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Weather Forecast Cloudy and cold colder
er colder tonight, probably rain in the pen peninsula;
insula; peninsula; Sunday fair.
1TRIVIE1B TO FOBGE
Republicans in the Senate are Retard
ing the Passage of the .Victory
f Loan Bill
Washington, March 1. The Sen
ate and House met today, prepared to
remain in session until the early
hours of Sunday morning, if neces necessary,
sary, necessary, to dispose of a large portion of
the great mass of legislation await await-:
: await-: ing enactment. There is a possibility
Aot a sharp contest between democrats
and republicans in the Senate in the
announced decision of the democrats
to call up the ictory Loan bill. The
democrats have informed President
Wilson that the republicans plan to
block the passage of i the bill, thereby
forcing the calling of an extra ses session.
sion. session. '.
WAD STATE OF AFFAIRS
REPORTED AT BREST
If the following story, by an ex ex-soldier
soldier ex-soldier about conditions in the camp
at Brest is true;, Marion county peo people
ple people who have boys in France and
v Germany may be glad to have them
start for home later and come thru
some other port. Y;r-
Rain, Mud 'and Misery for American
Troops at Brest
"Condiitons in the camp at Brest in
January were worse than in the camps
behind the front lines during the
heaviest fighting," .writes an ex-soldier
in the conservative New York
Evening Post, while more radical
journals call for an investigation of
this "rest-camp," which they de denounce
nounce denounce aa a "pest-hole" and a "dis "disgrace
grace "disgrace to the army." It has been charg charged
ed charged that thousands of soldiers whose
deaths, were reported as battle cas cas-.
. cas-. ualties really died in- Brest, victims
of such conditions as those described
by "Ex-Soldier," who is not the most
sensational of the critics of condi conditions
tions conditions at this port." Men standing in
mud to their shoe-tops whiJe they
were fed, a martinet of a general of officer
ficer officer who held one unit for 'fifty days'
"extra fatigue" because three of its
members failed to render the proper
salute to. a general officer, sanitary
conditions bad, and water, with1 the
exception of that underfoot, so scarce
that men went for days without
washing their hands and faces-r-these
, are some of the conditions that make
the so-called "rest-camp" at Bresta
"terror to the soldiers."
"Ex-Soldier" begins his indictment
with a general description of the place
as it appeared only a few weeks ago:
The camp, which stretches for miles
f over hills and across valleys, was a
' sea of heavy, sticky mud, dotted here
and there with huge pools of muddy
water. Even the main roads through
the camp were virtual rivers; of, soft,
running mud, through which1, the
troops plodded on their' way to and
from their meals and work. Most of
the troops were quartered in tents,
some with board floors, a few ..with
stcves, many without either, and all
When the army took the site,, over
it was mostly farm land, and was
laid out in plots of two or three acres,
each surrounded by dirt walls six or
eight feet in height. These walls add
ed greatly to the difficulty of drain
ing the camp, which '. even Without
them would be almost impossible to
df ain.- Even the parade in front of
the old .Pontane2en. barracks, which
were used as headquarters, store
houses, hospitals, and bath-houses,
was a sea of mud. This condition in
itself was bad enough, but it was
paralleled by an irresponsible method
of feeding the troops passing through
the camp and a system of working
them day and night.
For the three weeks or more that
,-most organizations remain at the
camp at Brest before leaving France
for the United States officers and en
listed men of all branches of the ser
vice are kept busy doing the work of
labor battalions. They work in day
and night shifts on roadways, digging
graves, latrines or drainage ditches,
pitching tents, coaling transports,
and doine other similar work. It
rains almost continually.
The average stay of troops at Brest
is between twenty-one and twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five days. Upon arrival at the camp
troops are quartered in tents. After
two weeks' time they are usually
moved into barracks. While quarter quartered
ed quartered in tents the men make their bed
on the floor, if they are fortunate
enough to be quartered in tents with
floors, or on duckboards in case they
are quartered in tents. without floors.
These duckboards consist of two nar narrow
row narrow strips joined in the same fashion
as the side of a home-made ladder,
with short strips twf or three inches
wide. The interval' between these
short strips is two or three inches,
and .consequently they do not make
very comfortable beds.
When the troops move into barracks
Ml EKTRA El
M VM TIE
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
Our Former Secretary of State has
Bobbed Up With a Little World
Organization of His Own,
" (Associated Press)
Washington, March 1. -Senator
Knox m of Pennsylvania, former secre secretary
tary secretary of state, speaking in the Senate
today, assailed the league of nations
as striking down American constitu constitutional
tional constitutional principles and proposed a new
world organization which he said
"would preserve the Monroe vdoctrine
and save America from the results of
European intrigue and aggression."
He, declared the constitution of the
league "sanctions, breeds and com commands
mands commands war." A real league of nation
might be secured, he said, through
the formation of an international or organization
ganization organization comprising all nations
and whose constitution should provide
that international disputes be decided
bv an international courts
IN SOUTH AMERICA
Entire Nation Will .Try the Commis-
V sion Form of Govcrn Govcrn-.
. Govcrn-. ment
; (Associated Press)
J Monteviedo, March 1. With the
inauguration of Baltasar Brum as
president today, Uruguay begins a
commission form of government. The
commission will be composed of the
president and nine commissioners.
ATTENTION, SOCK KNITTERS
There has been a slight mistake in
a few of the directions for socks. The
following is correct: r
Cast on 52 stitches. Dividing
stitches, 1st needle, 20; second needle,
16; third needle, 16. Knit 2, purl 2 for
2 inches, knit plain for 19 inches.
Marion County Chapter, A. R. C.
they are furnished with double-deck
blinks which accommodate four men
and are built of chicken-wire and
small timbers . In some
instances troops that were assigned
ta barracks late in December had
sleep on the dirt floor.
Stoves .and fuel are great luxuries
anywhere in France at the present
time, but in no camp are they as
scarce as at Brest. In January only
about one out of every five tents was
supplied with stoves, and many of
those stoves were useless because
there was no fuel to be had. Prac Practically
tically Practically all the wood that is burned is
used in the troop-kitchens, and the
only'other fuel availablesis a soft coal,
which it is almost impossible to burn
in the tent stoves or in the French
coke ovens with which some of the
barracks are furnished. A
During their entire stay at Brest
the troops are fed at troop-kitchens,
sometimes within' five minutes, walk
of their quarters, but more often a
mile or a mile and a half distant.
These kitchens feed anywhere from
one thousand to five thousand men.
During the early part of January it
was not uncommon for men to stand
in the cold, driving rain from half t to
three-quarters of an hour waiting to
be fed. In many cases there were de
lays even longer than this. Many of
the mess-halls were not large enough
to accommodate the number of men
assigned to them, and-consequently it
was not unusual for the men to eat
tfceir meals standing in mud that was
almost up to their shoe-tops.
The food was of a very poor varie variety,
ty, variety, even as compared with the ordi
nary rations in. France. It usually
consisted of mush without; milk or
sugar, one slice of bread, a spoonful
of prunes, and half a cup of coffee
for breakfast f stew, bread, and some sometimes
times sometimes coffee- for dinenr, and either
stew or roast beef, with bread and
coffee for supper. On rare occasions
the mush and prunes that were left
over from breakfast were made into
a pudding and served with dinner or
s-ipper. Now and then the monotony
cf the menu was relieved by serving
beans for dinner or supper.
No seconds were served. Usually
only one slice of bread was served
with each meal, and the men were de
nied a second helping. In spite of the
apparent shortage of bread, it could
always be purchased at the commis
sary by men who had monej.
Upon arrival at the camp, says the
writer, the men are notified that any
break of discipline will hold the or
ganization there for a longer period
than would ordinarily be the case.
This threat is usually effective, for
mud and' misery, indoors and out,
make the soldiers anxious to move on,
no matter where, as soon as possible.
The case of an organization that was
given fifty days extra fatigue be
cause three of its members failed to
render the proper salute to a general
officer is cited.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARGII 1, 1919.
0 TALK ABOUT
A Mill IATI0II
Mr. Wilson Told Democratic Commit Commit-.
. Commit-. tee men that He Yearned to
Compile a History
. (Associated Press)
Washington, March 1. In regard
to the' published report that President
Wilson told the democratic committee committeemen
men committeemen yesterday he wouldn't accept the
ncmination for a third term, it was
stated today at the White House the
subject was not mentioned. It was
explained that the president merely
remarked he yearned to return to
writing and had in contemplation
compiling a history.
