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OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1918.
VOL 25, NO. 290
VILSQH lit SAIL
-MfSSAGE TO CONGRESS MON MONDAY
DAY MONDAY DEALT WITH ALL LEAD LEADING
ING LEADING ISSUES
Washington, Dec. 3. The presi president
dent president is expected to leave tonight for
New York, and will sail from there
at noon Wednesday on the transport
George Washington. The appointment
of a successor to Wm. G. McAdoo a,
secretary of the treasury and the ap ap-pointmen
pointmen ap-pointmen of a new director general of
railroads is expected today.
THE PRESIDENTS MESSAGE
Gentlemen of the Congress: The
year that has elapsed since I last
stood before you to fulfill my consti constitutional
tutional constitutional duty, to give, to the Congress
from time to time information on the
state of the Union has been so crowd crowded
ed crowded with great events and great results
that I cannot hope to give an ade adequate
quate adequate picture of its transactions or of
its far reaching changes, which have
been wrought in the life of our na nation
tion nation and of the world. You have your yourselves
selves yourselves witnessed these things, as I
have. It is too soon to assess them,
and we who stand in the midst of
them and are part of them are less
qualified than men of another genera generation
tion generation will be to say what they mean
0 reven what they have been. But
some great outstanding facts are un
mistakable and constitute in a sense
part of the public business with which
it is our duty to deal. To state them
is to set the stage for the legislative
and executive action which must grow
out of them and which wehave yet to
shape and determine.
Reviews Growth of American Forces
A year ago we had sent 145,918 men
overseas. Since then we have set 1, 1,-950,513,
950,513, 1,-950,513, an average of 162,542 each
month, the number in fact rising, in
May last, to 245,951, in June to 278, 278,-760,
760, 278,-760, in July to 307,182, and continu continuing
ing continuing to reach similar figures in. August
and September in August. 289,570,
and in September 257,438. ( No such
movement of troops ever took place
before, across 3000 miles of sea, fol followed
lowed followed by. adequate equipment and
supplies, and carried through extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary dangers of attack-r-dangers
which were alike strange and infinite infinitely
ly infinitely difficult to guard against. In all
this movement only 758 men were lost
by enemy attack 630 of whom were
upon a single English transport,
which was sunk near the Orkney Isl Islands.
ands. Islands. I need not tell you whatlay back of
this great movement of men and ma material.
terial. material. It is not. invidious to say that
back of it lay a supporting organiza organization
tion organization of the industries of the country
and of all its productive activities
more complete, more thorough in
method and effective in result, more
spirited and unanimous in purpose
and effort than any other great bel belligerent
ligerent belligerent had been able to effect.
We profited greatly by the experi experience
ence experience of the nations which already had
been engaged :f or nearly three years
in the exigent and exacting business,
their every resource and every execu executive
tive executive proficiency taxed to the utmost.
We were their pupils, but we learn learned
ed learned quickly and acted with a promptr
ness and a readiness of co-operation
that justify our great pride that we
are able to serve the world with un unparalleled
paralleled unparalleled energy and quick accom accomplishment.
plishment. accomplishment. High Praise for American Fighting
But it is not the physical scale and
executive efficiency r. of preparation,
supply, equipment and despatch that
1 would dwell upon, but the mettle
and quality of the officers and men
we sent over and of the sailors who
swept the seas, and the spirit of the
nation that stood behind them. No
soldiers or sailors ever proved them themselves
selves themselves more quickly ready for the test
of battle or acquitted themselves with
more splendid courage and achieve achievement
ment achievement when put to the test. Those of
us who played some part in directing
the great processes by which the war
was pushed irresistibly forward to the
final triumph may now forget all that
and delight our thoughts with the
story of what our men did.
Their officers understood the grim
and exacting task they had undertak undertaken
en undertaken and performed it with an audacity,
efficiency and unhesitating courage
that touch the story of convoy and
battle with- imperishable distinction
at every turn, whether the enterprise
were great or small from their great
chiefs, Pershing and Sims, down to
the youngest lieutenant, and their men
were worthy of them such men as
hardly need to be commanded, and go
to their terrible adventure blithely
and with the quick intelligence of
those who know just what it is they
Proud to be Fellow Countryman j.
I am proud to be the f ellow-coun-
TAKEN DY Mill
REPUBLICAN FLOOR LEADER
PRONOUNCES AGAINST AN.
Washington, Dec. 3. In a state statement
ment statement today, declaring factional strife
shouldn't be permitted to interfere
with the president's mission abroad,
Representative Mann, republican floor
leader in the House, said there would
be no concerted effort on the part of
House republicans to embarrass the
president. Mr. Mann said he didn't
believe the American people would
"tolerate any meddling'
SHERMAN HAS LESS SENSE
Senator Sherman was given unani unanimous
mous unanimous consent for an address criticis criticising
ing criticising the president's course in going to
tryman of men of such stuff and
valor. Those of us who stayed at
home and did our duty; the war could
not have been won or the gallant men
who fought it given their opportunity
to win it otherwise; but for many a
long day we shall think ourselves "as "as-cursed
cursed "as-cursed we were not there, and hold
our manhood cheap while any speaks
that fought," with those at St. Mihiel
or Thierry. The memory of those
days of triumphant battle will go with
these fortunate men to their graves;
and each will have his favorite mem memory.
ory. memory. "Old men forget; ye all shall
be forgot, but hell remember with
advantages what feats he did that
What we all thank God for with
deepest gratitude is that our men
went into the line of battle just at the
critical moment when the whole fate
of the world seemed to hang in the
balance and threw fresh strength
into the ranks of freedom in time to
turn the whole tide and sweep of the
fateful struggle turn it once for all,
so that henceforth it was back, back,
back for their enemies, always back,
never again forward!
Empires in Liquidation
After that it was only a scant four
months before the commanders of the
central empires knew themselves
bea.ten; and now their very empires
are in liquidation!
And throughout it all how fine the
spirit of the nation was, what unity of
purpose, what untiring zeal; what ele elevation
vation elevation of purpose ran through all its
splendid display of strength, its un untiring
tiring untiring accomplishment. I have said
that those of us who stayed at home
to do the work of organization and
supply will always wish that we had
been with the men whom we sustain
ed by our labor; but we can never be
It has been an inspiring thing, to be
here in the midst of fine men who had
turned aside from every private in interest
terest interest of their own and devoted the
whole of their trained capacity to the
tasks that supplied the sinews of the
whole great undertaking.
The patriotism, the unselfishness,
the thorough-going devotion and dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished capacity that marked their1
toilsome labors day after day, month
after month, have made them fit
mates and comrades of the men in
the trenches and on the sea. And not
the men here in Washington only.
They have but directed the vast
achievement.- Throughout innumer innumerable
able innumerable factories, upon innumerable
farms, in the depths of coal mines
and iron mines and copper mines,
wherever the goods of industry were
to be obtained and prepared, in, the
shipyards, on the railways, at the
docks, on the sea, in every labor that
was needed to sustain the battle lines,
me nhave vied with each other to do
their part and do it well.
They can look any man-at-arms in
the face, and say, "We also strove to
win and gave the best that was in us
to make our fleets and armies sure of
their triumph. And what shall we
say of the women of their constant
intelligence, quickening every task
that they touched; their capacity for
organization and co-operation, which
gave their action discipline and en enhanced
hanced enhanced the effectiveness of everything
they attempted; their aptitude at
tasks to which they had never before
set their hands; their utter self-sacrifice
alike in what they did and in what
they gave? Their contribution to the
great result is beyond appraisal. They
have added' a new lustre to the an annals
nals annals of American womannood.
