The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text



II U s

Weather Forecast: Rain tonight;
probably strong southwest and east
winds with severe squalls off the
west coast tonight.
VOL. 26, NO. .158

11 1U



May Make Its Landing Near Mineola,
Long Island, "Saturday

(Associated Press)
London, July 3. The British ad admiralty
miralty admiralty announced today that it ex expected
pected expected the dirigible R-34, now in mid mid-ocean
ocean mid-ocean on a trans-Atlantic flight, to
reach St. Johns Friday morning and
Hazelhurst Field, Long Island, early
Saturday morning.
St. Johns, July 3. Vice Admiral
Kerr this morning announced that he
had abandoned the proposed trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic flight in a Handley-Page
bombing machine and instead he
would fly to Atlantic City, probably
starting this afternoon if the weather
(Associated Press)
Berlin, Wednesday, July 2. Frau
Gereta Dorlbluss, one of the German
peace delegation secretaries, who was
said to have been struck on the head
by a stone after leaving Versailles, is
reported to be in a precarious condi condition.
tion. condition. The blow of her head is said to
have caused concussion of the brain.
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, July 3. -The German
national assembly will deal with the
treaty of peace between the Allies
and Germany Saturday. A majority
for ratification of the instrument hat
been secured, according to a Weimar
dispatch to the Politiken.
Anthony, July 2. Messrs. R. R.
Russell, Altha Jones and R. A. Dodd,
.while en route to Steen, were in the
wrec which occurred Monday. Mr.
Dodd sustained a wound on his head
but fortunately was not seriously
. hurt. j
V Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Leitner, Mrs.
'Burnett and Miss Ella Cahoon have
.been spending a week at Lake Weir
with Mrs. Barney Spencer.
Mr. E. H. Swain, Mrs. C. V, Swain
and children and Mrs. R W. Titus and
children returned from Sarasota Mon Monday,
day, Monday, having been on a visit with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. T. A. Lamb is spending a few
weeks with his "son, S. A. Lamb in
Brunswick, Ga.
Miss Pearl McQuaig is visiting
. lelatives in Jacksonville.
Mrs. J. H. Pressley has been quite
sick but is improving.
Mrs. G. M. Brown and daughter,
Maude, also Miss Anna Lou Souter,
left. Tuesday for Demorest, Ga., to
spend the summer.
' Mr. Will Hamilton and ( daughter,
Clair of Jacksonville, spent Sunday in
Anthony with Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Mr. John Priest's horse ran away
: Tuesday. Mr. Priest was thrown
. from the wagon and bruised some but
not badly hurt.
Willie Bushong is rapidly recover recovering
ing recovering from his illness at the Ocala hoa
Mrs. Harmon of Tampa, who has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Lamb, returned home
- Saturday.
, Mrs. Lila JPerry, guest of Mrs. B.
K. Padgett, left Tuesday for Orange
Mr. David N. Brown left Sunday
night for Mulberry, where he has a
Messrs. J. R. Wilder, H. Martin and
others were shipping watermelons
last week.
Mrs. C. E. McMullen of Clearwater
arrived in Anthony Tuesday.
Mrs.. R. L. Caruthers reports a
pleasant visit of several weeks with
relatives at Daytona.
Mrs. N. B. Plummer and daughter,
Marguerite left Monday for North
( Georgia, wher they will visit rela
tives for some time.
Mrs. H. Martin and son, Preston,
have gone to Fort McCoy for medical
aid during Preston's illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Swindell left
Sunday for their home in Savannah,
Ga. They were accompanied by Mrs.
. H. E. Talton and little son, Eugene.
Mr. Guy Turner is getting along
nicely with his telegraph work in
Newnan, Ga.
Miss Lillian Bas" In returned Mon Monday
day Monday from a two weeks' visit to Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Apopka.
- Mr. Homer Eaton of Alabama,
writes the weather is warm there and
he longs for the good Florida breezes
Mr. Ben Manning of Mulberry, who
has been visiting his brother, J. L.
Manning, returned home Saturday.

Lloyd George Says William Hohen Hohen-zollern
zollern Hohen-zollern Will Feel the Terrors
of the Law