MARTIAL LAW IN MADRID
Madrid, Friday. Feb. 28. Martial
law has been declared in Madrid and
troops are patrolling the streets. This
action is a result of rioting against
profiteers, mobs attacking provision
stores and butcher shops. Order has
PRESBYTERIAN AID SOCIETY
The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid So Society
ciety Society will meet in the church Monday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. All members
are requested to be present as there
will be election of officers.
THE METHODIST CENTENARY
The Methodist people should re remember
member remember that tfieir church proposes
to do something worth while and they
should rally to the call of their great
church. It may be in the eyes of an
ordinary citizen who is not a member
of the church a wrong thing for a
member of the church to shirk or be
a slacker in this time of world recon reconstruction.
struction. reconstruction. The church has a program
to help in the reconstruction of the
waste places of Europe as well as the
sending of missionaries tb perach the
Already the Methodist church hasj
opened up factories and places where
the French women can obtain employ employment.
ment. employment. These women have been en engaged
gaged engaged in war work. Now the war is
over and it is the duty of the Chris Christians
tians Christians of this and other countries to
see that they have an oppfirtunity to
make an honorable living. The few
thousands of dollars that the centen centenary
ary centenary ..movement is enabling the church
to do this practical work in France,
where one million of the French sol soldier
dier soldier boys were killed during the war,
is only an exirmple of .what the cen centenary
tenary centenary drive in the Methodist church
proposes to do. This great movement
of the church should have the prayers
and help not only of the members of
the church, but of every- right-thinking
and feeling person.
This movement has the uplift of the
world as its object, and it affords an
opportunity for all good people to do
something absolutely unselfish. Bt
men arid women with hearts that re
spond to the call of the church as well
us the need of humanity.
, Smith Hardin.
Another shipment of Nunnally's,
"The Candy of the South," in today.
We always have it fresh is the reason
we sell so much of it. Come and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
BILLY CLARK WITH AL G. FIELD
TONIGHT. AT THE TEMPLE
HOPES OF SUFFS
AGAIU ARE HIGtl
Having Converted Senator Gay, They
Want 'Another Vote on Amend Amendment
ment Amendment at this Session
Washington, March 1. With the
announcement that Senator Gay of
Louisiana, today would support the
new compromise woman suffrage res resolution
olution resolution proposed yesterday, hope of
the champions of suffrage for its
adoption before Congress adjourns
x SUITS THE SENATE
The Senate judiciary committee
unanimously ordered favorably re reported
ported reported the nomination of A. Mitchell
Palmer as attorney general, foreshad foreshadowing
owing foreshadowing prompt confirmation.. v
THIRTIETH DIVISION COMING
The war department announced to today
day today that the Thirtieth division com complete
plete complete has ben assigned for early con convoy
voy convoy home from France.
' RAPID DEMOBILIZATION
'Demobilization of the army to yes yesterday
terday yesterday had reached more than one
million, three hundred thousand men,
General March announced. Demobili Demobilization
zation Demobilization orders tbtal more than a mill million
ion million and a half.
PRICE PREFERS THE PICTURES
Washington, March 1. Oscar
Price, assistant to the director gen
eral of railroads, has resigned to be
come president of a new film distribu distributing
ting distributing corporation.
WE MUST GRIN AND BEAR IT v.
The House will not make an effort
before adjournment to pass a resolu
tion ending government wire control
Dec. 31st, Chairman Pou announced
PAY THE PIPER
AND LOOK PLEASANT
Internal Revenue Service Has Invent-
ed Slogans to Make Parting with
Your Money Seem' Easy
Washington, March 1. Slogans
coined by the internal revenue bureau
to stimulate early and full payment
of, income taxes reflect the changed
conditions in which the taxpayer finds
himself now that victory has been
wron and hostilities have ceased. The
powers of autocracy have been de defeated
feated defeated but the monetary cost, of the
success still is to be met; largely by
the taxes to be paid this year.
" 'Army of Occupation sounds good
but it needs your support," says ona
of the slogans. Then it asks, "Have
you paid your income tax?"
Another classes an income tax re receipt
ceipt receipt fwith a gold service stripe.
Those who celebrated victory most
loudly are remindedthat "looting a
horn ; on armistice aay did not end
your part in winning a peace with
victory. Paying your income tax
makes more real noise than tooting
Persons who may be "inclined to
grumble at the increased rate of tax taxation
ation taxation are given food for thought in
"If you' think your income tax is a
hardship, picture what you would
have been up against had William
Hohenzollern won the collectorship
Other slogans include:
"You stand up for the national an anthem.'
them.' anthem.' Now stand up 'and pay your
- There were no delinquents 4t Chat Chateau
eau Chateau Thierry. Are you delaying the
payment of your income" tax?
- "Don't try to fool your conscience
by cheering the returning soldiers and
forgetting to payyour income tax.
An income tax evader hasn't much on
anyjof the other pro-Germans.
"If you didn't serve over there you
can serve over here by paying your
"When the boys come home they
will ask what you have done. Show
tnem your income, tax reecipt.
"When you pay your income tax
you get a receipt from Uncle Sam.
What would have William Hohenzol Hohenzollern
lern Hohenzollern .have handed you?
' Uncle Sam still has a big job ahead
of. him. Help him by paying your in income
come income tax now."
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
We have a limited number of hams
and shoulders that we will sell for
cash at 35c. per pound fox the hams
and 30c. per pound for the shoulders,
at our factory.
4-tf Oca la Ice & Parking Co.
Victor records for March at THE
BOOK SHOT SATURDAY. 3t
ONLY IE KILLED
And Who Died of Their Wounds Dur During
ing During the War, Numbered Over
Seven Million Men
Washington, March 1 Battle
deaths during the war as far as sta statistics
tistics statistics are available were announced
by General March today as seven
million, thre hundred and fifty-four
thousand. This represents only men
killed in action or who died of wounds.
Franklin, Mass., March 1. The
bodies of three unidentified men were
found today a short distance from the
scene of a mysterious explosion which
damaged the mill of the American
Woolen Company and fifty dwellings
last night. The bodies" were badly
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, superintendent.
Preaching by C. E. Evans at 11 a.
m and 7:30 p. m.
- Quinquagesima Sunday
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11. a. m. Short morning prayer,
holy communion and sermon. Subject,
7:30 p. m. -Evening prayer and
sermon. Subject, "Nothing But
Ash Wednesday, March 5th: Holy
communion 10 a. m.
Pastor Wrighton will preach morn morning
ing morning and evening at the First Baptist
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship and the
Lord's Supper. Sermon on the spirit spiritual
ual spiritual life. Short talk to children.
. 6:30 p: m. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "The Signs of the End of the
Mid-week service at 7:30 p. m.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Remember, first Sunday is centen centenary
ary centenary missionary day in the Sunday
school. Please be present.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pas pastor.
tor. pastor. Subject, "The Voice of Jesus, the
Good Shepherdj" This sermon will
help the young. The Lord's Supper
after the morairig sermon.
6:30 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. T.
Frazier on "An High Way Shall be
There." Brother Frazier is one of the
best and as he cannot preach many
times for us, hear him.
7: 45 p-. m. Wednesday, mki-week
prayer service. Let every one that can
attend as the centenary needs your
3 p. m. Monday, Woman's Mission Missionary
ary Missionary Society.
Our church extends a most cordial
invitation to everybody and especial especially
ly especially visitors in the city, to worship at
our church at all services.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
L.v M. Murray, superintendent.:
11 a. m. Public worship.
2:30 p. m. Junior Society.
7:30 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, mid-week
The pulpit will be occupied at both
services tomorrow by Rev. S. I. Wood Wood-bridge,
bridge, Wood-bridge, D. D., of Shanghai, China. Dr.
Woodbridge has for many years been
the editor of the "Chinese Intelli Intelligencer,"
gencer," Intelligencer," published at Shanghai, and
has been in touch with the many
changes which have been wrought in
recent years in that ancient land. The
public is cordially invited to hear him.
Sunday, March 9th, will be roll call
day, and at the morning service the
roll of the church will be called, and
every member who is not providen providentially
tially providentially hindered from coming is ex expected
pected expected to be present to answer to his
name. The service will be appro appropriate
priate appropriate to the occasion. The pastor
takes this opportunity to invite every
member of the church to attend.
, On Tuesday, at 2:30 p. there
will be held a conference of the near
by Presbyterian churches, on "Stew
ardship," in preparation for the every
member canvass later in the month.
This meeting will be under the direc direction
tion direction of Rev. E. F. Montgomery of Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, and will be addressed by Dr.
S. I. Woodbridge and Dr. J. G. Ven Ven-able
able Ven-able of Jacksonville, and Rev. A. P.