The least tribute we can pay them
is to make them the equals of men in
professional right as they have prov proved
ed proved themselves their equals in every
field of practical work they have en entered,
tered, entered, whether for, themselves or for
their country. These great days -, of
completed achievement would be sad sadly
ly sadly marred were we to omit, that act
of justice. " -;
Besides the immense practical serv services
ices services they have ."Tendered, the women
HOLLAND MAY GIVE
IIP 11011 EtlZO LLEflfJ
EX-KAISER IS A PIRATE AND
SLAVE TRADER IN THE OPIN OPINION
ION OPINION OF THE ALLIES
London. Dec. Z A demand for the
surrender of the former German em
peror will be submitted to the Neth Netherlands
erlands Netherlands government in the name of
all the allied cabinets, according to
the Express. The views of France
and Italy have been fully communi
cated to the British government and
President Wilson has also made sug
gestions relative to the procedure in
The opinion is held that Holland
will not put obstacles in the way. She
will not be asked to deliver William
under ordinary extradition laws, but
by his status the former .emperor will
be -considered analogous to a pirate
and slave trader, who is not regarded
as entitled to sanctuary in any coun
London, Dec. 3. "The German gov
ernment is still undecided as to how
to, deal with the former emperor and
the Hohenzollerns," said Hugo Haas,
secretary for 'foreign affairs in the
German cabinet, to a correspondent of
the Express Sunday. Haas said, "I
think they may be sufficiently punish
ed by the international odium they
RESOLVED ON REPRISAL
London, Dec. 3.- The Dutch gov government
ernment government has decided to stop all ex exports
ports exports to Germany in reprisal for stop stoppage
page stoppage of export of German coal to
Holland, according to an- Amsterdam
of the country have been the moving
spirits in the systematic economies by
which our people have voluntarily as
sisted to supply the suffering peoples
of the world and he armies upon
every front with food and eevrything
else that we had that might serve the
common cause. The details of such
a story can never be fully written,
but we carry them at our hearts and
thank God that we can say that we
are kinsmen of such.
Sure of Great Triumph
And now we are sure of the great
triumph for which every sacrifice was
made. It has come, come in its com completeness,
pleteness, completeness, and with the pride and in inspiration
spiration inspiration of these days of achievement
quick within us we turn to the taskt
of peace again a peace secure
against the violence of irresponsible
monarchs and ambitious military co coteries
teries coteries and made ready for a new
order, for new foundations of justice
and fair dealing.
We are about to give order and or organization
ganization organization to this peace, not only for
ourselves, but for the other peoples
of the world as well, so far as they
will suffer us to serve them. It is in international
ternational international justice that we see, not
domestic safely merely. Our thoughts
have dwelt of late upon Europe, upon
Asia, upon the .near and far east,
very little upon the acts of peace and
accommodations that wait to be per performed
formed performed at our own doors. While we
are adjusting our relations with the
rest of the world, is it not of capital
importance that we should clear away
all grounds' of misunderstanding with
our immediate neighbors and give
proof of the friendship we really
Recalls Colombia Treaty
I hope that the members of the
Senate will permit me to speak once
more of the unratified treaty of
friendship and adjustment with the
republic of Colombia. I very earnest earnestly
ly earnestly urge upon them an early and fav favorable
orable favorable action upon that vital matter.
I believe that they will feel, with me
that the stage of affairs is now set for
such action as will be not only just
but generous and in the spirit of the
new age upou which we have so hap happily
pily happily entered.
Do Not Wait to Be Coached
So far as our domestic affairs are
concerned" the problem of our return
to peace is a problem of economic
and industrial readjustment. That
problem is less serious for us than it
may turn out to be for the nations
which haVe suffered the disarrange
ments and the losses of war longer
than we. Our people, moreover, do
not wait to be coached and led. They
know their own business, are quick
and resourceful at every readjust
ment, definite in purpose and self
reliant in action. Any 'leading strings
we might seek to put them in would
speedily become hopelessly tangled,
because they would pay no attention
to them and go their own way.
All that we can do as their legis legislative
lative legislative and executive servants is "to
mediate the process of change here,
there and elsewhere as we may.
have heard much counsel as to the
CONFLAGRATION IN BERLIN
WAS MOST CON CONVENIENT
VENIENT CONVENIENT (Associated Press)
Paris, Dec. 3. The German foreign
office was destroyed by fire and all
damaging documents in the archives
of the German general government at
Brussels and all documents in Berlin
which might be useful in placing the
responsibility for the war on the Ger German
man German government, were destroyed,
Herr Melkenbuhr, a former socialist
i nthe reichstag, declared in a speech
: t a
m Denin, accoraing 10 aavices nere.
DETERMINED TO MAKE
THE STATE DRY
Tallahassee, Dec. 3 The house yes
terday adopted the senate bill for a
dry state, thoroughly, after January
1st, when the. prohibition amendment
to the state constitution becomes ef
fective. The measure, known as the
Stokes bill, passed unanimously. It
provides that no alcoholic beverage
shall be transported within the state
after January 1st. Possession of more
than four quarts of whisky and twen
ty quarts of beer is made a misde misdemeanor.
meanor. misdemeanor. '"
DAVIS AND COLSON
KEEP THEIR JOBS
Washington, Dec. 3. The nomina
tions of Robert W. Davis to be land
office registrar, and Perry M. Colson,
receiver of public moneys, at Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla., were sent to the Senate
plans that should be formed and per personally
sonally personally conducted to a happy consum consummation,
mation, consummation, but from no quarter have I
seen any general scheme of "recon
struction" emerge which I thought it
likely we could force our spirited
business men and self-reliant laborers
to accept with due pliancy and obed obedience.
ience. obedience. While the war lasted we set up
many agencies by which to direct the
industries of the country in the ser services
vices services it was necessary for them to
render; by which to make sure of an
abundant supply of the n materials
needed; by which to check undertak undertakings
ings undertakings that could for the time be dis dispensed
pensed dispensed with and stimilate those that
were most serviceable in war; by
which to gain for the purchasing de departments
partments departments of the government jbl cer certain
tain certain control over the prices of essen
tial articles and materials; by which
to restrain trade with alien enemies,
make the most of the available ship shipping
ping shipping and systematize financial trans transactions
actions transactions both public and private, so
that there would be no unnecessary"
conflict or confusion; by which, in
short, -to put every material, energy
of the country in harness to draw the
PRESIDENT THREE.. y-
common load and make of us one team
in the accomplishment of a great task.
But the moment we knew the ar
mistice to have been signed we took J
the harness off. Raw materials upon
which the government had kept its
hand for fear there should not be
enough for the industries that sup supplied
plied supplied the armies, have been released
and put into the general market
again, ureat industrial plants, whose
whole output and machinery had been
taken over for the use of the govern government
ment government are free to return to the uses to
which they were put before the war.
It has not been possible to remove so
readily or so quickly the control of
foodstuffs and of shipping because the
world has still to be fed from "our
granaries and the ships are still need needed
ed needed to send supplies to our men over
seas and to bring the men back as
fast as the disturbed conditions on the
other side of the water permit; but
even here restraints are being relaxed
as much as possible and more and
more as the weeks go by.
Government Bureaus Well Informed
Never before has there been agen agencies
cies agencies in existence in this country which
knew so much of the field of supply,
of labor and of industry as the war
industries board, the war trade board,
the labor department, the food admin administration
istration administration and the fuel administration
have known since their labors became
thoroughly systematic and they have
not been isolated agencies; they have
been directed by men which reported
the permanent departments of the
government and so have the centers
of unified and co-operative action. It
has been the paolicy of the executive
therefore, since the armistice was as-l
sured (which is in effect a complete
submission of the enemy) to put the
knowledge of these bodies at the dis disposal
posal disposal of the business men of the coun country
try country and to offer their intelligent me-
BELATED JUSTICE DEALT TO
THE TRIBE OF PRINCELY
London, Dec. 3. The German gov
ernment has consented to permit a
number of German princes to leave
Germany provided they leave their
fortunes behind, and they have ac accepted
cepted accepted the conditions, an Amsterdam
Osterland, Dec. 3. (By the Asso-
eisit(tA Pra y T hv nt rr,m,n.
ed anything and nave not signed any
document whatever," the former Ger
man crown prince declared to the cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, today.
ANARCHISTS ARE ACTIVE
London, Dec. 3. -The diplomatic
corps in Berlin has asked the German
government for protection against the
anarchistic propaganda of the Sparta
cus group, which is agitating Tor gen
eral arming of the proletariat, ac according
cording according to an Amsterdam dispatch.
AN EXHIBIT AT THE
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
At an informal meeting of a few of
the city's business men at the board
of trade rooms yesterday afternoon, it
was decided to look into the matter- of
making a Marion county exhibit at
the South Florida Fair to be held at
Tampa some time in February.
The meeting was presided over by
Mr. R. S. Hall, president of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair Association, who ap appointed
pointed appointed Mr. Z. C. Chambliss a com committee
mittee committee to confer with the fair author authorities
ities authorities in regard to Marion's exhibit.
Mr. Chambliss is now in Jacksonville
attending the National Fanners' Con Congress,
gress, Congress, and while there win make final
arrangements for our exhibit at Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. diation at every point and in every
matter where it was desired. It is
surprising how fast the process of re return
turn return to a peace footing has' moved the
three weeks since the fighting stop stopped.
ped. stopped. It promises to outrun any in inquiry
quiry inquiry that may be instituted or aid
that may be offered., tl may not be
easy to direct it any better than it
will direct itself. The 'American bus business
iness business man is of quick initiative.
