German submarines are now now-operating
operating now-operating over here, and to date
they've sunk a great many ships.
Only the Lord knows what will hap happen
pen happen next.
Mother gets up early every morn morning
ing morning to look over the casualty lists,
and she is always dreaming that
something has happened to you.
You must find it dreadfully lonely
over in France. Every night we pic picture
ture picture you and your companions in the
trenches, lonely and blue and wish
ing you were back home, and we feel
heartily sorry for you.
There isn't any particular newb,
outside of the fact that we worry
every minute you are away; so this
will be all for now.
Your loving brother, Charlie:
P. S. Mother wants to know if you
can't arrange to be transferred to
some branch of the army other than
The Kind "He" Likes
Dear Tom: You should have heard
mother laugh this morning when your
letter came! She thinks General Per
shing ought to spank all you boys
who pick on the little guy who stut
ters. But pick on him again, and tell
mother all about it. She pretends not
to like that sort of thing, but you
ought to see her eat it up.
We miss you like the devil, of
course, but we're all darned glad
you're where you are it gives the
rest of-us a chance to throw out our
chests when we call attention to the
service flag. Even Spot barks at it
Last week on your birthday we had
a little dinner at home in your honor.
Mother gave this toast: "May my son
Tom God bless his brave heart!-
make Uncle Sam proud of him I" And
we all cheered ourselves into sore
Bill Jackson was married last
week, and old Bob Hart, the dray
man, asked for you yesterday, and
wants me to ask you if you remem remember
ber remember the time he caught you trying to
steal his whip for smoking pur
poses, I suppose.
You haven't ended the war yet, so.
you won't get another letter 'till to
Everybody is well and happy.
P. S. Why don't you invite Gen General
eral General Foch to dinner with you somt
day ? I'd like to have you swipe me
one of his medals for a souvenir.
JOIN WIN THE WAR LEAGUE
The public of Ocala is urged to join
the Win the War League. It entails
no expense whatever, and all loyal
American citizens, over the age of
twelve, are. entitled to membership
The Boy Scouts will call on you with
membership cards for your signature.
Please give the scouts your attention
when they call on you, and sign the
Ocala Win the War League.
RAISE A PIG!
Eff ective August 1, 1918, the Price
On All CHEVROLET Cars Will
advance Fifty Dollars. You have
Been Intending to buy a Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet for some time, so get it now
and save that $50. The present
price delivered at Ocala, is
I Let us demonstrate it for you.
C E. Simmons, Mgr.
Cotton Plant, July 24. Real ram rammer
mer rammer time is here, and it makes every
one feel lazy and drowsy, and long
for the cool weather "the folks in
North Carolina are having.
Cotton Plant folks were shocked
last week to learn of th4 tragedy that
occurred at Turner Pond picnic
ground in the Homeland community.
It was a Very sad tragedy. We notice
the paper said it occurred in the Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant community. Now our com community
munity community is a quiet, peace-loving one,
and has never had such a blot, and
we beg to state that it was not in
Cotton Plant, but in the adjoining
district and community of Homeland.
Mr. G. F. Turner, one of Uncle
Sam's electricians, in the navy, has
been home on a furlough and called
on his Cotton Plant friends. He left
Wednesday afternoon for Norfolk and
from that point will be put aboard a
ship as electrician.
Mrs. J. A. Robbins and attractive
daughter left Tuesday for their
home in Miami, after a couple months
visit to A. W. Woodward and family.
They made many friends here who
were sorry to see them leave, and
hope that it will not be very long be before
fore before they return for another visit.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bell and fam family
ily family spent Sunday here from their
Miss Helen Veal left Tuesday for
Wildwood to spent a couple of weeks
with her father. She will be joined
Thursday by Miss Margaret Bell,
who. will be her guest while there.
Mrs. W. R. O. Veal of Martel and
her granddaughter, Mrs. Roland of
Jacksonville, were spend the day
guests in Cotton Plant last Friday.
Mrs. Roland, who was formerly Miss
Vera Veal, will be the guest of rela relatives
tives relatives here before returning to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Her husband is a prominent
physician, now serving his country in
Quite a number of people wTere out
Sunday and were disappointed not to
have preaching services. Our pastor
is away on his vacation, having gone
to Virginia to viist his aged father.
MTO MI C IE Rfl ERI T
Having purchased the Court Pharm Pharmacy,
acy, Pharmacy, one of the leading drug stores in
Central Florida, we wish to announce
that we shall endeavor to maintain
the high standard that has always
prevailed in every department. The
line of Toilet Articles and all kinds
of. Druggists' Sundries will continue
to be kept right up to the minute. The
PRESCRIPTION Department has al always
ways always been the pride of the Court
Pharmacy, and we shall continue to
use as our slogan Prompt and Effic Efficient
ient Efficient Service at all hours, day or night.
The very best of drugs will always
be used in compounding prescrip prescriptions,
tions, prescriptions, and we will appreciate it if you
will instruct your physician to leave
your work with us. Our Cool Drink
Department will have the personal
care of an expert, and we shall con continue
tinue continue to dispense the best to be had.
We solicit the patronage of the people
of Marion and adjoining counties.
HOWARD W. WALTERS,
HOLMES L. WALTERS,
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 335
OCALA- FI OniHA
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918
NEW SWEET POTATOES
Pettijohn's Breakfast Food
Quaker Corn Puffs
Quaker Puffed Wheat
Quaker Puffed Rice
Quaker Rolled Oats
Keliogg's Corn Flakes
Cream of Wheat
Roxane Wheat Cereals
Roxaue Wheat Bran
Shredded Wheat Biscuit .';
Post Toasties (Corn Flakes)
O.K. TIE W01
Phone 16 & 174
OCALA S n C I A L AFFAIRS
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
DR. K. J. WEIHE
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lota
A Howe and 3 Acres
A House' and 2 Lota
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payment
ment Payment of
L M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block.