Gregory, the Presbyterian evangelist.
The officers and members of the
VOL. 2G, NO. 54
TEOIOIIS 801 OF
Another Revolutionary Movement,
According to Reports Thru Hol Holland,
land, Holland, Is Imminent
, (Associated Press)
London, March 1. Further revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary movement in Germany is im imminent,
minent, imminent, according to a report reach
ing London through Holland today. It
adds that Chancellor Scheidemann
DEEP SEA OR DEVIL?
London, March 1. The newspapers
feature articles on international de demobilization
mobilization demobilization in Germany and a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous outgrowth of Bolshevism as a
result of lack of food and the increase
of unemployment, and express edi editorially
torially editorially deep concern at the problem.
Various reports concur in declaring declaring-the
the declaring-the situation extremely urgent.
A NEW ASSEMBLY
London, March 1. The Hungarian
cabinet has decided to order the elec election
tion election of a new constituent .assembly
early in April, according to a Reuter
MARTIAL LAW IN BAVARIA
Paris, Marclj 1. The soldiers and
workmen's congress at Munich has
declared martial law throughout
Bavaria, according to a Zurich dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Matin.
ATTEMPT TO HEAD IT OFF
Berlin, Friday, Feb. 2& The, min minister
ister minister of the interior has ordered a
house to house search in Berlin for
hidden weapons and munitions. The
Spartacans are reported planning an another
other another outbreak for March 5th, when
the newly elected Prussian diet meets.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
: No. 4: Arrives 1:41 p. ra. Depart
1:56 p. nx.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and de de-departs
departs de-departs at 4:07 p. m.
No. 2 i Arrives 2:50 a. in. Departs
2:55 a. zn.
- Seaboard Air Line, SoutlLotcd
No. 3: Arrives 3:06 p. ra. Departs
3:26 p. El.
Np. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 5:10 p. m.
No.'l: Arrives 2:45 a. m. Departs
2:50 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 6:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 2 p. nx. Departs
2:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 3:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Ubt)
No. 37: Arrives and departs 3:16
No. 23: Arrives and departs 3:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 10:13
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, Sos&
No. .151 (Sunny lim): For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 7:10 a. ex.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim) : For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 7:40 a. ra.
No. 141: Daily 'except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 11:50 a. ra. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 3:25
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, Ncrth Ncrth-bcaad
bcaad Ncrth-bcaad No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
1:53 p. ex.
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives 6:45 p. ra.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, arrives 10:48 p. ra.
No. 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves for Wilcox at 4:45 p. nx,
church are urged to attend this meet meeting.
ing. meeting. John R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Chcrcix
Every first Sunday of the month
divine services will be at 9:30 a. ra.
and at 5 p. m. The other Sundays,
services at 10:30 a. m. and at 5 p. ra.
Instruction for the children at 9:30
Daily service at 8 a. m.
Christian Science Society cf Ocala
10 a. nx. Sunday schoci.
11 a. ni. Sunday service.
7:45 p. ra. first Wednesday in each
Reading room Commercial Bank
building, second floor, open daily ex--cept
Sunday, from 3 to 5 p. nx.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Pnbllnbed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. R. Carroll, President
V. Leareng:ood, Secretary -Treaaurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla. ostof flee as
DoafaeKa Of flea ............. .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department .... .Trro-Sevea
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
, Electros must be mounted,, or charge
will be made for mounting.
The complaint against Prof. Geo.
D. Herron is that he has done opentberlain called to pay his respects to
and aboveboard what a whole lot of
"men would do if they had his nerve.
Representative Frederick H. Gil
lette of Massachusetts will probably
be speaker of the House in the Sixty Sixty-sixth
sixth Sixty-sixth Congress. He was nominated
by House republicans in their caucus
Perhaps some of these editors who
are talking so much about the liquor
question are somewhat like one we
know. ; He's personally wet and edi editorially
torially editorially dry. St. Petersburg Times.
Darned if we can see how he can
get we,t now, except by staying out
in the rain.
Six million farmers of the United
states paid $1,815,000 income tax last
year, while" the, gross value of all
farm products was nearly $20,000, $20,000,-000,000.
000,000. $20,000,-000,000. The Steel Corporation paid
a war tax of $250,000,000, or 125
times as much as all the farmers in
the United States paid.
senator Jtteea oi missoun says:
r"- j ti ji I
'Every time, the government has laid I
its hand unnecessarily on business it
has tended to paralysis of its vitality
and virility. If you want to save, the
world from a great disaster get those
American soldiers, or that raw labor,
back to this country and give, Amer-
ican business control againand do it
Sixty days before the armistice was
signed, and when the situation on the
western front was critical, Marshal
Foch; cabled to the American fuel ad administration:
ministration: administration: ."If you don't keep up
your 'petroleum situation we shall
lose the war." Later Senator Beren Beren-ger
ger Beren-ger of France wrote: "Petroleum will
have played as great a part in the
victory as blood itself." ;
We have, received 'from Sergeant
Carlton Ervin, at present in Paris, a
copy of "Stars and Stripes," the of official
ficial official organ of the A. l3. F. Stars and
Stripes, on the date Sergeant Ervin
mailed it, Feb. 7, was just a year old,
and printed on its first page were
messages of congratulation from
President Wilson, Secretary Baker
and General Pershing. -It is a large
and newsy paper, and the editorial
work on it is first-class.
It' is of common report that the ex excellent,
cellent, excellent, marksmanship of the Marine
Corps, which stopped the advance of
the Prussian guards at Belleau wood,
and from that time on played the
devil with the Germans every time
they tackled that branch 6f our ser service,
vice, service, is largely owing to Lieut. Col.
William C. Harllee. Lieut. Col. Harl Harl-lee
lee Harl-lee is a Florida man. In October,
1016, in company with Congressman
Clark, he paid Ocala a visit, and
those who met him will remember
him for a quiet, f unassuming gentle gentleman.'
man.' gentleman.' ... '
President Wilson, Friday, receive
a cablegram from Premier Orlando
of Italy, declaring the Italian' people
acclaimed the proposed league of na nations;
tions; nations; The Italian statesman said:
"In Paris, theheart of heroic France,
through the high and persevering de desire
sire desire of a great leader of a great peo people,
ple, people, the nations who have fought to together
gether together for the liberty and justice of
the world have also" determined to together
gether together in the sanctity of a solemn
covenant and in the name of liberty
and justice of all peoples, to establish
a peace which shall reign supreme
ever the future destinies of the world.
To this covenant, which shall be the
intangible -- character of humanity,
Italy, who in the past and in the pres present
ent present has always championed the best
for the majority, brings the compre-
hension and acclaims with joy the
everlasting significance and the high
value of the league of nations to the
Don't talk about the government
asking the papers to print its copy
for nothing! The meat pa&kers, who
own two-fifth3 of the earth, and are
reaching' for the remainder, have
sent us several columns setting forth
their side of the controversy with
Hoover. St. John D. Rockefeller Jr.,
who has more millions than we have
dimes, sent a long spiel the other day.
Every morning the mail brings us one
to half a dozen advertising schemes
that we are asked to print as news.
The limit was reached this morning
when a paint firm sent us its price list
with the modest request to publish it
because in consequence of the war be being
ing being over it had changed its rates. The
only satisfaction in this, stuff is that
all this gang of deadbeats have to
help pay the cost of government by
buying postage stamps.
In yesterday's Star appeared a dis dispatch
patch dispatch announcing that "Secretary
Tumulty today issued a statement
formally on behalf of. the president
that the president told members of
the congressional foreign affairs com committees
mittees committees Wednesday night that, the
Irish question was a matter between
Ireland and England and that Ireland
would have no voice in the peace con conference
ference conference at present." From later ad advices,
vices, advices, it appears that the reverse
happened; that Tumulty said Mr.
Wilson denied making such a state statement.
ment. statement. The error, was made in the tele telegraph
graph telegraph office in Jacksonville. We are
sorry the first account was inaccur inaccurate.
ate. inaccurate. We are afraid that Mr. Wilson,
like most other American politicians,
is afraid of the.Irish vote.
Senator Chamberlain, chairman of
the Senate military committee, re received
ceived received the frosty mit from President
Wilson the other day. Senator Cham-
the president, who was at the capi-
tol. The smile on the president's face
disappeared as he shook Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's hand once, gravely bowed, and
turned to greet another senator. It
will be remembered that Senator
Chamberlain, about a year agowaa
quite severe in his criticism of mili military
tary military affairs, and it seems that Mr.