Orderly and normal processes of
initiative, however, will not provide
immediate work for all workers.
There are skilled workmen who have
acquired familiarity with established
businesses, those who are ready and
willing to go to the farms. All those
whose aptitude is known or will be
sought out by the employers will find
no difficulty it is safe to say, in find finding
ing finding places of employment. But there
will be others who will be at a loss
where to ,gain a livelihood unless
pains are taken to guide, them and
put them in the way of work. There
will be a large floating residum of la labor
bor labor which should not be left wholly
to shift for itself. It seems to me
therfore, important that the develop development
ment development of public works' of every sort!
should be promptly resumed, in order
that opportunities- should be created
for unskilled labor in particular and
that plans should be made for such
developments of our unused lands and
our natural resources as we have
hitherto lacked stimulation to under undertake.
take. undertake. Calls Attention to Colony Plan
A particularly direct your attention
to the very practical plans that the
secretary of agriculture has made in
his annual report and to committees
of reclamation of arid swamp and cut
over lands which might, if the states
were willing and able to co-operate,
redeem some 300,000,000 acres of land
for cultivation. There are said to be
fifteen, or twenty million acres of land
in the west at present arid, for whose
reclamation water is available if
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
December 3rd, 1918, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin in the chair.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
J. A. Carlton, B. I. Freyermuth, W.
E. McGahagin, B. H. Nance, C. C.
Finest and G. R. Smith.
Minutes of last meeting read and
adopted. Comrade G. A. Carlton was
received as a member of this camp.
Comrades F. E. Harris, G. R. Smith
and B. H. Norris were anno in ted a
committee to write a memorial of our
late Comrade A. Mcintosh. No fur further
ther further business, the campa adjourned.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cent at Gerig's Drugstore.
M I SSI f J B LISTS WILL
HIE Dtf MAIL
SECRETARY BAKER THINKS
MOST OF THOSE UNREPORT UNREPORTED
ED UNREPORTED JWERE WOUNDED
Dec '3, Secretary
Baker appearing before the Senate
military committee today to explain
the delay in the completion and publi publication
cation publication of the American casualties,
said he thought most of those unre
ported were slightly injured and the
list would come by maiL
HOSPITALS NEAR HOME
Washington, Dec. 3. Plans under
which all wounded men returning
from France will go to hospitals ;
within 300 miles of the homes nearest
to their relatives were announced to today
day today by the war department.
A MILLION AND A QUARTER FOR
General March told the committee
that General Pershing was selecting
units for the occupational force of a
million and a quarter men. That all
other American' soldiers in France
would be brought hpme as rapidly as
shipping facilities are available.
RASTATT BUNCH ALL RIGHT
Washington, Dec. 3. Three hun
dred American prisoners at Camp
Rastatt, Germany, reported them themselves
selves themselves "well organized, well clothed
and the morale excellent," in a cable cablegram
gram cablegram to the Red Cross from Lem
Levy of the prisoners' relief section,
who has visited Rastatt.
Jacksonville, Dec. 3. The National
Farm Congress opened its convention
here this morning. Special messages
from President Wilson and other no
tables were read at the opening ses
STRIKE IN ALABAMA
Sheffield, Ala., Dec 3 The strik
ing workers at the government ni
trate plant were increased to one
thousand when the plumbers and
steam-fitters joined the electricians
and boiler makers. The men are de
manding increased pay.
CATTS TRIES TO PASS THE BUCK
And Lay Blame for the Marianna
- School on the Members of
(J. E. Worthington in Tampa Times)
Tallahassee, Dec. 2 "The Marianna
school isn't the only state institution
that hasn't been run as it should be,"
said the governor to the Times cor
"When the legislature is over and I
have a little time I shall have some something
thing something to say to the people of the state
unless there are some changes made,"
he went on to say.
He would not say at this time just
what institution or branch of the
state affairs he meant, but asserted
strongly that he would be able to take
the lid off when the time came if he
thought it the right thing to do.
He reiterated what he has said at
other times, that he has known of
conditions at Marianna for some time.
He even went so far as to secure some
affidavits at one time, but the rest of
the board would not believe that Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent Boone was not handling
things to the best advantage, accord according
ing according to the governor and, as he states,
would not stand with him in his ef
forts to remove Boone some time ago.
"One member of the board used to
go shooting with his brother," said the
governor, "and this influence was
brought to bear on the board. I was
but one member and could do noth
"Yes, it is true that perhaps I ought
to have given the matter publicity but
didn't and things went on until
there was a very bad condition there.
I didn't know the boys were starving
but I did feel for a long time that the
superintendents wasn't the right man
for the place. He was not able to
control the boys in any t way."
The governor went on to point out
that he could do nothing in the way
of removing members of the board.
They are state officers, the same as
he, and subject to impeachment for
crime, but not to removal by him.
THE WAR IS OVER
Have your house painted. We do
all kinds of painting and paper hang hanging.
23-6t SWAIM SIGN SYSTEM.
Paper Driniang Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
OCALA, EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllafced Krery Day Except Swndar by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. II. Carroll, Preldeat
P. V. leaven good, Stretary-Treaaarer
J. 'II. BcajanlB, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., -ostoffice as
BoalatM Oflcc ........ .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department . . .Two-Sere
oeletr Edllor Fire, Donble-Oae
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One month, in. advance.
Bill Hohenzollern is trying to pass
for itself. Silesia is largely populat populated
ed populated by Poles. It, with Alsace-Lorraine,
contains nearly all the iron mines of
any extent in the recent German em empire.
pire. empire. When Frederick took Silesia, he
started a world war he also started
Prussia on the career of robbery that
has just come to an inglorious close.
months. Conservative calculations,
' upon which preparations by the de
partment will be based, fix ten j
months as the minimum.
i 1 1
The Farmers National Congress is
in session in Jacksonville.
When an apple becomes mellow, the
next thing it does is to become rotten,
and the same is true of a man.
A good old sport
We bless his name
He phoned us when
' His package came.
Maj. Willard D. Straight, eminent
financier and diplomat, who was in
Europe as aid to Colonel House, died
in Paris Sunday night.
The war is over; the fair is over;
Thanksgiving is over now there
isn't anything to do but make ready
It is now time for the republicans to
make fools of themselves, and it
looks like they are going to ; improve
ft takes more time to prepare a
church for a three-minute wedding
than to prepare a theater, for a three three-act
act three-act drama;
What has become of that Pan Pan-American
American Pan-American agreement ? Why do not
the United States and Brazil insist
that Chile and Peru arbitrate instead
Half a million German soldiers are
returning from Russia and they are
having experiences not unlike those
of Napoleon and his grand army a
hundred and six years ago.
It may be noted that. ex-President
Taf t, a staunch republican, and a
man who has the respect and confi confidence
dence confidence of all parties, approves of Mr.
Wilson's visit to Europe.
The dreadful story comes from the
front that there was only one turkey
served on Thanksgiving in the Amer American
ican American army now marching into Ger Ger-many.
many. Ger-many. The American people will not lack
for news about the eace conference.
Five hundred newspaper men left
New York for France on the trans transport
port transport Orizaba Sunday. 4
i About the most interesting news
in the dispatches xf or Americans for
the next few months will be the names
of the army organizations in Europe
booked for home.
Before Bill Hohenzollern tries, to
return from Elba, he had better ask
some well informed and disinterested
friend to tell him how much he re-
sembles Napoleon and how much he
Roy K. Moulton says that "a Mis Missouri
souri Missouri woman has just traded her hus husband
band husband for a mule." Well, a good hus husband
band husband is worth a mule. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. ' ;- ':;
And a blame sight scarcer.
Dispatch from Amsterdam says
Berlin newspapers are assailing the
corruption of the German govern government.
ment. government. The fact that a German news newspaper
paper newspaper can assail its government is a
very hopeful sign.
The United War Work organiza organizations
tions organizations will interest themselves in find finding
ing finding work for returning soldiers. Well
bet the war workers don't try to
stake any of the boys out on tomato
patches in the everglades.
Silesia, which was wrongfully
wrested from Austria a century and
three-quarters ago, now threatens to
break off from Germany and set up
We have just remembered that
Dexter Phillips is one of our Marion
county soldiers. Dexter is one of the
most persistent boys m the United
States volunteered four times in
succession before he could break in.