Has become the slogan not
only .on the highways of
travel, but also in all lines
of industry. There's no
euch thing as safety if
your valuable property is.
not covered by
I FIRE INSURANCE
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence,' and our f acil-"
ities are not surpassed in
D.YV DAVIS, Agency
On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
A piece of clay to mould and shape
Is given unto me;
(I am the potter's instrument),
What shall be the vessel be ?
So soft and pliable it lies,
So passive and so still
Responsive to my every touch,
I mold it as I will.
And yet, potentially, it holds
Far more than I can say;
The strength and power of giant
Are in this piece of clay.
I tremble as I take the gift.
This pleasurable care;
For hidden deep, somewhere there
The potter's image fair.
He bids me labor to reveal
The wondrous power and might
Of treasures hid in earthen clay,
To show what God i3 like.
And so each day I work and pray,
And grow impatient, may be;
For oh, dear Lord, I .long to see
I nine image m my baby.
Fr. Frederick Coles Cochran of
Palatka and Miss Carrie Isabel Pad Padgett
gett Padgett of Gainesville were married by
Rev. Smith Hardin last evening at
7:30 o'clock at the Methodist parson
age.; mere were several young peo
ple present, two sisters of the bride
and Miss Phifer of Gainesville and
Mr. Glass and Miss Gothe of Palatka.
Mr. W. M. Lloyd of Richmond, Va.,
left yesterday for his home after a
short visit with his brother-in-law,
Mr. Jack Camp.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smith, who have
been guests of relatives at Rodman
for a fortnight's visit, returned
There were fourteen accessions tt
the Methodist church yesterday. Sev Seven
en Seven were by profession of faith and
seven by letter.
Mr. Hugh Geiger has returned to
Ocaia from a week's visit to Palm
Beach and other points in the south southern
ern southern part of the state.
Mr. Charles Pillans, a prominent
citizen of Rodman, is in the city in interviewing
terviewing interviewing the dentist. He will re return
turn return to his home today.
Mrs. J. W. Johnson and two chil children
dren children left yesterday for a six weeks
visit to Mrs- Johnson's mother, Mrs.
W. E. Allen at Mcintosh.
Master Palma Pillans of Rodman
accompanied Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Smith home yesterday and wjll be
their guest for several days.
Mr. Thomas Pasteur, who has been
in Ocala for sometime visiting his
wife who has been ill at the hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, has had his furlough extended
for ten days.
The many friends of Mrs. Tom
Pasteur will be glad to learn that
she has sufficiently recovered to be
taken to the home of her mother,
Mrs. W. C. Meade.
Little Miss Allie Thomas, the at
tractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Lovick Thomas of Rodman, is in the
city the guest of her cousin, Mrs. J.
C. Smith and family.
Mrs. F. S. Knight accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. C. 12. Thomas to Ocala
from Clearwater and is the guest of
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Bitting.
Mr. Jack Camp left yesterday for
Toxaway, N. C. where he will spend
a fortnight with his family, at the
summer home of his sister, Mrs. G
F. Armstrong of Savannah.
A. E. GERIG
Miss Lois Livingston has returned
home from a delightful visit with
relatives in Baltimore and Washing
ton. She is being cordially welcomed
by her large circle of friends, after
an absence of several weeks.
Mr. Howard Hitchings, after a de delightful
lightful delightful month's vacation spent with
his wife at the home of her parents,
Capt. and Mrs. S. R Pyles at Glen-
hurst, left today to resume his duties
as salesman for a large manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing concern. :
Mr. and. Mrs. C. E. Thomas and
family of Clearwater, former resi residents
dents residents of Ocala, are in the city guests
of Mrs. Thomas' sister, Mrs. Hubert
Bitting. Their friends are giving them
a cordial welcome.
"The" Guilt of Silence," the picture
at the Temple Saturday, was a most
interesting story, keeping people on
the qui vive until the last turn of the
reel, by its seemingly hopeless and
helpless tangle, which was not
straightened out until the climax.
Another of the official pictures of the
Committee x on Public Information
was shown. These pictures are the
best of the war yet seen. They show
not only scenes taken before or after
battle, but some of the actual fight fightings
ings fightings It is to be hoped the Temple
can go on receiving them. The picture
story tonight, "Huck and Tom," is
another chapter in Mark Twain's
classic of the adventures of Tom
Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn and
deserves the, special attention of all
the old boys and the new ones, and
all their friends. Jack Pickford stars
in this fine play, which will please all
who see it.
The Tallahasse notes in the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union speak of a delightful outing
of the Camp Fire Girls of that city on
the St. Marks river. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by chaperones and an offi official
cial official dietician. The girls made fire3,
cut wood and did their own cooking
and laundry work. Delightful trips to
the gulf and lighthouse were enjoyed.
Among the girls participating in this
splendid trip was Miss Hazel Pad Padgett,
gett, Padgett, a niece of Mrs. George Davis.
Miss Padgett was born in Ocala and
removed with her parents to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee when a child.
The school which Miss Marion
Dewey has been teaching successful successfully
ly successfully at the high school building for the
last two months closed Friday. Miss
Dewey has been instructing a num number
ber number of the young folks who desired to
advance a grade or two at the next
school opening, and consequently put
in a large part of vacation time in
study. Miss Dewey, having been
steadily at work ever since school
opened last September, thinks she is
entitled to a vacation, and : with Miss
Anna McDowell expects to spend
most of August at Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Blalock are
being congratulated on the arrival of
a daughter, born July 28. This event
is one of much pleasurable interest
to the friends of this young couple.