Wilson has not forgiven him..
Congressman SnelL of New York
says: "We must protect the taxpayers
of this country and guard against
Bolshevism starting in our own lines.
I am not. ready to increase the burden
of our own people to distribute money
to the howling mobs of Europe. We
are paying too much 'attention to
problems over there and not enough
to those at home."
TICKLED THE CROWD
IN TRENTON TOWN
The Trenton, N.J., Times' says of Al
G, Field's minstrels, which will ap
pear at the Temole this 'eveninc
"Retainine- all ita-'familmr nnH
seemingly ever popular features and
adding many new ones, Al. G. Field
and his minstrel troupe pleased
large audience last night at the Trent
theater, where the first of four per
formances was given. The show will
oe repeated tonight and two per performances
formances performances will be given tomorrow,
afternoon and evening.
"Billy Beard and 'Lasses White,
well-known burnt corn comedians, are
again in their places on the ends and
many otner laminar iaces are seen
among the entertainers, including
Jack Richard and Billy Church, sing
ers;: John Cartmell as the Interlocu
tor; Johnny Heall, Arthur Yule, Billy
Clark, Charles Reinhart, Ken Metcalf
and Harry Frillman, who add their
bit to make the show' a hit.
"Some spectacular scenes are pre presented.
sented. presented. "War and Peace" is the title
of the piece, in seven scenes and two
tableaux,- showing "The Spirit of Min Minstrelsy,"
strelsy," Minstrelsy," "The South Before the
War," "In the Trenches" and then
four attractive transformations
spring, summer, autumn and harvest.
Then comes the half -circle to be fol followed
lowed followed by the olio, including Billy
Beard, "the party from the South;"
the "Phantom Patrol," a dancing hit;
Arthur Yule, in imitations; "The Sax Saxophone
ophone Saxophone Serenade" and "On the Mis Mississippi,"
sissippi," Mississippi," an affair that closes the bill.
James L. Finning's
nished the music."
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "flu."' tf
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand-
mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint maae oy modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used. ''
i 1 1
is ALL" Paint, finely ground and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly incorporated by powerful ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil price the
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paintat
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For Sale by
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida. ,
f v v ii r. .. i
V- M t I V.
EQUAL SUFFRAGE DEPARTMEHT
EDITOR, ISABEL STUART MAYS
Center Hill, Fla.
"We shall fight for the things
which we have always carried nearest
our heart for democracy, for the
right of those who submit to author authority
ity authority to have a voice in their own gov government."
ernment." government." Woodrow Wilson-
No Less Humiliating
"Women are taxed without repre representation,
sentation, representation, governed without their con consent,
sent, consent, tried, convicted arid punished
without a jury of their peers. Is all
this tyranny any less humiliating and
degrading to women under our democratic-republican
than 'it was to men under their aris-tocratic-monarchial
a hundred years ago?" Susan B.
The above quotation seems espec
ially applicable to the situation just
now, when one is being firmly invited
by the state government to pay taxes
on any little property oen may pos
sess, and still more peremptorily bid
den by the U. S. government to com
up and pay one's income tax- if one
makes enough to keep the wolf a lit little
tle little distance from the door. Was the
revolution fought' to defend the prin
ciple that "taxation without represen
tation is tyranny?" And .does the
Declaration of Independence specific
ally state that "government derives
its just powers from the consent of
the governed?" What has become of
the old-time Washington birthday
and Fourth of July orator who used
to expatiate by the hour upon these
pleasing untruths? The socialists
the I. W. W's." and the Bolsheviki
have about put him out of business.
There are approximately 12,000,000
American women in the "gainful occu
pations" today. Since there are 27,
000,000 women over 21 years of age
it can be; seen that nearly one-half of
the women of the' nation today are
money-earners. "When the live3- of
nearly half of the adult women of the
country aie conditioned by economic
necessity, when nearly half of the
women of the country are to be found
not in the home, but in the office, the
mill, the factory, the mines, the fields.
u is time ior me country to stop
theorizing about what a woman's
place actually is." To quote an emi
nent authority, "It is a condition that
confronts us, not, a theory.
Within the past month, three state
legislatures have'gven women "the
right to vote in the next presidential
election. These states are Vermont,
Indiana and Wisconsin. In the No
vember elections Michigan, South Da
kota and Oklahoma gave all rights
of suffrage to women, by popular
ratification of state constitutional
amendments. In the ne.xt presiden
tial election, at least 12,500,000 wom women
en women in twenty-four states will help
elect the president.
Women-vote "in the foreign coun
tries listed below:
Australia,. 1902; Austria, 1918;
Canada, 1918;' Czecho-Slovakia, 1918;
Denmark, 1915; England, 1918; Fin
land, 1906; Germany, 1918; Holland,
1918; Hungary, 1918; Iceland, 1913;
Ireland, 1918; Isle of Man, 1881; New
Zealand, 1893; Norway, 1907; Poland,
1918;. Russia. 1917; Scotland, 1918;
Sweden, 1919; Wales,.' 1918.
- Women have full suffrage in the
following states : Wyoming, 1896 ;
Colorado, 1893; Idaho, 1896; Utah,
1896; Washington, 1910; California,
1911; Arizona, 1912; Kansas, 1912;
Oregon, 1912; Alaska, 1913; Montana,
1914; Nevada,, 1914; New York, 1917;
Oklahoma, 1918; Michigan, 1918;
South Dakota, 1918.
Women have presidential suffrage
in Illinois, 1913; North Dakota, 1917;
Nebraska, 1917; Vermont, 1919;
Rhode, Island, 1917; Indiana, 1919;
Women have the right to take part
in primary elections tin Arkansas
1917, and Texas 1919.
Nearly all the states of .the north
and west give women tax, municipal
and school suffrage.
It is a mistake to say that women
have' only, wanted suffrage recently
There are historical records to prove
here in America the, matter was in interesting
teresting interesting to the leading women of the
country in .colonial times. Mrs. Anne
Hutchinson of Salem, Mass., was
driven out of the settlement because
ot her pronounced religious and po political
litical political views She went to Rhode Isl Island
and Island and founded Newport. She is
called "America's first suffragist,"
1836. Mrs. : Margaret Brent was a
conspicuous figure in Maryland about
1648. She demanded a seat in the as assembly
sembly assembly as executrix of Governor Cal
vert, and although she was refused,
she helped to avert serious trouble in
the colony. When the new government
was being organized after the Decla Declaration
ration Declaration of Independence, Abigail Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, wife of John Adams of Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, and a group of colonial
dames were very anxious to have I
women recognized. Of course, the
fact that practically all education was
dtnied women in those days, kept the
vast majority of them quiet. The
first suffrage convention was held at
Seneca Falls, N. Y., is 1849, over sev seventy
enty seventy years ago. The Susan B. An Anthony
thony Anthony amendment was introduced in
Congress in 1878, forty-one years ago,
and has been reported from committee
in "the Senate no less than twelve
,No, we cannot say that suffrage is
a matter of recent interest to wora wora-ent
ent wora-ent in general, and even here in the
South, since women have begun to re-
ceive the benefit of higher education, J
ing purposes arid lead mules for heavy hauling.
The prices will be found attractive to anyone
in need of this class of stock. Call at our stables
on S Magnolia st.. one block from courthouse.
Ml TO) w j m
filii Mil 11 IVl
the thinking, more progressive ele
ment has long wanted suffrage, but
they knew that things would be
made so disagreeable for them, that
they seldom had the. courage to come
cut in the open and champion their
own cause. And many a vman is in
that very situation right now. The
ridicule and disapproval of the men
of her family is keeping -.many a
Southern woman out of the suffrage
ranks today. And yet there is being
industriously circulated a pleasing
fiction to the effect that women don't
really want suffrage, because the vast
majority of. them don't ask for it.
Practically every organized body of
women in Florida has asked repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly for the. franchise. These, women
are making the fight for the timid
ones and for Ihose whose domestic
happiness is the price of their silence.
One thing certain, there is no organ
ization .of : women in the state of
Florida working against woman suf-
age. These facts 'speak for them
selves, and should be sufficient for all
KEPT HER AWAKE
His Terribfe Pains in Back zzi
Sides. Cardni Gave Relief.
Mirksville, La.Mrs. Alice Johnson,
o! 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 ... I 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 one year and I got worse all the time.
was confined to my bed off and on. 1 got
so bad with my back that when I stooped
down I was not able to- straighten up
again ... I decided I would try Cardui
. By time I had taken the entire bottle
was feeling pretty good and could
straighten up and my pains were nearly
I shall always praise Cardui. I con
tinued, taking it until I was strong and
well." If you suffer from pains due to
female complaints, Cardui may be just
what you need. Thousands of women
ytho once suffered in this way now praise
Cardui for their present good health.