He is training at Georgia Tech and
will soon be mustered out, but if he
had been accepted when he first vol volunteered
unteered volunteered he would have been on the
front line when the armistice was
Senator Fletcher is making a strong
protest against abandonment of the
! program of building wooden ships.
He says the wooden ships, of which
! 367 have been built, have proven
themselves not only helpful in an
. emergency but reliable for all time.
Saturday, Dec. 7is British Day in
the United States. It is in honor of
America's most powerful ally, with without
out without whose help France would have
been crushed before America woke
up, and without whom we would now
most likely have been fighting for our
national life on our own soil.
It will be celebrated in most of the
patriotic communities in America,
and it seems to the Star that Ocala
should be on the list.
The republicans in Congress who
are trying to discredit President Wil Wilson
son Wilson by measures that will, if they are
carried out, hamper him during his
absence in Europe, are not doing their
party or the nation any good. They
are harming their party more than
the country, because intelligent men,
not only in America but in Europe,
and probably in Asia, understand the
motive for their actions. A dozen
years ago, it "might have been bad
policy for the president of the United
States to go abroad. Today, with the
improvements of the wireless, he will
be as closely in touch with his gov government
ernment government as if he was in Washington.
Mr. Wilson's visit to Europe will add
immensely to the prestige of Amer America.
ica. America. He is needed there; he can do
good work for not only his own coun country
try country but the whole world. The spec
tacle of certain prominent republicans
snapping at his heels is pitiful.
Representative government is the
best form of government that has yet
been devised. Its faults are mostly
due to the people, who are often de
luded or careless about the sort of
men they, elect to represent them. If
the. people were always careful and
conscientious about who they voted
for, they would have very little trou trouble
ble trouble with their government. Even with
the faults of the people, however, rep representative
resentative representative government is far supe superior
rior superior ; not only to the autocracy that
has been tried for thousands of years
and finally failed, but to its opposite,
the initiative and referendum, which
is only one degree above the rule of
Our veteran tax assessor, General
Alfred Ayer, has resigned his posi position
tion position as president of the assessors and
commissioners association of the
state. Before resigning, he -helped
make some very pertinent and sensi sensible
ble sensible recommendations to the legisla
ture. The general may ,miss fire on
a proposition once in a while, but he
has lots of good common sense and
long experience 5 with human nature
and public affairs. : He seldom says
anything but what is well worth heed heeding.
ing. heeding. ; : ,u .XY.':. r
J.n the city of ; Esch, Luxemburg,
German storekeepers overcharged
American soldiers,; whereupon the
people of the city mobbed their shops
and destroyed a considerable amount
of property.- The riot was quelled by
two American officers and four sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, who were armed ; principally
with boards they picked up out of the
wreck.'! When the American soldiers
return to their own country, we hope
they will use the flat sides of boards
on some of the storekeepers who have
overcharged the folks at home.
It is reported that Lake Jackson, in
Leon county is gone dry; and the Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Record says millions of fish
are perishing on the drying lake bed.
Tampa Tribune. ;
Millions of poor fish all over the
country thought they would perish
when their counties went dry, but we
notice they are surviving.
The importance of the port of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and its splendid rail connec
tions to all parts of the country have
apparently not been sufficiently im impressed
pressed impressed on Washington to secure a
point of debarkation for returning
troops for this city. Times-Union.
How big a ship can come over the
St. Johns bar?
The men who spent their moneyto
be elected on the railroad commission
are the principal kickers over the
action of the legislature in abolishing
the commission. Times-Union.
Precious little money they spent.
They had no opposition.
Boston. New York. Newport News,
Va.. and Charleston, S. C, are the
ports the war department plans to use
for the return of the army from over overseas.
seas. overseas. Even with this wide distribu distribution
tion distribution of the strain on port facilities
and transportation, however, and with
German ships now idle in German
harbors employed on the task, care careful
ful careful estimates show that the last of
the armv could not-possibly reach the
United States in less than eight
ALLIES ARE FEB
BY SELF DENIAL
Generous Doing Without in
America Supplied Food
Exports from this country since It
entered the war have kept starvation
from Allied Europe and have main maintained
tained maintained the health and strength of those
who have been bearing the brunt of
our battles, so that they could hold
out to victory. Now that hostilities
have ceased we must assume the add added
ed added burden of keeping starvation from
Increasing Its toll upon the 'millions
who have been liberated from the
Prussian yoke. Famine would undo
the work which has been accomplished
In freeing the world for democracy. No
stable government can be established
and maintained by a nation harassed
by hunger. A starving people turns
to rioting and anarchy. Food has
given strength and courage to the na nations
tions nations fighting for democracy; It must
now give the nations strength and
tranquillity to re-establish themselves
In freedom and democracy.
Without our help it vould have been
absolutely Impossible for the Allies to
maintain a living ration. Since our
entry Into the war we have been con contributing
tributing contributing largely to the support of one
hundred and twenty million people
whose normal food supplies have been
cut off, whose production has fallen
almost to the vanishing point, whose
fields have been devastated by Ger-,
many. The food exported from the
United States In the past year has
been sufficient to supply the complete
ration of twenty-two million people.
It is hard to grasp the magnitude
and significance of the assistance"
which has been lent the Allies by the
patriotic, voluntary service of the
American people. The food we sent
abroad last year would have been suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to feed one-fifth of our popula population.
tion. population. And this was done In spite of
the fact that we entered the year with
short crops. Our surplus was practi practically
cally practically nothing. An overwhelming pro proportion
portion proportion of the food that left this coun country
try country last year was saved out of the nor normal
mal normal home consumption of our own
In spite of difficulties met in inter internal
nal internal transportation and shortage of
ocean tonnage our food exports last
year amounted to a figure that a few
years ago would have been unbelieva unbelievable.
ble. unbelievable. Even the most optimistic element
of our population faced with anxious
consternation the prospect which
opened before us with the beginning
of the 1917 harvest year.
The American people have not been
compelled to save. They have been
appealed to on the basis of humanity
and of patriotism. They have re
SALES OFF ICt NEW YORK
LIGHT READING NEEDED
Besides such Incidental benefits as
the improvement In figure and health
that we've reaped from our meatless,
wheatless days, think of the fun we've
had out of them the new crop of
' jokes, jibes, topical songs and car cartoons
toons cartoons to replace the mother-in-law
joke and the boost to our reputation
for ready humor I
It will be seen by the following
that a quantity of light reading is
needed at once for our returning sol
diers. Will not our people get busy
and help supply the deficiency.
American Library Association,
Library War Service,
Washington, Nov. 22, 1918.
To the Ocala Librarian:
We must have gift 'books for im immediate
mediate immediate use.
Every volume that has been donat donated
ed donated to the American Library Associa
tion and is now stored in a public li
brary should be made available at
once. The flow of gift fiction has
slowed down, and we are unable to
meet the needs of the service.
Our funds must be saved for tech technical
nical technical books, books on industries,
trades and vocations.
In the plan of demobilization it is
evident that the injured and convales convalescent
cent convalescent men are to be the first returned
from the other side. This means that
the debarkation 4 hospitals must be
filled with books. The dispatch of offices,
fices, offices, from which these points normal
ly, would be supplied, have no books.
Dispatch office agents at New York,
Brooklyn, Boston and Newport News
declare themselves helpless in the face
of the demand.
Now that we have created confi confidence
dence confidence in our ability to give service,
we must justify the dependence of the
military forces upon it. We can only
do this if you will back us up with all
possible speed in getting your books
If you have 500 or more good books
ready for shipment, wire us, giving
the nuhmber. In any other case,
write us, giving exact information as
to the number and how soon they
will be ready for shipment. We will
send immediate shipping instructions.
Yours very truly,
" Herbert Putnam, Director.
RED CROSS? NOTICE
'-. r i
Eighty millions of men can-
not be taken out of production
for four years without lasting
losses of yield. It will be years
before their fields recuperate, 4
farms are restored and herds re-
stocked. Save food. 4
SAGE TEA BEAUTIFIES
Don't Stay Gray! It Darkens
So Naturally that No Nobody
body Nobody can Tell.
You can turn gray, faded hair beau beautifully
tifully beautifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if youH get a 50-cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound"
at any drug store. Millions "of bottles of
this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im improved
proved improved by the addition of other ingredi ingredients,
ents, ingredients, are sold annually, says a well'
known druggist here, because it darkens
the hair so naturally and evenly that no
one can tell it has been applied.