Mrs. Blalock was formerly Miss
Gladys Wallis, one of Ocala 's most
popular girls, and Mr. Blalock has
made his home in this city for a num number
ber number of years, so the announcement
of their first born is a matter of
pleasing concern to a large circle of
Mr. Sam Knight who is only eight
een years 01 age, is anotner brave
boy enlisting in the navy. Sam came
up from the lake recently and
made a short visit to his sisters, Mrs.
Hubert Bitting and Mrs. Batts, leav
ing several days ago for Atlanta,
and later going to Norfolk, where he
will be stationed.
Mrs. G. E. Thompson returned yes
terday from Live Oak, bringing her
daughter, Mrs. A. C. Hopper, who
has been so ill. She is now somewhat
improved. Mr. Hopper is moving to
Sanford, where his wife will join him
when she has entirely recovered her
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Ellis of Lakb
Wales, were guests of Mrs. W. T.
Richey and Mrs. Annie Aiken the
latter part of the week. They were
on their way to Asheville and had a
camping outfit, expecting to enjoy a
delightful camping trip.
The six weeks course in surgical
dressing given under the instruction
of Miss Theo Wallis closed Friday
afternoon. Those passing the' exami examination
nation examination were Miss Hannay Ellis, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Mrs. Theus and Mrs. Clyatt.
Mrs. E. W. Davis and son, .Wallace
and daughter, Miss Sarah Davis, ar arrived
rived arrived in town today from Orlando,
making the trip in their car. They
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leitner
on the Anthony road and will also
visit Mr, and Mrs. P. J. Theus during
their stay in the city.
Mrs. L. R. Chazal and three young youngest
est youngest children, Edward and Misses
Charlotte and Anita, expect to leave
m a few days for a vacation at Day-!
tona Beach. j
Second ward Bible study .class
meets Wednesday at 4 p. m. with
Mrs. Geo. W. Martin. Subject, "The
Christian Soldier of Today."
The Times-Union says that ar arrangements
rangements arrangements have been completed f 01
an entertainment which will be given
Tuesday night at the remount station,
Camp Johnston, the affair to be ii
charge of the School of. Music Art,
which has given a program of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at the camp every week
since the soldiers arrived. The pro program
gram program Tuesday night will be given
entirely by professional entertainers.
There will be selections by King
Templeton, baritone, and Senora
Vesta Venitez, both of New York
city. Senora Venitez is known as the
Spanish nightingale. They are in
Jacksonville for a few weeks before
returning to New York to resume
their work in the concert field. These
artists will be assisted by Miss Ruby
McLin, a talented reader, who is a
graduate of the Curry School of Ex Expression
pression Expression in Boston. Miss McLin va
the guest of her brother, Mr. Ernest
McLin on several occasions, during
his residence here.
I cl TUf WAR SFRVIHfI
mum mm m m a mm m tw mm m m m m w mm
i By MELVIN STEVENS. 50
! b l&
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
f 0 iAr- mA m m.T
1 mm a rrvi
WOOD! WOOD! WOOD!
Be on time. Get in your winter
supply of wood before it is too late.
Let us furnish you with good and
first class service. Phone 339.
tf C. O. D. WOOD YARD.
n-upyriat, by Uie McClur .Newspa
It was late spring in the mountains,
and Dud Embury was gazing question question-ingly
ingly question-ingly iDto the clear blue eyes of Doris
Baldwin. They didn't know each other
very long ; only for two weeks, to be
exact, but both were graduates of the
same college, which makes all the dif difference
ference difference In the world.
"It's just as If we had known each
other for four years, the man" ex explained.
plained. explained. "So I want you to treat me
as one of your oldest friends."
That had been two weeks ago, when
Dud had arrived at the Smith farm farmhouse
house farmhouse for a brief rest from business
worries. It was Just a coincidence that
Doris happened to be the village school
teacher, but the new arrival consid considered
ered considered it about the luckiest thing that
ever happened to him. For Doris
eyes were like the October sky on a
cloudless day, and her lips matched the
petals of a crimson rose. She had only
been out of college a year.
Their two weeks together had flown
on enchanted wings, and the time had
finally come when It was necessary for
Dud to go back to the city again. So
. he looked into the depths of the girl's
eyes and became suddenly brave.
"I love you, he said.
He had always thought that when
he spoke those words, the girl to whom
they were directed would open her
arms and smile at him. But Doris did
no such thing. Instead, she dropped
her eyes and traced an aimless pattern
on the floor of the porch. The man
could not see that her heart was wild
with the Joy of his confession ; that
her whole being quivered for the touch
of him. He only knew that she did not
come to him at once; and because his
knowledge of girls was limited, he Im Imagined
agined Imagined that she did not care.
So, very quietly, he turned away
from her and hurried upstairs to his
He went away the next day while
she was making a mockery of her geo
graphy lesson; and for a seemingly
endless month he ate his heart out for
her and then, when he could not stand
it an hour longer, he wrote her a let letter,
ter, letter, telling again of his love and asking
her if she could ever care for him.
But In a week the letter came back
with the announcement that Miss
Doris Baldwin had gone from Moun Moun-talnville
talnville Moun-talnville and had left no address.
And then, having found business
suddenly uninteresting, he applied for
admission into the first series of "offi "officers'
cers' "officers' training camps and was admitted
to Plattsburg early in the summer.