Give Ua trial. NC-133
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Let Us Co-Op SFaSe
This bank is ready at all
times to co-operate in devel developing
oping developing the resources of Marion
'-ounty. We invite the ac accounts
counts accounts of Individuals, Mer Merchants
chants Merchants j Farmers and Manu Manufacturers.
facturers. Manufacturers. Our resources are
ample, our service the best.
' MUNROE. & CMAMBLISS
. NATIONAL BANK
Special Lot of High Class
MuIes-FoF Sale of Exchange
We have a-lot of mules
which' were personally sey
lected from the government's
herd at Camp Johnston ra few
days ago especially for Farm
: ; E. Co JdDMPAM Ml CO.
: Funeral Directors and Erabalmers
: AUT MEAESE SEE1VECE
; We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
; Calls promptly answered njght or day. S
: wiLBun c. sunn . sam o. pyles, jr.
: ' LICENSED EMBALMERS. :
Day Phone 10 y Night Phones 225, and 423 Z
Casting put Devils by the W ord of God, Heal Healing
ing Healing the sick by faith in the word of God and
speaking in other tongue as the Spirit gives ut utterance,
terance, utterance, like unto the disciples on the Day of
Pentecost, are all signs following believers in
these latter days. These signs invariably follow
where the word of God is preached in its fullness.
Regeneration, sanctifieation and the bap baptism
tism baptism of the Holy Ghost with the evidence of speak speak-ingin
ingin speak-ingin tongues and Holiness are plain Bible doc doctrines.
Evangelists W. C. Sampler and R. P. John Johnson
son Johnson and band of workers will pitch their big gos gospel
pel gospel tent in Fruitland Park, D. V. March 1st preach preaching
ing preaching the full gospel with the signs following be believers.
lievers. believers. Ed Williams and wife will be in charge
Gome and hear the word preached with
power and with the Holy Ghost sent from heaven.
Repent ye therefore, and be converted, that
your sins may be blotted out, when the 'times of
"refreshing shall come from the presence of the
Except ye repent ye shall all likewke perish.
Come and hear the gospel preached. Every
body is welcome.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1919
DIRECT FROM OUR FISHING
BOATS TO YOU!
Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lots
The- Lenten Season coming,
Fish will be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
TOE ST. GEORGE CO. INC.
St. George on the -Gulf
' Apalachicola, Florida
i wM-m. Hi-unrv samp ".i
A Magnificent Minstrel
THE FIRST PART
IVaF and Peace
fa and Out of the Trenches
fear teanfiful TraasfarmaSoit Scenet,
- SPRING, SUMMER, AUTUMN
ana THE HARVEST
THF JOYS OF CHlLDHGQu
Or, SCHOOL DAYS
Thitsrt AMIg. Tin Matfe WeB.
- Tba C!d Oaken Bucket Devil's G!at
JacX Q'LantsfB Daiaef ef tha Bownies,
A SAXOPHONE SERENADE
Cr. THE BAR8ER SHOP REHEARSAl
A Southern Idyl
ON THE MISSISSIPPI
The Levee at New Orleans
Stamboailnf Before the War
A Realistic Reproduction of
the Mississippi River
65 F.'ER3T MJOTELKEH 65
E'LLY EEAKO LASSES WH!TE
tiLLY CLARK JOHNNf HEALY
J0S"1 CARTMElt KEN METCAIF
ROSY JORDAN HENRI HiLL
JACK RICHARDS CHAS.REIMHART
HARRY FRILLMAH CLAUDE KAY
ARTHUR YULE ALi. PALMER
LOYD GILBERT O B. HOOVER
I0KI MACK ff. M. FHEEMAN
tXXlNS'S SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
: ALTERS' COLO EN SAN3
puis .wab rasy
DAVIS' PORCH AND ECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use tht thing for the purpose? It
will cost no more will look right and
wear right, j
For Sale by
THE BIARION HARDWARE CO
PHONES 47. 104. 303 5 V
AND BUILDER V
. Careful Estimates made on" all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives Store and Better
"Work for the Sloney than any other
contractor In the city.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
James Weille, Complainant, vs. H. J.
Jennings and his wife, M. B. Jen Jen-.
. Jen-. nings, Defendants Order for
Constructive Service. Service.-It
It Service.-It is ordered that the defendants
,Jherein named, to-wit: H. J. Jennings
j- nd his wife, M. B. Jennings, be and
they are hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or before v
Monday; the 10th day of March, 1919
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 10th day of January, 1919.
(Seal P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
VFlorida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
L. W. Duval,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-11-sat
tttt lllll'AI A fiPP UULMPlP UK,uJiLwli Ji f
If you have any society 'items,
please phone One-Two-One (121);
Mr. P. B. Perry of the Pedro sec
tion was in town today.
Mr. Will Flower of Orlando was in-
town yesterday, the guest of friends.
Dere, Bill" at THE BOOK SHOP
JmW niwv aA v.
from Miami, where he went to hold
Lieut. Earl Hall is home from the
University at Gainesville for the
SiM,M wiicnn fJso many strangers within our gates.
University at Gainesville last night to
Lpend Sunday at home.
Mr. L.awton Jiaiiey is out again
after being confined to his home for
three weeks with sickness.
MniiPf arri r0 Trnt 5wP7 day more clearly shows what an
at -the -Delicatessen Market, opposite
C OVOWWH. .U-U k.
of Private Grady E. Revels.. Fort Mc
Hnv wmmHoH 0frT-ox ,?fi
. xxn, v t Ai:i-
remember phone 123. Anti -Monopoly
Drucr Store. 22-6t I
Miss Marguerite Porter nnrl Mrs.
F rv1 L- Hnnl-oi- loff tlnn nlof ccca-coia A few davs more and!
lando with Mr. Yo'unc in his mr tn
aaw.&a v. A k
attend the music festhsal.
Misses Belle, Maude and Rae
Strickland and Mr. Euchanan of Cot-
ton Plant, motored in and attended
the pictures Friday afternoon.
Ladies, we have another shipment
of those Roxbury Household Rubber
Gloves, sizes 6 to 8, at fifty cents the
pair. Gerig's.Drug Store. v'tf.
The union Bible study class was
splendidly attended yesterday, not
withstanding the rain." The subject
will be continued from Romans. 12,1
Mrs. R. G. Blake, Miss Irma Blake
and Mr. Bethel left this morning .for
Orlando, where they Vill attend the
musical festival. They made the trip
in Mr. Bethel's car.
" Mr. A. R. Sahdlin of Orlando, who
was in town Friday, gives a most
couragmg forecast for the next, or-
ange crop, lie says the trees all oveil
the citrus belt, are solid masses of
True fruit soda, delicious crushed
fruits arid nuts. Our fountain is full
of them. Anti-Monopoly Drugstore. 6ta
A party of-five, which came in on
No. 9 the other night, had to paylits efforts. No city in the South has
$2.50. to an auto driver to be brought
up town to one of the hotels. This
is extortion and hurts the town. The I
council should, put a stop to it.
"The Roughneck." the TemDle's I
feature last night, was a live picture I
with plenty of action in it. The pic- she, "we know Ocala. Our party stop stop-ture
ture stop-ture Monday night will be "Opportu- ped there en route, purposely to spend
nity," in which pretty and talented two weeks, .perhaps a month, but my,
Viola Dana has the stellar role. I
Mr. Paul Simmons, son of Mk
ford Simmons and a member of the I
firm of R.w Simmons & Son of States-1
boro, Ga., has been in the city for sev
eral days visiting his father and at
tending to business here for the firm, I
A new-shipment of Dr. Edison's I
Cushion Sole and "Ezall" Arch Pro
tecting Shoes for ladies just received I
at the Lif-ile Shoe Parlor. 7-tf
Mr. John H. Hydnck of Orange-1
burg, S. C., has arrived in the city
i ii 1
ana is r,ne cuest oi Mr. and Mrs.
ry Livingston. Mr. Hydrick made the
trip in his car. After a visit in Ocala
he 'expects to continue his journey!
into the southern part of the state. I
Mrs. W. T. Whitley received the I
other day, from Able Seaman Ellis!