Those whose hair is turning gray or
becoming faded have a surprise awaiting
them, because after one or two applica applications
tions applications the gray hair vanishes and .your
locks become luxuriantly dark and beau
This is the age of youth. Gray-haired,
unattractive folks aren't wanted around,
bo get busy with Wyeth's Sage and Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Compound to-night and you'll be de delighted
lighted delighted with your dark, handsome hair
and your youthful appearance within a
This preparation is a toilet requisite
and is not intended for the eure, mitiga mitigation
tion mitigation or prevention of disease.
We are making a special effort to
collect a ton of tin this month. Mrs
W. W. Condon has recently turned
over to us nearly two hundred pounds
of tinfoil, .which wasVcollected at the
Book Shop. Besides conserving the
tin so much needed at this time, Mrs.
Condon has materially aided the local
chapter of the Red Cross. Save every
bit of tinfoil, collapsible tubes, pewter
articles and deposit them in the barrel
provided for this purpose at the Mar Marion
ion Marion Hardware Co. store. If you can cannot
not cannot bring it, phone 118 and we will
send for it. W. P. Preer,
Chairman Conservation Committee.
Accurate and prompt prescription
service is always at your command
here. Ask your doctor. Tydings &
Co druggists. Phone 30. tf
YOU HAVE. TRIED THE. REST-
NOW USE THE BEST
BUM L A IP IB A G
Bought and Sold
We Pay the Highest Cash Prices.
Write lor Prices to
TAMPA BAG COMPANY
POSTOFFICE'BOX 592 Long Distance Phone 4475
- Tampa, Florida.
WHITE STAR LINE
TIKE WMPSOK HOTEL
, '-, .''-.::
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. v
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to 6.
ROBERT Ml MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
Winter Bedding.Cleaned Now.
It is the best from every angle you
consider it ITS FINISH is glossy
and lasts longest because it contains
no adulterated oil; ITS DURABILI DURABILITY
TY DURABILITY is assured because the Oil is Pure
the pigments and colors are the best
and they are scientifically balanced
for service. IT IS MOST ECONOMi-
CAL because a can of 2-4-1 is all
Paint Price and your Linseed Oil at;
Oil Price, thereby saving from 50
cents w ou cenu per gaium, ttuiu ttuiu-ing
ing ttuiu-ing to the price of Linseed Oil.
' For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
Blankets, Comforts, Etc.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1918
I YOU CALL A DOCTOR
HE 13 A GOOD DOCTOR
SEND HIS PRESCRIPTIONS
: COURT PHARMACY :
J For the Same Reason
DIRECT FROM THE FISHING
BOATS TO YOU
DELICIOUS fresh caught SALTED
FISH, direct to the consumer by pre prepaid
paid prepaid parpel post or express, 15 pounds
for 2. Barrel shipments a specialty.
Try our DELICIOUS SALTED ROE.
Order now before the season closes.
ST. GEORGE CO. JVC
ST. GEORGE ON THE GULF,
P. O. Apalachicola, Florida.
Ift i ill I
IF YOU USE
DAVIS VARNISH STAIN
your building will look well, the Painf
will wear well, the cost will be lowest;
since you will have fewer gallons to
buy, because its all paint, and you
get two for one.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO..
1 1 ii r i i fi 1 1 i it i i 1 1 i i ii in
FROM 1 1
Slay the Pesky
It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you,'
can spray several :
rooms thoroughly in.
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; y2 Gala
$1.35; Gals $2.50
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
fenole Chemical Co.
li i ri 1 1
Penole is sow In Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore, Clarkson Hard
Co.. Ollle Mordls. Tvdlnars TJruar Co..
The Court Pharmacy. Smith Grocery
Co., Carn-Thomas Co.. H. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed Store.
KEPT HER AWAKE
The Terrible Pains in Back and
Sides. Cardui Gave Relief.
Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson,
of this place, writes: "For one year I
suffered with an awful misery in my back
and sides. My left side was hurting me
all the time. The misery was something
I could not do anything, not even sleep
at night. It kept me awake most of the
night ... 1 took different medicines, but
nothing did me any good or relieved me
until I took Cardui ... )
I was not able to do any of my work
for jone year and I got worse all the time,
was confined to my bed off and on. I got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to straighten up
again ... 1 decided I would try Cardui
. .'. By time I had taken the entire bottle
I was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
I shall always praise Cardui. I con-
fintiofi folrtwrr 54- until I uroe ctrcr nA
well." If vou suffer from oains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
who once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
GWeita triad. NC-133
Gtrt tho Gcruir.e -Jw3tV
m r "a -i -'.mar-
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
Miss Alice Bullock will have charge
of the Star's society work for the next
few days. If you have any items for
this department, please phone 103.
A Golden Treasury
Full is our treasure house spacious,
Rich with a daintv arrav
Memories fragrant and gracious,
rancies that blossom today.
Fair is the store new and olden
Melodies plaintive and gay
Picture lands sunny and golden
Golden-voiced lyric and lay.
Closed lie the portals but straight
ODen and wide will thev stand
Welcoming you through the gateway,
just at tne toucn of your band.
The members of Miriam Rebekah
lodge had an interesting meeting in
the Odd Fellows hall Mondav eve
ning. There was a good attendance
and all present enjoyed themselves.
As it was an open meeting, there
was no lodge work and all present
gave themselves up to the pleasure of
the occasion. The noble grand, Mrs.
Claire Moremen presided. There was
excellent music by an improptu or orchestra
chestra orchestra consisting of Messrs. M. A.
Ten Eyck and Harry Cole, Misses
Mabel Akins and Mary Gates. Mr.
M. M. Little made the opening ad address
dress address and Mrs. Moremen read i Mr.
Hoover's appeal for conservation.
The principal event ofthe evening
was the address of Mrs. Lane of Fort
Pierce, president of the Rebekah As
sembly. She spoke eloquently in be
half of the Odd Fellows home and her
talk made a good impression.
After' the exercises, hot coffee and
sandwiches were served and all pres present
ent present had an enjoyable social half-hour.
The Rebekah social meetings are
always such pleasant occasions that
it is a pity they are not held oftener.
- m m m
Advent Prayer r Week Changed to
The week of prayer, whose object
was to stimulate the spixituality of
the women of the church, and which
was inaugurated by the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Episcopal church and
sanctioned by the Church Mission
House, for the first week of December,
has been changed to a week of
thanksgiving. The prayers offered in
thanksgiving for peace will be held in
Grace Episcopal church on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday afternoons at
four o'clock. All members of the
church as well as those of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary are invited, and any
non-church members interested will
be welcomes. 5t
' ; v 1
V Notice, O. E. S.
There will be a special meeting of
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., Tues
day night, 8 p. m., for the purpose of
conferring degrees.'; ;
x Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson have
received a letter from their son, Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Edward Anderson, dated Nov.
4th, saying he had been slightly
gassed, having swallowed a mouthful
of sneezing gas, and that he was in
base hospital 22 in Bordeaux. Altho'
Lieut. Anderson also had a slight case
of influenza, he wrote the letter him
self and said by the time his letter
reached Ocala, he was confident he
would be entirely well again.
The Temple's feature last night,
The Shooting of Dan McGrew," was
a "genuine drama tense, drawn out
and holding attention to the last turn
of the reel.- Seldom is a more thril
ling picture thrown on the screen.
The picture tonight will be another
thriller, tho' on a different line ''Her
Fighting Chance," in which Jane Grey
leads. This is also the regular eve evening
ning evening for the Pathe News.
Friends of Mrs. A. M. Withers, for formerly
merly formerly Miss Rexie Todd of this city,
who is .now doing government work
in Washington, will be quite interest interested
ed interested to hear she is contemplating join
ing her husband, Lieut. Withers, now
stationed in Paris in the very near
Mrs. H. F. Watt and daughter,
Helen, who have been visiting Mrs.
D. S. Welch and family in Linwood
Park and Mrs. E. G. Peek and family
for the past week, moved yesterday
into their apartment at the residence
of Mrs. Sidney Haile.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Woman's Auxiliary of Grace
Episcopal church will be held Tuesday
afternoon, Dec. 3rd, at the home of
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger at 3 o'clock. All
members of the church as well as
those of the auxiliary are cordially
Miss Ruth Ervin, cf-e of Ocala's
popular young ladies, returned Satur
day from a two weeks' visit to her
sister in Washington. Miss Ervin
had a most pleasant trip, seeing many
of the historic places of interest. She
also saw several of the girls from
Marion county who are now working
for Uncle Sam. Miss Ervin had a de
lightful visit, enjoying every moment,
but was glad to get back. Her friends
were equally as glad to have her home
Mrs. J. G. Kershaw arrived in
Ocala Saturday from Pensacola to
visit her parents, -Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Crosby, until the latter part of Jan January,
uary, January, when she expects to join her
husband in Boston. One hundred and
fifty men from Pensacola have been
sent to the radio school at Harvard,
and Mr. Kershaw, who is chief petty
officer, went as an instructor. Mrs.