In the course of three months he
was graduated with a captain's com commission
mission commission and was assigned to Camp
Dix, N. J. Then it was that he heard
about the war service bureau of Glen Glen-wood
wood Glen-wood college. The bureau was estab established
lished established by a classmate of his who was
unable to fight because of physical
defects and who had decided to devote
his time to the Glenwood men who
had entered the service of the nation.
Every week he sent a letter to the
alumni and students of the college in
the camps telling them of the campus
meetings, the football games, and all
other gossip. He offered to answer all
questions about Glenwood men in serv service,
ice, service, sent sweaters and socks which the
ladies of the faculty knitted, and did a
hundred and one things to make easier
the days of those who had answered
the nation's call.
Dud enjoyed the letters Immensely;
and one time In the late fall, when
he happened to be In the college town,
he dropped into the office of the war
bureau. Jim Handy, the director,
greeted him cordially.
"Even the co-eds are doing things,
he said enthusiastically.
Who are they, and what are they
doing?" asked Dud.
"Oh, lots of things. There's Doris
Baldwin, for Instance. She has
Dud's eyes- were popping out of bis
head and his hand had gripped the
wrist of his classmate convulsively.
The director of the bureau looked at
"And you mean to say yon know
where she Is?'
"Of course I do."
Dud rose suddenly from his chair
and clapped the astonished Jim Handy
resoundingly on the shoulder.
"Jim," he announced jubilantly, "I
thought your war service bureau was
a pretty good thing before, but now
I know Ifs the greatest thing ever in invented.
vented. invented. Where is she?"
"I suppose you mean Doris," Jim an answered.
swered. answered. "If you do, she's one of the
ladies in charge of the Hostess house
at Camp Dix. Where are you going?"
Jim was already half way to the
"There's a train for camp which
leaves this town in just five minutes,"
he said, "and I'm going to be on that
He caught it without the least bit
of trouble, and when he reached the
camp, the first thing he did was to
make a bee-line for the Hostess house.
He found Doris there, waiting as if
t she had been expecting him for a long
rime, and in Just two minutes he made
right the misunderstanding of many
So it was that the war service bu bureau
reau bureau served two people in a way which
was not mentioned on its letter-heads.
? ? ?
If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an answering
swering answering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL VULCANIZING
CANIZING VULCANIZING department is equipped with ma machinery
chinery machinery for VULCANIZING by the latest
improved methods. Why buy new a tires
when you can get thousands of miles out of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?
" The Tire Man
FOR HOOD TIRES
. . .. .- ? ? ? ?" yzy ? "iv Tv.
V w Vi1 w ," "-
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
MARBLE AND GRANITE
MONUMENTS & HEADSTONES.
f" u 1 1 11 1 1 1
Granite, Marble and Cement Fencing
and AH Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Let Us Quote You Prices.
E. W. LEAVEN00D, Manager.
Yard Pi, Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida.
Buy War Savings Stamps..
That which is termed rice paper ,1s
made from the pith of a tree growtt in
Formosa, not from part of the rice
plant, a3 many suppose. Exchange..
" "i-'i. "''"'V'--S -'''Yv
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E, KAVANAUGH
UNIVESITY OF FLORIDA
Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture,
riculture, Agriculture, Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MUBPHREE, President
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE
- FOR WOMEN
559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 9ol
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
EDWARD CONRADI, President
First Class Z
! VCHINESE j
J. J. Loy, Proprietor :
j ALL DELICATE LINENS, ETC. j
Receive Special Attention Z
lErFfrKiiig Ave. Ocala, Fla. I
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918
Mr. Reuben Elalock of High
Springs was visiting his Ocala friend3
For the first time in many years,
trains 3'J and 40, on the A. C. L., are
not carrying chair cars.
That efficient young soldier, Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Effinger, is in the city from
Camp Wheeler, on a furlough.
Sergeant John Tarver arrived home
this af temon on a very short, fur furlough
lough furlough as he has embarkation orders.
Don't forget that the order of the
fuel administration in regard to
street lighting goes into effect to tonight!
night! tonight! Mr. Ben F. Robbinson took a party
of hss young friends to Gainesville .in
his car yesterday. All greatly enjoyed
Dodge Touring Car for sale cheap;
well Agency. 20-tf
A card from Carroll Fraser in informs
forms informs hi3 friends he has arrived O.
K. on the other side of the big pond.
?tt? unci -wiafuaiiuu is ucimg vvr
guard the transports.
This office is indebted to Mrs. W.
T. Whitley, who is now in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Ga., for a cratefull of the ripest
Georgia peaches. They fairly melted
in the mouths of the Star attaches.
Wallace Davis, a couple of years
ago a slender young clerk in the
Munroe & Chambliss Bank, now one
of .Uncle Sam's strapping sailor boys,
was shaking hands with his Ocala
Buy Thrift Stamps- of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Corporal Willie Hood is in the city
from Camp Wheeler for a few days'
visit to friends. Willie, who is in the
postal department at Camp Wheeler,
is in the pink of health. He expects
iu ue senu.ng leauen missives to
Mr. M. R. Williams came up from
St. Petersburg this morning on No.
38 and stopped in the city until No.
40, when he went on to Gainesville.
It is reported that Malcolm is to be
stationed in Gainesville, arid his
-friends hope it is so, as St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 4s too far away.
For sale cheap, a Dodge Touring
Car, m excellent condition. The Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 20-tf
Conductor L. O. Cason of Lakeland
is filling Mr. R. J. Perkins' place on
Sunnyjim while Mr. Perkins is ab absent
sent absent on a visit to his children in Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Mr. Cason says Lakeland is a
V,4- 1 J i : J ii;
iiuc iajwii, uut iie uuesii i, imuu geiung
back among his Marion county
friends once in a while.