Brigance, of the U. S. S. Pueblo, an I
invitation to be present at the balljAdela Ax and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow,
given by the crew of that stout. and!
speedy shio at the Hotel Astor in I
New York Thursday evening. Judg. I
ing by the program, it certainly was I
a most enjoyable affair. I
You don't have to telephone to find I
out when your' pre'scriDtion will be!
delivered. We fill them as the doctor
writes them and send them cut promt-1
ly. (ierig's Drug Store. tf ;
We see by the Birmingham News!
that Mrs. Oscar H. Berger, formerly
Miss Kuby Gissendaner of this city. I
has won a prize in a spelline: contest.
The News offered m-izes for the
est number of times the name "Eve-1
ry woman" was spelt from two pages!
oi lis aaverusemenis, and .Mrs. JBer-1
ger was the leader, which will not!
surprise her Ocala friends, who will
remember her quickness and clever
ness. The News says: "No one was!
absolutely correct in the contest of
spelling "Everywoman" the greatest I
number of times from two pasres of I
advertisements in the Birmingham
News Sunday. Mrs. Oscar H. Berger,!
924 South Twelfth street, was award-
ed the first prize of six box seats fori
sending in the larcrest anl neatest!
(From a Lady. Contributor)
It is better to be up with the lark
than down with the flu.
The boys at' Hazel Ijark were hav having
ing having a wonderfully interesting time a
few mornings ago, transferring the
pretty goldfish to a fresh new pool.
A, learned scientist has solved a prob problem
lem problem which has worried humanity for
lo these many years. He has discov-
ered that oldfiAh "die.?f eu,n
I . i r i
I ulterior ox a giuue. iuayue so, uut ve
J always thought they died of too much
publicity and attendant embarrass-
incut. iiuwcvci, icai uicss vi
scientist, we, have known at least of
six that, died of catitis.
It is said that never before in the
history of the city has there been so
??vfn th? maJ"ty do not linger,
it is, pleasant to watch them pass
through. They' will at least learn
that Ocala is on the map to stay.
Congested traffic is a new thrill for
Ocala, but it hits us sometimes. Eve-
unfon?te 13 tha fu,r
streets wider in tne Degmning.
L a y "f161"8
Ui just jcv iucui njr w lamuic
uuuui tiic city, u.ir u. uuwiipuur ui
i rain sucn as was visilcu upon us a
lt:w Xllgnts smceL
Going are the days when we could
swan a buffalo nickel for a full glass
that beverage .with a few others will!
"limb up to six cents. Pike's peak or?
. is shown from the reports of the
U. S. employment service from all
the industrial centers of the country,
Where Avomen took men s jobs for the
duration of the war, they are refus
ing to return to peace time pursuits,
Practically everywhere it is stated
(that they are making a positive stand
against giving -them up. Uncle bam
should forget that they' wear dresses
and give them one good bounce that
I they will remember through life. I am
shamed that any of my sex should
I stoop to such littleness.
I We do not hear any of Ocala's
I ministers object to skating on the
I giound that it has a tendency to pro-
I mote backsliding.
feopie wno consider their own
I faults, have but little to say concern-
en-ling the shortcomings of others.
uriando is soon to enjoy a music
I festival. It is not an exclusive local
I affair, but state-wide. Many promi
nent people from all parts of Florida
I have made reservations for tickets
I and the occasion is highly worthy of
city many sizes larger than Orlan
do, and the association is being ac
I corded the highest commendation for
I better or more talent than Ucala
1 Why not an 'Ocala Music FestivaLAs-
sociation" or "Grand Opera Fete?
Oh, yes," said a woman a few
weeks ago, when 'handed a -leaflet
concerning' our city. uOh, yes," said
there was nowhere to stay. On the
first morning after our arrival we
Rai-lmade a circuit of the avenues for
apartments. The rooms that were
shown us were positively dirty. There
ha& got to he a'soap and water cam
paign in that town before tourists
will stay, along with a generous
spreading of some paint and varnish.
Instead of a month's stay, twelve
hours were more than enough, and we
were glad to leave." 'Tessum," says
h "that's just the trap we are pre
Darin? to set to catch such yankees as
you next season. You will be glad of
the privilege of staying even twelve
1 ii ii a m, .
Men-inours men u xne town auwsonuea
wl let you.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Christian
Ax entertained at the second of a
series of auction parties. Three tables
of players enjoyed the afternoon and
after several rounds of bridge, Mrs.
Ax assisted by her daughter, Mis
served -refreshments consisting of a
salad course and coffee. At the con-
elusion of the games it was found
that 'Miss Louise Gamsby was the
fortunate holder of the highest score,
ancLto her was presented a beautiful
silk table cover. Mrs. R. A. Burford
Jr.'- was awarded the second prize, a
lovely wicker flower basket, and the
consolation prize, a jardiniere, went
tn Mrs. llarvey UlarR. Among those
who enjoyed the afternoon with Sirs.
Ax were Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs.
Clifton Camp, Mrs. Henry, Mrs. Bow-
ley, Mrs. CuIIen, Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Mrs. R. A. Burford Jr.,
larir-lMrs. Frederick Hocker. Mrs. W. W.
Harriss, Miss Annie Van Deman,
Mrs. Anderson and Miss Louise
SMITH'S PRESSING CLUB
We are now prepared to do all
kinds of cleaning and pressing at the
eld Clayton stand on Oklawaha ave
cue. We make a specialty of ladies'
suits. Will call for and deliver work
free to any part of the city. Phone li.
tf A. O. SMITH, Prop.
Delicious Cherry Sundae. Anti-
Monopoly Drug Store. 22-6t
A Comprehensive Display of
Gorgeous Spring Fabrics
'V ANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
f WANTED To buy a farm in Central
Florida, suitable for trucking and
general, farming. State location, price
and terms. R. E. Hardaway, Route 3,
Lebanon, Tenn. 3-7-4t
LOST Thursday evening, a small
leather purse, containing two $5 bills
and about $40 worth of 'coupons from
the Helvenston store. Return to Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Company's drug, store, North
Magnolia street, "and receive re reward.
ward. reward. l-6t
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED Reliable colored woman
cook for sawmill boarding house. .Ap .Ap-p!yxto
p!yxto .Ap-p!yxto Mrs. Bright, Rodman, Fla. Ct
WANTED For permanent position,
lady stenographer who can also assist
bookkeeper. Apply by hand written
letter only. E. C. Jordan & Co. 27-3t
WANTED Agents to sell money
saving device for Ford cars. Satisfac-'
tion given or money back without i
aigument. L- E. Storms, 116 W. Main
St., N. GainesviUe, Fla. 27-8t
FOR SALE A Saxon "six" at a bar
gain. New top, good tires, and in all
round good 'shape. Apply to H. A.
Waterman, Ocala, Fla. 28-2t
I.OST-l-One license tag, No. 1979,
near -Ocala or on Anthony road. Re
turn to Star office. 27-3t
FARM FOR RENT OR SALE 21
acres, buildings and fenced. Partly
under cultivation; on Ocala-Silver
Springs boulevard. Inquire of J. E.
Baxter, Opala, Fla.. or address Box
124, Auburndale, Fla. 28-3t
WANTED Stenographic work after
4:36 p. m. Office of fire chief, call 231
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers, lm
FOR SALE Saxon little 4 roadster,
in good condition. See F. R. Hocker,
Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
LOST Gold white face watch on
link bracelet; Swiss movement; lost
between South Fourth St. and Affleck
Millinery. Reward by applying to
Julia Thompson at Affleck Millin Millinery.
ery. Millinery. ' 26-3t
FOR SALE About 600 acres high
rolling pine land in one body; most of
pine timber removed; splendid, for
cotton or peanut farm or stock rais raising;
ing; raising; located near Croon in Hernando
county; northeast! corner crosses the
Withlacoochee river; $10 per acre.
Will sell for cash, or one-third cash,
and balance in one and two years ati
6 per cent interest, payable semi-1
annually, secured by mortgage on thel
property. Address "Owner," care the!
Ocala Star, Ocala, Fla. 26-6 1
CADILLAC FOR SALE A 1912-13
model Cadillac touring "car in' perfect
mechanical conditon; good tires; $200
if taken quick. The Harwell Chalmers
Agency, Ocala. 24-6t
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, guns, beds, etc Notify
me and I will send for, them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
FOR SALE Extra fine Florida Run Runner
ner Runner Peanut seed; 5 cents pound. Wes Weston
ton Weston & Robertson, Newberry, Fla. 2118t
Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market.' opposite
fire station. 25-5 1
The minute you see these smart fabrics, you will visualize
hosts of lovely new' frocks for Spring and Summer wear.
Included are rich Satins, Silks of plain and novelty weaves.