Kershaw visited the state fair in
Jacksonville en route' to Ocala and
was the guest of Mrs. Rogers in
When the epidemic of influenza,
added to war conditions, caused theat
rical troupes all over the country to
disintegrate, nobody had any idea
that they would reassemble again
this season. However, peace has en enabled
abled enabled the disciples of Thespis to re resume
sume resume their wonted avocation. Early
proof of this will be given by "Flo
Flo," the most brilliant musical com
edy likely to be seen this year, which
will be at the Temple Thursday eve
ning, Dec. 12. We understand that
"Flo Flo" is not the kind of a play
that is approved by a blind man. We
hope our country friends will take
note of the date and come to help us
Mr. D. S. Welch, who has been in
New York and Washington for the
past three weeks, has gone to Johns
Hopkins hospital to consult special
ists in regard to indigestion, with
which he has been suffering for near
ly three years. Mr. Welch is expect
ed home the last of this week and his
many friends sincerely hope he will
be greatly improved. Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Latcham of Montezuma, Iowa,
have been with Mrs. Welch and fam
ily during Mr. Welch's absence, but
expect to go to Mrs. B. T. Perdue's
upon his return.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Du Du-rand
rand Du-rand now in Butler, Pa.,, regret to
hear they will not return to Ocala this
winter as they had planned, but they
expect to come south the following
winter. Mr. and Mrs. Durand and the
latter's parents have all had the in
fluenza, but are now fully recovered.
Friends --Friends of Mr. Robert Nelson of
Tampa, the elder son of Mr. and Mrs.
E. K. Nelson, former Ocala residents,
are delighted to hear he has recently
received his M. D. degree from Van-
derbilt University. Drr Nelson left
Nashville last week for Birmingham,
where he expects to locate.
Lieut. Frank E. Harris, who has
been stationed at Camp Greene, N. C,
arrived in Ocala Monday afternoon
for a week's visit to his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Harris. Lieut.' Harris
made a brief visit to his brother-in-
law, Lieut. C. H. Lloyd at Camp Gor
don, en route home.
Mrs. M. D. Juhan, who has rented
her home for the winter, is now the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Dempsey
Mayo. Mrs. Juhan expects to make a
visit to Mrs. Willard Blood the last
of this week and later will visit with
friends in Crystal River and Atlanta.
The time of the second ward Bible
study class has been changed from
Wednesday to Friday afternoon. Fri
day, Dec. 6th, the call will meet with
Mrs. HY C. Bilbro, at 3 p. m. All
Bible students welcome.
A :..-A cablegram received by Mrs. H. F.
Watt from Captain Watt announces
that the captain has come thru the
war safely and is in good health. His
Ocala friends hope he will return to
them before many more months pass.
' m m m
Mr. and Mrs. M. J.' Roess and chil
dren motored to their home in Jack
sonville Monday, after a week's visit
to Mrs. Roess' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson.
Mrs. R. T. Adams returned home
Sunday afternoon from Dubuque, la.,
wher she has been visiting relatives
for several months.
Mrs. Dudley Spain of Talbotton,
Ga,, arrived in Ocala yesterday to
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R.
Whaley and Miss Olive Whaley.
Mrs. L. G. Ketchum, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Kitteridge in
New York for the past three months,
is expected in Ocala this afternoon.
Mr. J. M. Meffert. Miss Mabel Mef-
f ert and Mr. Roscoe Meffert expect to
go to Jacksonville tonight to spend
Wednesday at the state fair. v
Miss Mamie Shepnard returned
home Monday morning from a pleas
ant two days' visit to friends in Lees-
The Christian Science Society -will
hold a testimony ( meeting tomorrow
evening (Wednesday) at 7:45 at
Miss Anna McDowell resumed her
duties at the grammar school this
morning after a brief absence,
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., will
hold a. special meeting at the Masonic
hall Tuesday night at 8 o'clock. 2t
Mrs. E. G. Lindner left yesterday
afternoon for a brief visit to friends
Buy your CUT GLASS early for
holiday presents. We are now show showing
ing showing an elegant line. Tydings & Co.,
opposite Harrington HoteL tf
' Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack-
I age, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
It Vrl -rv
" -'Vr IfjZ- "V" v
14 y 4
Jack Norton, "Putting One Over," one of the song numbers with John Cort's Jatest and best musical comedy
sensation, "Flo Flo, and her perfect chorus, which will come to the Temple Thursday night, Dec 12.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line. Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 12:43 p. m. Departs
12:58 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:08 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives 1:12 p. m. Departs
1:27 p. m.
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de
parts 4:08 p. m.
No. 1: Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
parts 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Blain Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 2:16
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:13p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South-
No. 151 (Sunny Jim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar
rives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49? For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
. bound 1
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim) : From Wil
cox, Monday, Wednesday and l?Tiday,
arrives 5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake
land, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p. m.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Oklawaha Valley Railroad
Train No. 71, first class passenger
and mixed, leaves Palatka at 6:30 a.
m. every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, arriving at Ocala at 10:30 a.
m., same days.
Train No. 72 leaves Ocala at 2 p.
m. Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays
Bargains in Improved
Having bought the irrigation equip
ment and farm implements on the
Rogers Farm, Burbank, Fla., our rep
resentative will be on the ground and
offer for sale there this week only the
10 acres of Skinner overhead irri
gation overhead pipe, 950 feet 4-in.
main, galvanized laterals, 1 in. to 1
in. complete with valves and fittings;
1 25-Hp. two-cylinder gas engine, with
friction clutch pulley, magento, etc
Can easily be equipepd to operate on
kerosene: 1 4-in. Gould two-stage
centrifugal pump, belting, shafting,
hangers, etc.; 1 I. H. C. hay press; 1
two-horse McCormick mower; l one one-horse
horse one-horse hay rake; 1 one-horse heavy
Columbus wagon; 1 Rex Guano dis distributor;
tributor; distributor; 1 Planet Jr. planter; 1 large
disc harrow; 1 small disc harrow; 1
Acme harrow; 2 straight tooth, two
section harrows; 1 spring tooth two
section harrow; 1 John Deere riding
gang plow; 1 riding disc cultivator;
1 two-horse turning plow; 2 one-horse
turning plows; 1 Farrow plow; 1 plat
form scales, two stocks with bull
tongues; 1 corn drill; 1 hand truck;
1 anvil and 1 vise; 1 tilting table saw
frame with 30-in. saw; 2 steel wagon
jacks; 1 large kettle feed cooker with
iron furnace; shovels, rakes, hoes and
other hand tools.
FISHBACK & LEU,
12-3-5t Orlando, Fla.
witn a jnevroiet "rour-iNinety car you can
cover distance swiftly, economically and with
comfort. From home to office to the factory and
from the farmor to the innumerable places that
the demands of each business day call you is a
matter of minutes instead of hours with a Chev Chevrolet.
rolet. Chevrolet. This service is always at your command
the instant you want it. It gives you travel inde independence
pendence independence with economy and comfort 'all the time.
Come and inspect this model. Get acquainted
with all it ean offer you.
We maintain the most complete garage and
repair shop in Central Florida.
OCALA IRON WORKS GARAGE
North Main Street
Chevrolet "Four-Ninety" Touring Cat
Notice To The Public
For serve j-al months on account of war con conditions
ditions conditions we were compelled to refuse work in
the Building and Paint Department, but we
are now again ready to estimate, and do all
kinds of structural, painting and papering
work 'and will appreciate orders. : : : :
Aiid Your Country For
of Our Arms by Buying
ings Stamps This Month.
J 4 i
v. yy.-: .:: ;- i-i
Telephone No. 4
Melvcr & MaeGay
UNDERTAKERS sad EL1DJLLLIERS
PHONES 47. 104. KS
Many a man is doing
himself an injustice
by neglecting his eyes.
Do not handicap your
self. Good eyes are a good business
Dr. K. J. Weihe
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala. Fla.
OCALA, EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1918
For expert piano tuner phone 427
Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
Mr. Broadnax, a well known travel traveling
ing traveling man, was an Ocala visitor Mon Monday,
day, Monday, registered at' the Harrington.