It is reported from Camp Wheeler
that Capt. Drake, who has been at an
officers' training school in Michigan
for some weeks, will return and be
promoted to major. It is also report reported
ed reported that Capt. H. Curry Campbell is
to be promoted to adjutant of either
the 124th or some other regiment, a
place for which he. is well qualified.
The friends of both these efficient of officers
ficers officers hone the reports will pan out a
Careful prescription service, using
Sqnibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. Wnr SavTngs and Thrift
Stamps sold. t
That closely-packed young soldiei,
Harper Akins is in town on a visit
to his mother, Mrs. Annie Akins
Harper was so small that they
thought he couldn't make a soldier,
but his heart is good, so he slipped
thru the guard-line, and is making
good. He is with the headquarterp
company, at Camp Travis, Tex., and
has widened out into a sturdy-looking
young soldier. He came over with a
troop train to Camp Johnston and
was given a five days' furlough. Har Harper
per Harper says Charlie Cleveland, in the
personnel work department, is near
him at Camp Travis. He also tells of
the- marriage of Miss Jean Bucy, a
young lady of Bartlesville, Okla., to
Rea Fergupon, now in the real estate
business, but who expects to soon be
called to the colors.
Mr. John R. Martin was made hap happy
py happy Sunday by the receipt of a cable cablegram
gram cablegram from his son. W. M. Martin,
dated at Paris, which was the first
word Mr. Martin had. heard from his
son since-June 11th. The cable terse tersely
ly tersely stated, "Commissioned and trans transferred."
ferred." transferred." W. M, Martin entered tht
third officers training school at
Camp Gordon and was recommended
for a commission, but his company
was hurried to France and Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin feared maybe his boy's interests
mieht be "lost in the shuffle." How How-ever,
ever, How-ever, the young man soon wrote his
. .father that he had been promoted
from private to sergeant, and now he
"has his commission as u. lieutenant,
end the hundreds of other -Ocala boys
,in;.xne. camp? ana on: the battlefields
- of France an d. every, Ocala citizen
will wish him success arid: Godspeed.
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drug? or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 2S4. 15-tf
MR, REDDING -IN LINE
Mr. Rube Redding, whose beautiful
estate lies and whose thousands of
head of cattle roam the wood3 six
miles south of town on the Ocala Ocala-Pedro
Pedro Ocala-Pedro road, has fallen into line, as
have many of the other older cattle
raising of the state, has acknowledged
the vast benefit to the industry which
scientific dipping of cattle is, and
has now installed a first-class dipping
vat of large capacity on his place.
Fortunately, the vat 1s right beside
the great highway where thousands
of passers by will see the vat and
learn of its construction.
Mr. Redding has also come to see
the good of the silo and has just
completed two large, modern ones
which he will fill with ensilage dur during
ing during the next two or three weeks.
In passing his place, we saw ovei
a hundred head of range steers, just
put on pasture to be fed up a little
for the fall market. These steers are
already in good condition and will
weigh when ready for market an
average of over 700 pounds per head.
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH
There was a good attendance yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning when pastor Rev.
Smith Haardin took his text from
Phil. 1-27, "Only let your .conversa .conversation
tion .conversation be as it becometh the gospel of
Christ." Paul, who was so attached
to the Philippians for their generous :
support thanks them most courteous courteously.
ly. courteously. Through all his trials this church
had aided him loyally. Lydia a work working
ing working woman is an example of great
usefulness. Paul knew whereof he
spoke when he urged steadfastness.
"Conversation" is manner of life and"
should be pure and blameless, our
one purpose in life. Especially should
young people have a purpose for
without it is nothing certain but fail
ure. The greatest enemy of church
today is inconsistent members. Just
as important now as in the day of
the apostle is it that we be faithful
to the church and all its ordinances,
afrightened at nothing, but fearless fearlessly
ly fearlessly standing "fast in one spirit, with
one mind striving together for the
faith of the gospel." At evening serv service
ice service the pastor read from II. Cox. x.
A letter of Paul's spiritual might in
which he enjoins us as Christian sol soldiers
diers soldiers to be always in readiness -for
service, strong in the Lord, with in increased
creased increased faith in his wrord. Seven
members of the Sunday school were
received into the church and as many
by letter. Reporter.
Mr. E. N. Webb of Miami, whe
was formerly a resident ofthis coun county,
ty, county, "but for seventeen years has been
residing at Miami, is in Ocala today
and will spend some time here, at
Kendrick and Sparr, visiting among
relatives, as is his annual custom. Mr.
Webb is one of the big men in the
tomato growing industry of his sec
tion and is president of the East
Coast Growers Association, through
which all tomatoes and some other
truck is marketed. The association
shipped 498,568 crates of tomatoes
during the season just closed. It paia
to the growers over one million dol dollars
lars dollars and after taking out all expenses
of the association and saving the
growers over $25,000 has plenty of
money in the treasury. The associa association
tion association has been getting labor from
Bahama and Nassau, having used 70(
laborers from these places last sea
son, and is now figuring on 3000 to be
distributed through the section from
Palm Beach to Florida City, eighty eighty-five
five eighty-five 'miles. The laborers, formerl
were brought over more or less "in "informally,"
formally," "informally," but now the association
has been enabled to get the United
State emigration authorities to tem temporarily
porarily temporarily suspend the literacy test
and labor recruiting laws. Mr. Webb
talks most interestingly ; of the great
work being done in that section.