Sheer Organdies and lovely Voiles that boast the most dis dis-tinctive
tinctive dis-tinctive of Foulard patterns. Tne prices are right.
2LJ Mwk J
For the Shave You Want
a good brush andcorrect soap either cake.powder or
We Have Them 1
After the sHave you want either a delightful cold
, cream, or a soothing, healing face lotion.
1 We Have Them
In fact we have everything you may need to
promote shaving comfort and satisfaction.
i mwM m
'M firl!(F GfufiC?
TEE WMUDSdDE MOTEL
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 $L50r per day, per person to ?6.
ROBERT HI MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGU,
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again. Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled an d it is doing full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER..
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may lulk on -you all the
. remainder qf the season.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY
WHITE STAR LINE
TRANSFER l STORAGE
i PHONE 2SS
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. MARCH 1, 1919
March came in like a duck.- 1.
Mrs. Harvey Clark is entertaining
a few friends at auction at her "home
The many friends of Mrs. E. M.
Howard will -regret ,to hear of her
'Dere Bill.VDere Mabel" and "Me
All Over" at THE BOOK SHOP 3t
I Lieut. R. A. Burford is expected
home today from Philadelphia where
he. went Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davie3 left
this afternoon for Jacksonville to
spend the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt expect
to leave next week for a week's pleas pleasure
ure pleasure -trip to Crystal River;
Mr. C. E. Evans of Illinois will
preach both morning and evening at
the Christian church tomorrow.
' Miss Davis, superintendent of the
industrial school, who has been on the
sick list this weekj is, ye-are glad to
say, able to resume her duties.
Mr. Leroy Bridges from the Univer University
sity University of Florida is spending the week weekend
end weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
: Nyal's Face Powder for a good
complexion. Try it and you will use
nop other. The Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. : ;,22-6t
Mr. Morgan of the University of
Florida is in the city today. He is
here in the interest of the university
paper, the Alligator.
Mrs. W. J. Frink and baby daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Bettie Mclver Frihk of Bartow,
are expected in Ocala soon to be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mclver.
Miss Mattie Barrineau received a
letter yesterday from her brother. He
said he had just six hours-ride on
''the train when he would be ready ,to
sail for home. 4
Mr. Reubin Blalock came in las
night from High Springs J spend a
few, days with his mother,; Mrs. Har
ris and especially to see AL. G. Field's
Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Mr. O. K. Strong, Mr." Sage's as assistant
sistant assistant at the Western Union; has de decided
cided decided to remain in Ocala instead of
going to New Orleans. Mr. Strong is
.a veterahloperator and his friends are
glad to have him remain here.
Mr. and Mrs. J":J. Gerig, Miss
Margaret Gerig and their guest, Mrs.
Wolf of Washington, left early this
morning, for Orlando o attend the
music festival. The party made the
trip in Mr. Gerig's car.
" -v. i ": e ' - 1
Mrs. Bessie Hammack hasr returned
home from a visit to her. son at Camp
Jackson, where he has been sick but
is much improved.; She also went to
Clinton, S, C, where her two children
are in Thornhill Orphanage. i
The Woman's Auxiliary of Grace
Episcopal church will meet Tuesday
afternoon &t the residence of Mrs. B.
A. Weathers at 3 o'clock. All mem members
bers members are urged to be present and vis visitors
itors visitors are cordially invited.
Mr.; and Mrs. James Camp and their
s daughter, Miss Elizabeth' Camp of
Franklin, Va., are expected next week
and will be the guests of ,Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp. Miss Camp will be4
- remembered pleasantly by the friends,
she made- while visiting here two
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. Scholl's foot comfort appli appliances
ances appliances now ready. M. M. LittlevPrac LittlevPrac-tipedist,
tipedist, LittlevPrac-tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building. 7-tf
MrsL Lindner of Martin, who has
been staying with her son. Dr. "E. G.
Lindner,- has returned home. Mrs.
Lindner came especially to be with
. her small son who has been so-sick at
the hospital, but his condition was so
much improved that it was thought
she could safely return to Martin.
All lovers of music and those who
attended the concert given vat the
Woman's Club last evening certainly
enjoyed a rare treat. Alex Skovgaard
and his pianist Alice McClung Skov Skovgaard,
gaard, Skovgaard, with" the soloist gave a most
delightful program, which was highly
appreciated by a most enthusiastic
' Company A, County Guards are
having competitive drills every Fri Friday
day Friday night. Sergeants Akin.and Stroud,
Privates Cook, Steel and v Akin have
ben the champions so far. The com company
pany company drills in the manual till only one
man is standing, and then goes out
on the street for an hour or more in
.' Mrs.' S. I. Woodbridge of Shanghai,
China, will address the missionary
society of the First Presbyterian
church next Monday afternoon, March
3, at 3 p'. m., at the churchi All .the
women of, the city interested in mis missions,
sions, missions, are invited to hear her.
Use... the unclassified .ads. It pays.
SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY
The program below will be followed
at the Marion Sounday school rally
that will be held at the First Presby-U-rian
church on' Thursday, March 6.
The Sunday schools"of the county are
asked to send delegates and the pub pub-Jic
Jic pub-Jic is cordially invited to attend:
' 3 p. m. Prayer and praise service,
led by Rev. X R. Herndon.
"The Child in. -'the Midst" Mrs.
Mary. F. Price. "T
"Building Up the Sunday School"
A. M- Locker.
Questions and answers. Adjourn Adjournment.
ment. Adjournment. Night Session
7:30 p. m. Song and prayer ser service,
vice, service, led by Dr. W. II. Wrighton.
"A Kingdom Vision" Miss PriceJ
"Working Together to Win" A. M.
HYMEN HAD TO HUSTLE
A Star reporter, stepping into
Judge Smith's office this noon, found
the judge busy handing out happiness
-in double-barreled chunks.
He had just joined the hearts and
hands of Mr. Benjamin .Thomas
Vaughn and Miss Alma Lee Fort, a
good looking young couple from Moss
Bluff, whom the reporter had the
pleasure of wishing much joy.
Then he wrote out another license
for Mr. Edward B.' Weathers of Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship and Miss Willie Howard of
Montbrook, which he handed over to
Mr. Weathers, who is one of Marion's
best citizens and farmers. The wed wedding
ding wedding will take place tomorrow.
During the morning he had made
out a license for Mr. Walter Ira Stew Stewart
art Stewart of Ocala and Miss Vera Myrl
Crews of Oak, who will, also have a
The judge hasn't done such a good
half a day's work in a long time.
A most delightful and pleasant
time was enjoyed by a few of the
younger set last night. The party
was given Jty Miss Catherine Henry,
at "whose home they met preparatory
to leaving in cars for Lake Weir.
After thoroughly enjoying the ride
down, the party went directly to the
home of Dr. Henry at Oklawaha,
where an impromptu picnic supper
was thoroughly enjoyed. .After sup supper
per supper the merryy party started the
graphophone and dancing was in
order. After a most enjoyable evening
'spent with their hostess, the young
men returned to Ocala, leaving the
young ladies to spend the night at the
lake with Miss Henry. The following
young people were the guests of Miss
Henry: -Misses Sara' Dehon, Loureen
Spencer, .Grace Palmer, Lucile Gis Gis-sendaner,
sendaner, Gis-sendaner, Messrs. Marshall Cam,
Tom Wallis,, Robert Hall, William
Hall, Homer' Agnew, Frank Rentz and
Thelbert Troxler. 9
; Klenzo' Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
In honor of Miss Jeanette Sherrill
ol Kentucky, Miss Adela Ax enter entertained
tained entertained at a dancing party at her home
on Fort King avenue last evening.
Miss Ax was assisted in entertaining
her guests by Mr. and Mrs. Christian
Ax and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow. During
the evening refreshments were servea
consisting of cream, cake and coffee.
Those who were asked to meet Miss
Sherrill and enjoy the dancing were
Misses Sara Pearl Martin, Elizabeth
Davis, Caroline Harriss, Onie Chazal,
Sue Moore,' Mabel Meffert, Blair
Woodrow, Messrs. Frank Merrian,
Holmes Walters, Leslie Anderson,
Whit Palmer, Joe Borden, Norton Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Richard Dewey. Welsh Dewey,
Albert Harriss, Alfred Green, Roscoe
Meffert, Frank Harris, Frank Butler.
' ; ; ;
Ladles' Home Journal Friday at
The BOOK SHOP. 3t
The street department is patiently
waiting for the' rains to cease before
beginning work on the city streets
which need repairs so badly. To put
down road material during the rains
only means a big expense to the city
and a worse condition of the streets
than if left as" they are.j
If you want real foot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left' Socks.