The "Easeall" Shoe, a perfect arch
protecting shoe, at Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. tf
Our exclusive line of lloliday Greet Greeting
ing Greeting Cards now on sale. A. E. Gerig,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP. tf
Mr. D. M. Barco and Mrs. A. W.
Woodward of Cotton Plant, were
shopping in the city today.
A year's subscription for a good
magazine makes a much appreciated
Christmas Gift. Leave your orders
with us. THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E. Gerig. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
We are showing a most attractive
line of "Little Gifts." Be sure and see
them before purchasing. A. E. Gerig,
THE SPECIALTY SHOP. tf
Mr. C. C. Priest, one of Anthony's
prosperous farmers, is among, the
business visitors in the city today. He
says the flu wasn't very severe in his
section. There were Jess than a doz dozen
en dozen cases and fortunately no fatalities.
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices always reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
The most complete line of proprie proprietary
tary proprietary remedies in Central Florida is
always to be found here. Tydings &
Co., druggists. Phone 30. tf
Mr. Chas. P. Chazal is expetced in
on the limited from Camp Taylor this
Have your Greetings Cards engrav engraved,
ed, engraved, giving them a touch of individu individuality.
ality. individuality. See samples at THE SPEC SPECIALTY
IALTY SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. tf
Prompt delivery oT prescriptions I?
the watchword here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
Mr. Clarence Camp expects to leave
Thursday for a business trip to New
York. Jake Brown will administer the
food while Mr. Camp is away. Better
look out for Jake he isn't as good good-natured
natured good-natured as Mr. Camp.
DECEMBER 10 A 1
GOOD FINA,L DATE
American Railway Express Officials
Join with Council of Defense in
Plea for Early Christmas
Vice President D. S. Elliott, in
charge of traffic for the American
Railway Express Company, has in informed
formed informed all operating officials and
agents of the express organization
throughout the United States, that it
ia the purpose of the company to up uphold
hold uphold in every way the request of the
council of defense that Christmas ex express
press express shipments be started on their
way by December 5th.
every city and town of the country
by the 125,000 express employes, to
emphasize the importance of prevent preventing
ing preventing any possible congestion of trans transportation
portation transportation facilities during these crit critical
ical critical times. Although the express fa facilities
cilities facilities are very elastic, so much of
the equipment is now used for strict strictly
ly strictly war purposes, that all gift ship shipments
ments shipments for long distance travel should
be delivered to the express company
not later than December 5th, and for
short hauls not later than December
10th. This will allow ample time for
sorting and delivering before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas day.
"We wish to emphasize strongly,"
said Mr. Elliott, "the point raised by
the Council of National Defense, that
nothing should be forwarded, which
will interfere with essential war bus business.
iness. business. Just now the movement of
equipment and supplies for the over overseas
seas overseas forces is heavy and exacting, and
there should be no domestic burden
placed upon transportation, which
would tend to lessen the delivery of
"Also during the winter months
there is a tremendous movement of
foodstuffs to all of the larger cities.
These foodstuffs are perishable and
next to war shipments must be given
."We are asking our men every every-wher
wher every-wher to bring these points before our
patrons, and to emphasize more
strongly than ever the vital impor importance
tance importance of proper packing and legible
marking. We are asking them to re refuse
fuse refuse all shipments which are not
packed strongly enough to reach their
destination with ordinary handling,
and to" insist that the address of the
sender and of the consignee be placed
on a card and enclosed inside the
We are now showing a pretty line
of IVORY TOILET ARTICLES in
sets or single pieces. Just the-thing
for holiday presents. Tydings & Co.,
' opposite Harrington Hotel. tf
DANIEL 31 UN ROE
Uncle Dan Munroe, aged about 70
years, died at his home twelve miles
south of Ocala on the Pedro road
Saturday morning and was buried
Sunday afternoon in the Crum ceme cemetery,
tery, cemetery, near by. Mr. Munroe leaves a
wife, two daughters and three sons.
He was a" much liked and well respect respected
ed respected citizen and will be missed in his
TRUCK MAKING A LONG TRIP
Another Reliable Maxwell Machine
Demonstrates Its Ability
Mr. Eric Collier, of the firm of Col Collier
lier Collier Brothers, with his colored helper,
left Ocala at 9 o'clock this morning
with his Maxwell truck and a load of
a ton and a quarter of household
goods, belonging to Mrs. Mary Bogie
and her mother, Mrs. Rowe, who are
mdving to Bartow. The distance via
the route the truck will take is over
150 miles and is most likely the long longest
est longest trip that a truck has undertaken
to move household goods in this state
in competition with the railroads. Mr.
Collier will make the trip down to today
day today and return home tomorrow.
Photographer Blake took a picture
of the truck and its load as it stood
on the west side of the courthouse
square, just before leaving. The pic picture
ture picture will be used for advertising pur purposes
poses purposes by Messrs. Collier Brothers and
the Maxwell agency.
Dr. Eddison's Cushion Sole Shoe for
tired and tender feet, at Little's Shoe
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every
prescription is carefully compounded
as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.
GREATEST IN OUR HISTORY
Among Men of Acknowledged Pre
eminence George Washington Eas Easily
ily Easily Stands at the Head.
In the generation that saw the birth
and the earlier years of the republic
five men stand out George Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Thomas
Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton and
Whether or not the last four of
them were great men In the full sense
of the word Is a question on which
people were not agreed in the lifetimes
of these four, and are not agreed to today;
day; today; but every one felt then as every
one feels now that Washington was
great. He Is a world figure.
In mere intellectual power he was
not superior to the other four. He
had less originality and a less wide
range of capacity than Franklin, less
versatile activity of mind than Jef Jefferson,
ferson, Jefferson, less brilliant gifts for a con constructive
structive constructive policy and the exposition
thereof than Hamilton ; less logical
grasp and penetration of thought than
Marshall ; but he rose superior to them
all in a certain massive strength of
character, In a stately dignity, in a
calm firmness of purpose that neither
the smiles nor frowns of fortune could
divert from the course his judgment
had approved. So his primacy was
undisputed then and has remained un undisputed
disputed undisputed ever since.- Youth's Com Companion.
THEIR HEARTS NOT BURIED
Many Instances of Celebrated Men
. Who Have Had Chief Organ of
Life Preserved.. ;
A recently proved will contained the
clause that the deceased "wished his
heart to be separated from his body
and preserved In spirits."
The request, though a singular one,
is not without precedent. In 1909
Lord Burton made a similar request,
and nine years earlier the Marquess
of Bute ordered that his heart should
be conveyed 'to the Mount of Olives
for burial. This was done by his
widow. Robert Bruce enjoined a sim similar
ilar similar duty on his retainer Douglas,
who may or 'may not have acceded
to the demand.
Shelly's heart Is supposed to have
been rescued by Trelawney during the
cremation of the poet, but there is in insufficient
sufficient insufficient evidence on the point. Da David
vid David Livingstone's body rests in West Westminster
minster Westminster abbey, but his heart lies un under
der under a tree In Africa, and the exact
spot is marked by a tall obelisk sur surmounted
mounted surmounted by a cross, raised by the
Royal Geographical society.
Moss Grows on Old Books.
A French scientist. Dr. Pierre See,
has recently communicated to the
Academy of Sciences in Paris the re results
sults results of original botanical excursions
which .he has been making in the li libraries.
braries. libraries. By means of microscopic ex examination
amination examination of moldy volumes, together
with experiments in propagation, he
has shown that these blemishes are
caused by fungi of low orders. Certain
of these molds secrete a pigment whose
color is characteristic of the species,
and which diffuses through the paper.
More than thirty years ago a Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian botanist, Jules Schaarschmidt,
attempted to study the plants met up upon
on upon the "edges and in the folds of old
bank notes, among the dust and dirt.
He scraped the surface of paper mon money
ey money in these places and, transferring
the deposit thus secured into a drop
of water" placed under a microscope,
he was able to establish the presence
of an abundant cryptogamic vegeta vegetation.
tion. vegetation. But he pursued his Investiga Investigations
tions Investigations no further than this.
Do you read the want ads?
AT TIME NEEDED
Producers Responded Nobly
When Demand Was-Shown
. to Them.
CATTLE AND HOG FIGURES.
Government Justified In Pork Policy
Which Nov- Provides Chief Sup Supply
ply Supply to Meet Three Billion
Pound Fat Shortage.