Citra, July 26. Mrs. Patience Bor Borland,
land, Borland, Miss Ethel Borland, Mr. and
Mrs. DuPree and children motored to
Pablo Beach Monday. Mr. DuPree
returned Tuesday, but the rest of the
party will stay until October. Mrs.
Hunter and baby of Fort Myers will
also join them.
Mrs. Kunzie leaves Saturday for
Newport News to visit her sons and
Miss Ida May Willianms is visiting
friends at Alachua.
Rev. Williams and family visited
Salt Springs a few 'days last weefc.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed L. Wartman have
gone to Atlanta to visit their daugh
ter, Mrs. Cox.
Mr. Harry Barcus of Leesburg was
the guest of his parents last Sunday.
Miss Elizabeth Clayton of Jackson
ville is visiting Mis Helen Middlethon.
'Mrs. Redditt has as her guests her
daughters, Misses Appie and Sophia,
and also Mrs. Waitts and her little
Mrs. Stuart Ramsey and her little
nephew, S. L. Carswell, went over to
Reddick to visit Mrs. Johnson.
J. N. Melton is a business visitor
to Jacksonville this week.
Thieves Bury Auto.
Somewhat out of the ordinary In
making away with stolen cars was the
method of Springfield, Mass.. thieves,
who buried a car in a lonely wooded
spot aot jf ar f rom the state-line. Boys
passing discovered what appeared to
be "a newlyt made grave and -notified
the police, who when they dug a short
time, uncovered a windshield.-The car
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATEs: ix. line maximum, fine
time 25c.; three times 50c; six times
75a; one month iZ. Payable In advance.
FOR SALE Household and kitchen
furniture. Apply to F. B. Turner, 112
S Pine St- Ocala, Fla. 29-tf
FOR RENT Bath rooms; Eastlakb
Bathing Beach, Eastlake, Fla. See
ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory;
tory; Dormitory; furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water
ter water connections. Rooms large and
airy; best ventilated in town at low lowest
est lowest prices. Parents, now is the time
to arrange for your children at the
Dormitory. Call on me at my resi residence,
dence, residence, 703 S. Pond St., or phone 305.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new matron. 25 tf
FOR SALE Farmer certificates, for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price postage paid, fifty, 40c.; one
hundred, 75c.; two hundred fifty,
$1.50. Cash must accompany orders.
Star Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. tf
WANTED Experienced Insurance
agen to handle industrial department
of general fire and life assurance cor corporation
poration corporation for Marion county. Apply to
J. W. Prince, Jacksonville, state
WANTED Owner of small saw
mill to contract to cut a million
feet of yellow pine timber. Will
deliver logs to mill at sidetrack.
Good loaction and plenty of labor.
Address, "T." care the Ocala
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re
turn mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my. price.
Mail to L. Mazer. 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia. Pa. 7-5-lra
WANTED At once, broken grind
stones. Will pay cash for them. Ad
dress Ocala Marble Works, Ocala,
FOR SALE One Stearns auto truck;
four new Cord tires; body already
built. Can be seen at McAteer's shop
Bargain at $550. Auto Sales Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 23-6t
FOR SALE Farmer certificates for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price, postage paid: 50, 40c; 100, 75c;
250, $1.50. Cash must accompany all
orders. Star Publishing Company,
Ocala, Fla. 22-12t
SEAT COVERS FOR SALE Gordon
seat covers for Maxwell 1917 model
touring car; closing out at less hzn
cost. Maxwell Service Station. 26-4t
Blitchton, July 26. Miss Elsie
Coulter is again visiting Miss Rowe-
na Hammons after spending a -iyeek
with the Misses Seckinger at Fellow
. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Blitch, Dr.
Blitch, Misses Oda and Opal Blitch
and their guests, the Misses Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, and Messrs. B. R. Blitch and
Earl Phillips motored to the Brick
City Saturday afternoon.
Messrs. Landis and Loonis Blitch
have shipped five carloads of pears
The farmers are dipping their cat cattle
tle cattle this week.
Mrs. D. B. Thompson, D. B. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson and the Misses Thompson left
Monday for their home at Vienna,
Mr. Loonis Blitch of the naval re reserve,
serve, reserve, left Sunday for Charleston U,
report for duty. This makes three of
our boys with the navy and three
with the army.
Mrs. A. L. McKay and children and
Mrs. S. H. Blitch visited Ocala Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.
Mr. J. W. Coulter visited the coun county
ty county seat Wednesday.
Mr. McClane thje tick man of Ocala,
was here Thursday inspecting the
Mr. Ellis, representing the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville fertilizer company, called Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon.
THE WEEKLY STAR AND
THRICE-A-WEEK NEW YORK
WORLD ONE YEAR $2.25
The value and need of a newspaper
in the household was never greater
than at the present time. We have
been forced to enter the great world
war, and a large army of ours is al
ready in France. You will want to
have all the news from our troops on
, No other combination of newspap
ers at so small a price will furnish
such prompt and accurate news of
these world-shaking events. It is not
necessary to say more.
. We offer the Weekly Star and the
Thrice-a-Week New York World to
gether for one year for $2.25. Don't
ask for credit on this proposition. Ad
liress Ocala Weekly Star, Ocala, Fla.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores. tf'
, (Continued from Third Page) lltffli'kj't
Books in Mathematics Needed by
People who have any books on
higher mathematics, from Algebra
on ip, and would like to donate them
to the U. S. naval station at Dinner
Key (where they are badly needed)
please leave them at the public li library.
brary. library. m
Mrs. T. B. Barnes has returned
from her visit to relatives in Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Wilson have
received a card from their son, who is
with the 345th Field Artillery, an
nouncing his safe arrival overseas.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Horrell left
yesterday for Asheville, N. C, where
they will make their home, and Mr.