For sale ; only at Little's Shoe Par Parlor
lor Parlor 13-tf :
. Pickled pigs feet, cold boiled ham
at the. Delicatessen Market, opposite
fire station. 25-5t
Al. G. Field's famous minstrels ar arrived
rived arrived this afternoon from Lakeland,
where, last 'night, in, spite of rainy
weather, they played to a crowded
house. Mr. Field himself is with the
. 1 )
Mr. John Spencer with a crew of
drivers is in Palatka today unloading
a shipment of Buick cars for the Ocala
Gas Engine Works. .The cars will be
driven through the country.
' W. K. Lane,-M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library "Building, Ocala,
Perhaps YOUR eyes
are failing. If so, your
health is failing. Mel
ancholia or the 'blues'
is only one result of bad eyesight.
) Dr. K. J. Weilje,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.
In Order to Ba Helpful to Public,
Internal Revenue Bureau
. Has Every Available
Officer in Field.
SEVERE PENALTIES IF YOU
DELAY BEYOND MARCH 15
With the due date for Income Taxes
only a few weeks away, the collection,
of this far-reaching tax on 1918 In Incomes
comes Incomes has started on! with a bans.
Everybody Is figuring Income tax.
Payments and sworn statements of
Income must reach Internal Revenue
offices on or before March 15, and there
are severe penalties for delinquency.
Residents of Florida are required
to make their returns and pay their
taxes to James M. Cathcart, Collector
of Internal Revenue, Jacksonville, Fla
or to any of his deputy collectors who
are now 'doing free advisory work on
"Pay your Income Tax by March
15," is the slogan ot the Internal Rev Revenue
enue Revenue Bureau, which has sent every
available officer Into the field to help
the public to understand the require requirements
ments requirements and to prepare the returns.
Who Must Make Return.
. It "is estimated that many thousands
of single and married persons in this
section of the United States who have
never before made annual returns are
required to do so this year.
Income tax returns musts be made
between now and March 15 by persons
who come under the following classifi classifications:
cations: classifications: Any- unmarried person whose 1918
net Income. wav$l,000 or over. Wid Widows
ows Widows and widowers, divorcees and mar married
ried married persons who are living apart from
their husbands or wives, are for the
purposes of the Income Tax classed as
.Any married person living with wife
or husbjand whose, 1918 net income was
$2,000 or over. The incomeof both
husband and wife must be considered,
together with the earnings of minor
children, If any.
" Revenue Bureau Offers Aid.
Each person In the United States
who is In either cf these classifications
must get busy fit once If penalties are
to be avoided. He should secure a
blank Form 1040 A for reporting net
income up to $3,000, or Fprm 1040 If
his net. income exceeded that amount.
Forms are being, distributed by Collec Collectors
tors Collectors and their. Deputies, also by banks.'
By following the Instructions on the
forms a correct return can be prepared
at home. If a person needs advice or
aid, the Deputy Collectors In the field
will furnish this without charge.
The new' Revenue law places the In Income
come Income Tax duty on citizens and resi residents.
dents. residents. The. Internal Revenue Bureau
is sending its men to work right with
the public to. get the tax and the re returns
turns returns In. With active co-operation
every tax due March 15 will be paid
and every return required by law will
be In the Revenue offices on time.
t Exemptions Are Allowed.
, A single person is allowed a personal
exemption of $1,000. If he Is support supporting
ing supporting in his household relatives who are
dependent upon him he may claim the
status of the head of a family who has
the same exemption as If married.
A ,marrled person who lives with
wife or husband is allowed a personal
exemption of $2,000. The head of a
family Is entitled to claim a similar
An additional exemption of $200 is
allowed for each person undef eight eighteen
een eighteen or Incapable of self support who
was dependent upon and received his
chief support from the taxpayer.
A husband and wife living toge(her
are entitled to but one personal ex exemption
emption exemption of $2,000. If they make sep separate
arate separate returns the exemption may be
claimed by either or divided.
Absolute accuracy is necessary In
making up Income figures. Any per person
son person who is working for wages should
find out exactly how much he received
during the whole yea.r 1918. Fees,
bank interest, bond interest, dividends,
rents received and all other items
must be reported correctly. Mere
guesses are not accepted, for they are
unjust alike to the t.1nayer and the
government and defeat the proper" ad
ministration of the law.
INCOME TAX IS
"The payment of Income taxes
tnki's on a new significance,
which should be understood by
every citizen. The taxation sys system
tem system of tins country is truly pop popular,
ular, popular, of the poopfe, by the peo people
ple people and for the peIl Every
citizen is liable to tax, and the
amount of the tax Is graduated
according to the success and for fortune
tune fortune attained by each individual
In availing himself of the oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities created and preserved
k hy our fret? institutions. The
method and decree of the tax Is
determined by no favored class,.
k but by ili representatives of the
k people. The proceeds of the tax
should 'he regarded as a national
k investment." D:iniel C. Roper,
k Commissioner of Internal Reve--k
YUR business is conducted with conservation, but al-
so with enterprise and up to date methods. :
We are able and anxious to help any one, who is in en- :
titled to credit. Now that we are beginning a New
Year, we invite you to give us an opportunity to serve :
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK I
Resources more than $700,000.00
Rohalia Johnson, colored, who spent
six months in oversea service with the
50th Field Artillery, has returned
home. This young soldier has seen
some real service in France. He says
France is a lovely country, but after
all there is no place like home. A
host of friends welcomed him home
. Mullet and Sea Trout received daily
at the Delicatesson Market, opposite
re station. 255t
Rev. A. L. James, who for a num number
ber number of years was pastor of the color colored
ed colored Baptist church in this city, and
who has been doing Y. M. C. A. work
in France for the past year among
the colored soldiers, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed one of the instructors in a
camp at Atlanta, and left today for
his post. His friends are interested
in having his appointed as state sec secretary
retary secretary for the colored branch of the
Y. M. C. A., which is shortly to be
opened up in Florida.
Maxwell Passenger Cars. Immed Immediate
iate Immediate delivery on the handsome 191t
models. We have fifteen cars now on
display. Come in and talk the matter
over with us. The most economical car
you can drive. They easily cut off
one-third from your gas and oil bills.
The Maxwell-Chalmers Agency. 24-t
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.
W. W. Stripling, C. a
Chas. E. Sage, K. of R. & S.
MARION-PUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
LOST -Friday evening between the
Woman's Club and L. M. Murray's
residence, part of fillet lace collar. Re Reward
ward Reward if returned to Mrs. L. M. Mur Murray.
ray. Murray. l-3t
Another car of four big Maxwell
worm-gear trucks will be unloaded
this week, making four carloads of
these popular trucks to be handled in
the' past four months. Call and see
them. They will solve your hauling
pioblems. The Maxwell-Chalmers
Agenc j Ocala. 24-6 1
Ford Touring Car and Ford Road Roadster,
ster, Roadster, in first class condition; cheap at
the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency, Ocala,
QIjSc o n o'my
Srln Every Cake
j New Spring Styles in
The new Russian Blouse styles, box and modified box
TaiIeurs,most ol tiiem navy Poirei Twills andTricoiincs
and Serge, all sizes, specially low priced.
Just as are all our other auto sup supplies.
plies. supplies. To say that you get your sup supplied
plied supplied hire is to show that you know
what your car or you should have and
where to get it at its best and at the
107 Oklawaha Arenue
A merchant who aTertlses usanllr
customers. an3 you can depend on his
all It off. by adrertlslngr. before It
"THE FASHION CENTER"
Republics Are Made
By Prcdium Process
Republic Tires last longer be because
cause because of the rubber stock in the
It is exceedingly tough and wear wear-resisting,
resisting, wear-resisting, i
It does not chip or road cut and
yet it is very resilient.
Republic Tires are today enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying greater popularity than ever
This is due to the fact that they
do last longer.
" 'Republic Inner Tubes, both Blxck Blxck-Line
Line Blxck-Line Red and Gray, hive a refuta refutation
tion refutation for freedom from trduble
The Republic Rubber Corporation
Ocala, - Florida.
has something: of merit to oSer bla
merchandise being: fresh because he
g-a old on bU ahalres. Ponder UxiXf
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued March 01, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05196
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 3 March
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ALTO2 a9ace24f68f2e4d9b6c71db4159f3858 656119
ALTO3 7c8e42096ffeca99e528c63cabc64e73 571922
ALTO4 64f9982670b81a58d1107e570cd30bc8 610524
METS1 unknownx-mets d78e84335563aa67b9950a54cb0380bc 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main