In line with the general plan of con conservation
servation conservation formulated by the U. S. Food
.Administration immediately following
the entrance of the United States Into
'the war the contribution made by the
:meat producers of this country to the
war program is of particular signifi significance,
cance, significance, as it demonstrates the hearty
co-operation accorded the Food Ad Administration
ministration Administration by the m?at producers of
According to reports of the U. S.
Department of Agriculture, there was
an increase in cattle of 10,238,000 head
ami 12,441,000 hogs, these figures com compiled
piled compiled to January 1 last. In the same
period there was a decrease of 819,000
I head of sheep, but indications are this ;
decrease will show an increase follow following
ing following the latest reports. -:
Since January 1 unofficial informa information
tion information indicates an increase in hogs of
.not less than eight per cent and not
more than fifteen per cent, compared
with one year ago, with an Increase in
; average weight.
Following the reanest of the Food
'Administration for increase in hog J
; production for the fall or iis ana tn
'spring of 1919 the increase may yield
jnot less than 1,600,000,000 pounds
more of pork products than were
'available last year. Without this In Increase
crease Increase the shipping program arranged
'by ilr. Hoover regarding animal food
products would have been Impossible.
The dressed hog products during the
Ithree months ending September 30,
'1917, amounted to 903,172,000 pounds,
iwhile for the same months of 1918 the
production was 1,277,589,000 pounds,
an increase of over 374,000,000 pounds
jfor the quarter,
; During the same period In 1917 In Inspected
spected Inspected slaughter records of dressed
(beef showed 1,263,000,000 pounds as
lagainst 1,454,000,000 pounds for the
three month period ending September
;1 this year.
We must increase eur meat shlp shlp-jments,
jments, shlp-jments, especially our pork products,
,to meet the added demands of the mil millions
lions millions liberated from German oppres oppression.
sion. oppression. And at the same time we must
look forward to the rehabilitation of
'the European meat herds. The policy
which guided our meat program In the
past year has been fully justified, for
only the heavy, pork production which
it has brought about will enable us
even partly to satisfy the increased
demands on us for the coming year.
There will be a world shortage In fats,
and It Is to the United States that Eu Europe
rope Europe must look to supply its deficien deficiency.
cy. deficiency. At the same time there will con continue
tinue continue to be heavy demands for beef.
Owing to the limited refrigerator ship shipping
ping shipping capacity European Imports of
beef for some time will be limited.
The United States, Australia and
Argentine will be able to maintain a
supply that will keep all available
freezer vessels operating at capacity.
(America's Pledge to
the Allies When Their
;s Lines Were Breaking
America will send the food, what whatever
ever whatever needs for victory. They believed,
they stood fast and with our men they
'carried on-r-to victory.
THE TEST NOW FULFILLED.
This government Is nothing more
than the expression of the people, and
if we are to win the war it will be only
because every man, woman and child
charges himself dally and hourly with
the test, jJoes this or that contribute
to win the war? Herbert Hoover,
April 18, 1918."
With the solemn obligation of pro providing
viding providing that "margin" of food that
would safeguard against starvation
pur friends in Europe the housewife
and the consumer have learned hither hitherto
to hitherto Ignored and unsuspected things
about food, have absorbed a whole
"college education" In food values,
food handling, buying and substituting
that they will not want to forget.
Our voluntary food-saving not only
saved the Allies and made vital contri contribution
bution contribution to the winning of the war, bu
saved to ourselves in administration
expenses the outlay out of our own
pockets that any effective system of
rationing would have extracted. It
would have cost us about $45,000,000
to have policed ourselves as against
the 2 cents per capita for co-operating.
By saving and sharing America kept
the world together during the war cri crisis.
sis. crisis. By saving and sharing America
will help to bring the healing of nations.
saves starving people
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall, at 7:30 o'clock.
Claire Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN 3IASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
R. A. M. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the- Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 7:30 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, xnets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C.
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel welcome
come welcome to visiting brothers.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. -F,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 7:30 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
? Fort King Camp No." 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m; every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Viistihg sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
" P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice once, W, M.
i Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
17 RATES:-Six line maximum, one
time 25c; three times 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE One good milk cow,
just fresh; also one-horse wagon, al almost
most almost new. C A. Holloway, 715 Lime
RAGS WANTED At once. Cotton
rags; table or bed linen, underwear,
etc. No sewing room scraps. Must be
well laundered. The Star office, tf
FARM FOR SALE A small 50-acre
ideal farm, corners 200 yards from
depot in Anthony, Florida; land and
improvements very best. All in culti cultivation;
vation; cultivation; fenced an dcross-fenced with
woven wire. Will sell at a bargain.
Address, J. A. Price, Ocala, Fla. 6t
RAZOR BLADES SHARPENED
I sharpen all makes of safety razor
blades. All hair tested. Durham Durham-Duplex
Duplex Durham-Duplex doz. 50c; other double-edge
$35c; single-edge, 25c. T. C. Peacock,
707 Franklin St., Tampa, Fla. 9-lm6
FOR SALE Bungalow worth $2500
for $1500, half cash, balance $25 a
month, no interest. W. A. Robertson,
Ocala, Fla. 12-2-6t
FOR SALE Fine Jersey cow. Will
soon be fresh. Apply to A. Slott, next
to Gerig's Drug Store, Ocala, Fla. 6t
FOR SALE Four good mules and
two-horse wagon. Apply to A. T.
When proper precautions are taken
ships at sea are In no danger of being
destroyed by lightning. Of all the dan dangers
gers dangers that beset the seaman, lightning
is the only one that he can guard
against with perfect thoroughness.
Permanent conductors, properly ar arranged,
ranged, arranged, offer the most complete pro protection
tection protection from the electric fluid.
Before this fact was well under understood,
stood, understood, lightning was a very frequent
cause of damage to shipping. In 1808
to 1815 no fewer than seventy vessels
of the English navy were entirely crip crippled
pled crippled by being struck. It was a no un uncommon
common uncommon thing for vessels to be set on
fire so completely by lightning as to
defy "extinction, with the result that
those on board who were not killed by
the electric discharge in many In Instances
stances Instances probably lost their lives
through being unable to let down the
boats before the fire reached them.
J Vf V
VAT f Xl
Or a Browning Machine Gun, a
torpedo, a depth bomb, a hand gre-
nade, a big mountain gun, a gas
mask, a naval mine, an aeroplane
Theco, and a host of other war fea features
tures features just as big, will interest fair
visitors this year!
Meet of them are to be shown under
direct supervision of the Govern Government,
ment, Government, thousands of square feet of
epaos being required to display them.
If you want to know, all about the
conditions under which YOUR BOY,
or your neighbor's boy, is fighting,
visit the big War Exhibit at the
Florida State Fair, Jacksonville, Nov. 27th
to Dec. 6th; and Farmars' National Congress, Dae.
Njrd. to 6 th Excursion Rates on All Lines of Trod.
It Doesn't Take a Fortune Tel Teller
ler Teller to Inform You That Cold
Weather Will Soon be Here.
Be Prepared by Getting a
We Have an Exceptionally
Nice Line and at Prices Most
DINNING ROOM SETS,
IRON BEDS, ETC.
Velvet, Wool, Fibre and Crex Art
Squares and Rugs
Come In and See our line of Goods
Suitable lor Holiday Gilts, Such as
ROCE4EES, LOUNGING CHAIRS,'
CENTER TABLES, 'ETC.
N. Ussnolia Street Opposite Ocala Kafl Bank.
OCALA, FLORIDA. :
EE When passion fa king,' reason 5
E Is dethroned.
EE Any man who speaks nothing EE
EE but the truth is never garru- S
jjjj Politics may net pay, but most .5
j-E candidates are i compelled to EE
2 put up.
EE If Ananias were living today
5 he would not be considered so sj
EE much. 3
E Every man knows how mean 3
EE his acquaintances are, but he Is EE
E never absolutely sure about him z:
EE self. tv- S:
. Paper Drinking Cups, 25 to pack package,
age, package, ten cents at Gerig's Drugstore.
EVER seen a Lewis
It is the Official
Exhibit Put on
Here for YOUR
Agents for the "PURITAN'
Phonographs and Records.
xtx.fs care ui jfum wcuc
civiner you trouble, have them ex
amined by M. M. Little, the only foot
specialist in Ocala. rio cost to you. tf
TO HOLDERS OF SEA
ISLAND COTTON IN BALES
If you will advise us how many
bales you have on hand we will put
you on our list and keep you posted
when we are on the market.
FARMERS GIN & MILL CO.,
2-6t Summerfield, Fla.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 03, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_07106
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 12 December
GML Geographic Markup Language
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DAITSS Archiving Information
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