Horrell will go in business. This ex excellent
cellent excellent young couple will be much
missed in Ocala, in the esteem of
whose people they have a kindly and
honored place, but all wish them the
greatest success and happiness in
their new home.
WOMEN OF SHAKESPEARE
Danish, Critic Interestingly Sums Up
Joys -and Sorrows of Many Char Characters
acters Characters of Noted Writer.
An Interesting commentary upon the
women of Shakespeare has been com complied
plied complied by Dr. George Brandes, the Dan
ish critic. He sums up their Joys and
sorrows, their virtues and frailties, as
Katharine, "Taming of the Shrew:"
Hlgh-spfrlted, self-willed, but lovable.
Beatrice, "Much Ado About Nothing
High Intellect, combative, energetic,
daringly witty. Rosalind, "As You
Like It:" Gay without a sting, sensi sensitive
tive sensitive and intelligent; loving passion passionately
ately passionately and being passionately loved.
Viola, 'Twelfth Night:" Sound of un understanding,
derstanding, understanding, emotional, deep and pa patient,
tient, patient, with great power of passive love.
Lady Macbeth, "Macbeth:" Wicked
even to the point of brutality under
stress of passionate love and great am ambition.
bition. ambition. Portia, "Merchant of Venice:"
Thoroughly genuine, almost masculine,
yet most womanly In power of self self-surrender.
surrender. self-surrender. Helena, "Love's Labor
Lost :" High-souled type of loving and
cruelly maltreated woman.
Tamora, "Titus Andronicus :" Power Powerful
ful Powerful Intellect, defiant of morality. Juliet,
"Romeo and Juliet : Passionate love,
yet under control of principle. Cor Cordelia,
delia, Cordelia, "King Lear:" Filial Jove, kind kindness
ness kindness of heart. Cleopatra, "Anthony and
Cleopatra:" Qulntessentlally erotic
emotion chemically free from all other
elements. Mariana, "Pericles:". No Nobility
bility Nobility of character. Isabell, "Measure
for Measure:" Spotless purity of soul.
Imogen, "Cymbellne :" Born for happi happiness,
ness, happiness, Inured to suffering, calm, col collected.
lected. collected. Hermlone, "Winter's Tale:"
Majestically lovable, grand and gra gracious
cious gracious simplicity. Ophelia, "Hamlet:"
Unobtrusive affection, devotion even to
Insanity. Miranda, "Tempest :" All
that Is admirable in woman, maidenly,
Immaculate.. Desdemona, "Othello :"
Victim of Jealousy.
COLD IN NORTHERN SIBERIA
Ninety Degrees Below Zero Is Record
for the Whole World Eighty
Above in Summer Time.
Turn up your collar, thrust your
hands to the bottom of your pockets,
and read about the "cold pole" of
northern Siberia, where the natives
speak patronizingly about Greenland's
Icy mountains and other such relative relatively
ly relatively balmy resorts. At the town of Verk Verk-oyansk,
oyansk, Verk-oyansk, which would probably never
have had any inhabitants If the late
czar's government had not sent oc occasional
casional occasional batches of exiles thither, says
Popular Science Monthly, the temper temperature
ature temperature has been known to drop to 90
degrees below zero, which is a Record'-
for the whole world.
While "the regions about the north
and south poles of the earth are cold
all the time, the Siberian cold pole
gives Its Inhabitants a comfortable let letup
up letup In summer, when the thermometer
frequently climbs up Into the 80s
above zero. During the brief summer
season the life-giving rays of the sun,
which remains about the horizon day
and night for some rime during, the
height of the season, exert an Intense Intensely
ly Intensely stimulating influence upon the veg vegetation,
etation, vegetation, and the ground Is covered
The teachers will be given a series
f vital interpretations of the war by
men and women who have given care careful
ful careful study to the situation. In addition
to this Instilling of the war spirit in
the teachers, the training camps will
also afford them practical Instruction
in the best methods of Imparting to
the youth of the land the two war
principles on which the Security
Leagues Patriotism Through Educa Education
tion Education campaign Is based the menace of
Germany to America, and the neces necessity
sity necessity of Individual service on the part
of every man, woman and child In the
country in order to prevent defeat.
A preliminary letter has been sent
by Doctor McEIroy to the directors of
all the sunnner scli'mls of the country.
They were discussing literature and
the conversation turned to English au authors.
thors. authors. 'Have you read Cariyle?" In Inquired
quired Inquired the literary connoisseur. "No,,
answered the literary pavenu, Jtrnt I've
visited his Indian school." --.
A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
That is not a loyal tiling to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. An i. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Hcc & PacMmig Co.
AUT O. S
4bxjkd mr TUB.
IVI O V
Long and Short Hauling
(Continued from First Page)
Finances. The student nurse gets
her board, lodging and tuition free at
practically every training school, and
in most cases receives a small remu remuneration
neration remuneration to cover the cost "of books
and uniforms. After graduation she
has an earning capacity of from $100
to $300 a month. Private-duty nurses
now receive an average of from $100
to $120 a month together with board
while on duty; institution "nurses
from $50 t $250 a month together
with beard, lodging and laundry; and
public-health nurses from $100 to
$250 a month without maintenance.
There is no danger of the earning
capacity of nurses bein.j lowered
after the war ends on account of the
great number who will then be quali qualified
fied qualified for the profession; the country
will need all the nurses that can be
trained, not only during the war but
after it, especially for reconstruction
work. Even if the war ends within
three years, every student nurse will
be able to complete her training and
will be needed.
An honorable service. Ever since
the days of Florence Nightingale the
nursing profession has been one of
especial honor. It was never so hon honorable
orable honorable as it is today. The army needs
J every nurse it can get to "keep up
with the draft." The United states
Student Nurse Reserve is the equiv equivalent
alent equivalent for women of the great Nation National
al National Army training camps for soldiers.
The government will rely upon the
student nurses to fight disease at
home, to care for those injured and
disabled in our hazardous war indus industries,
tries, industries, and to make themselves ready
to serve when the time comes as ful fully
ly fully trained nurses, either abroad or at
home. Let us show that we know how
to answer the government's call to
the women of the country.
Enroll at the nearest recruiting
station established by th Woman's
Committee of the Council of- National
Issued by the Woman's Committee,
Council of National Defense, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C.
FRIENDS OF COLORED SELECTS
REMEMBER AUGUST FOURTH
I wish to say to the friends of out
boys that are to leave for the camp
Sunday, please take an interest in
helping to do what you can to make
them happy on leaving. Do not wait
for some one to come and ask you;
get busy and do whatever you can.
This is no time to wait to be asked
do what yQu can. Remember every
mother's son goes for you. God re returns
turns returns to man every good deed he
does. Susie Smith.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noee and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the citv. V
A BEACON TO MOTORISTS
Who wish to escape from the high
cost of tire upkeep is offered by our
tire repairing service. We can dou double
ble double the life of a weakened or blown blown-out
out blown-out casing for little money. Before
you accept an unfair adjustment on a
tire, come in and get our price for re repairing
pairing repairing it.
PHONE 78 107 OKLAWAHA
E R VI C E
I N G
Storage and Packing
NOTICE OP APPLICATION FOR
-Notice Is hereby given that on th
30th Day of July, 1918,
the undersigned will apply to the gov governor
ernor governor of -the state of Florida for Ar Articles
ticles Articles of Incorporation under the nam
and style of MELTON TIMBLiK COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, upon the following proposed
J. W. MELTON.
- R. T. HEL.TON.
1L M. HAMPTON.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE MEL MELTON
TON MELTON TIMBER COMPANY
We, the undersigned, hereby asso associate
ciate associate ourselves together for the pur purpose
pose purpose of becoming Incorporated under
the general laws of Florida under the
name and style of the MELTON TIM-
the following proposed charter.
The name of the corporation shall be
MELTON TIMBER COMPANY, and its
principal place of business' shall be
The general nature of the business
to be transacted by the corporation
shall be to own and operate saw-miWg
for the manufacture of lumber and the
dealing generally In lumber and 'tim 'timber;
ber; 'timber; and the company shall have the
right to deal as a lumber troker and
buy and sell lumber and timber; to
operate commissaries and stores, and
deal generally as a merchant, either
wholesale or retail. The company may may-buy
buy may-buy and sell lands for profit and deal
generally as a real estate agent, and
may also construct DUUdings, Driages,
roads and other structures by contract
or upon any other terms; and may car carry
ry carry on, do and perform a.11 other busl-
ness that Is necessary for the purpose
of carrying out this charter, and not
inconsistent with the laws of Florida.
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized is Fifteen Thousand ($15,000) Dol Dollars,
lars, Dollars, which shall be divided Into 160
shares of the par value of $100 each,
which may be paid either In cash or by
a conveyance to the company of prop-'
erty of a value equal to the amount of
iinlr iKaii&ri thrfnr. or hv a&rvlcum
performed and to be performed for said
The corporation shall exist for a
term of ninety-nine years.
. i M. 1 A 1 .UaII
be conducted by a president, vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, and
a board of not less than three direc directors
tors directors to be elected at the annual meet meeting
ing meeting of the stockholders, which shall
be held on the first Tuesday in Sep September
tember September of each year. The office or
secretary and treasurer may be held
by the same person. J. W. 'Melton,
president, R. T. Melton, secretary and
treasurer, and H. M. Hampton,
president, and the said J. W. Melton,
R. T. Melton and H. M. Hampton as
directors, shall conduct the business
of the corporation until those elected
i n a r 1 1 a l ri m n i i na pnrmtrMi iiiii hu&ii
at tne nrst annua eietuuu
The highest amount of Indebtedness
or liability to which the corporation
can at any time subject itself is Fifty
Thousand ($50,000) Dollars.
The names and places of residence
of the incorporators, together with the
amount of capital stock subscribed by
each are as follows:
j. V. Melton, Citra, Florida, S
R. T. Melton, Citra, Florida, 140
H. M. Hampton, Ocala, Florida, S
Witness the hands and seals of the
incorporators this 21st day of Jun,
J. W. MELTON. (Seal).
R. T MELTON, (Seal).
H. M. HAMPTON, (Seal).
STATE OF FLORIDA,
rvftrNTY OF MARION.
Personally appeared J. w. Melton. Rr
T Melton and IL M. Hampton, to me
well known to be the persons describ described
ed described in and who executed the foregoing
proposed charter, and each of them
acknowledged to me mai xney execut executed
ed executed and signed the said charter for the
purposes therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal
this the 21st day of June, 1918.
T. 8. T R A NTH AM,
My commission expires the 17th day
of May, 1922. -24-mon
Norns Candies fresn every weeK at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let ua send it up. 15-t
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued July 29, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06997
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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TXT2 01a79b6962d62b9dae658c7f4c98376a 18334
TXT3 26cd54ee5c0f4b6efcdec6283fa98135 19012
TXT4 32adc5bc07307822bbb2e4d78a7dfb16 29406
METS1 unknownx-mets 77b025765b61e8fa89d16d91e692b451 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main