(Associated Press)
London, July 3. The former Ger German
man German emperor will soon be placed on
trial. Premier Lloyd George made
this announcement in the house of
commons today in his report on the
peace negotiations. The premier de declared
clared declared the tribunal which would try
the former emperor would sit in Lon London.
don. London. The German army, the premier
said, was at present inadequate to dis disturb
turb disturb the feeblest of the neighbors of
Germany. The terms of the treaty
with Germany in some respects were
terrible, the premier said, but terrible
deeds justified it and still more ter terrible
rible terrible would have been .the conse consequences
quences consequences if Germany had succeeded.
London, July 3 The forces of Gen General
eral General Denkine, the anti-Bolshevik
leader, in Southern Russia, have oc occupied
cupied occupied the city of Tzaritzin, on the
Volga river, south of Saratov, ac according
cording according to a Russian wireless report.
The city had previously been aban abandoned
doned abandoned by the Bolsheviki.
Paris, July 2.- (By the Associated
Press.) The Polish forces on Satur Saturday
day Saturday started a counter offensive along
the whole Galician-Volhynian front,
according to advices from Warsaw.
The Poles claim that they have eve everywhere
rywhere everywhere broken the Ukrainian resis resistance
tance resistance and that the Lemberg-Salicz-Stanislau
railway line is again in
Polish hands.
The enemy suffered severe casual casualties,
ties, casualties, three thousand prisoners, thirty
machine guns and huge stores being
It seems that the Ukrainians were
everywhere taken by surprise and
gave way at all points. The Poles oc occupied
cupied occupied Brody, Pinchow, Pfomorzany
and Brzesany, taking 1000 addition additional
al additional prisoners and much booty.
The Lemberg message says that
the Poles have pierced the Ukrainian
front at several points. Crowds of
Ukrainian prisoners are arriving at
Lemberg and the population of the
evacuated regions is returning.
Bolshevik forces began an attack
on the Polish front Sunday but were
everywhere repulsed.
The following stores will close on
the Fourth:
Blalock Brothers.
Altman & Charles.
Davies the Tire Man. 2-2t
Blitchton, July 2. We have repeat
edly traveled other roads leading out
from Ocala, hence we are prompted
to ask whom it may concern, why
each road leading out from your town
is well rocked, and the Blitchton road
for miles is clay and an abomination
in wet weather. Cars are again bog
ging and Clabber Hill is on the verge
of being impassable. There are indi indications
cations indications of a discontinuation of our
mail route on account of those condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and the business interests of
your city is being robbed of custom
to which it is due.
There were 900 head of cattle dip
ped last month and the farmers here
do not care to wait on other coun counties,
ties, counties, but will continue to dip at least
once a month.
Ensign Homer P. Howard of the
U. S. S. Mississippi, is spending a
few days with Messrs. Landis and
Loonis Blitch en route to Sarasota to
visit his parents.
Dr. Blitch spent Sunday at Rai Rai-ford.
ford. Rai-ford. Dr. Blitch and Messrs. Loonis
Elitch and F. E. Fant visited Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield Saturday.
Miss Opal Blitch entertained a
number of her friends Saturday eve
ning. Cards and other amusements
were enjoyed, after which ice cream
and cake were 'served the guests.
A carnival will be given here Fri Friday
day Friday evening, July 11th, to which the
public is invited. Ice cream, cake,
iced tea, sandwiches, candies, etc.,
will be on sale, the proceeds to go
towards buying an organ for the Bap
tist church.
Mr. O. S. Sanders spent the week weekend
end weekend at Mcintosh.
Mr. B. C. Blitch returned home
Saturday from Gainesville.
New goods arriving. Watch THE
BOOK SHOP windows. 3-3t
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy buying.
ing. buying. Gerig's Drug tSore. 28-tf

Nearly Fourteen Hundred Thousand
of Its Men Paid the Supreme
Sacrifice for their Nation

(Associated Press)
Paris, Wednesday, July 2. The
total French losses in killed and miss missing
ing missing on land and sea as officially es established
tablished established up to to the day of signing
the armistice amounted to 1,366,235.
Paris, July 3. The report of the
interallied food council on the tactics
of Bela Kun, foreign minister of the
Hungarian government, in obstruct obstructing
ing obstructing relief work in Hungary, will be
submitted to the council of five this
afternoon. It is understood represen representations
tations representations will be made to Bela Kun,
that if he persist in his tactics &
small force of allied troops will prob probably
ably probably be thrown into Hungary to as assist
sist assist in the relief work.
Paris, July 3. M. Bratiano, prime
minister of. Rumania, left "last night
for Bucharest to submit to his government-
the text of the treaty re regarding
garding regarding that country. Public opinion
in Rumania and Transylvania is such
that M. Bratiano considers it impos impossible
sible impossible to take upon himself responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility for signing without first referring
the matter to the government and
gauging public sentiment toward the
On Sunday, June 29th, at 11 o'clock,
at the home of the late W. T. Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, .ynne, Florida, his only daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mamie Louise, became the wife
of Henry Thomas Bradley of Port
Tampa City, the ceremony being per performed
formed performed by the Rev. Raymond Strick Strickland
land Strickland of Oak.
The' bride was very charming in a
gown of white georgette crepe, and
was attended by her cousin, Miss
Gladys Stanaland. The groom was
attired in navy blue serge, and was
attended by Mr. H. L. Kiser, also of
Port Tampa City.
Immediately after the ceremony,
the guests were invited into the din dining
ing dining room, to partake of a full-coursu
dinner, which was beautifully served,
after which Mr. and Mrs. Bradley left
on the two o'clock train for Tampa,
where they will reside in future, and
where Mr. Bradley is a valued em employee
ployee employee of the Atlantic Coast Line.
The bride is a member of one of the
most prominent families of Marion
county, and also a graduate of the
Ocala high school, of the class of
1919, and the best wishes of her
classmates go with her in her newly
wedded life.
The out-of-town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Bradley, parents of the
groom, of Port Tampa City, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Rogers, of Ocala, Mr. Len
nie Perkins, and Rev. and Mrs. R.
Strickland of Oak.
The secretary of the Board of
Trade can put service men in touch
with a business concern that wants
fcur or five responsible men. A good
salary is offered. Service men who
are interested should see the secre
tary of the Board of Trade at once.
Electra, July 2. Mrs. J. C. Pillans
left last week for Madison, to spend
awhile with her brother.
Everybody is busy planting sweet
potatoes after the nice showers.
Mr. G. A. Walters brought home a
charming bride last week. We gave
them a cordial welcome and extend
best wishes.
Quite a number from here went to
Belleview Sunday to church and to
the basket picnic. Everybody report
ed a good time.
Mr. J. C. Pillans has as his guests
for several days his nephew and fam
Everybody is glad to welcome Mr.
Nelson Caldwell, another one of our
soldier boys, home again. He has
just returned from France.
Some of our young people serenad serenaded
ed serenaded Mr. Gus Walters and bride Friday
night. All enjoyed the occasion very
Mr. and Mrs. David Sellers gave
an ice cream supper for the soldier
boys Saturday night. Everybody had
all the nice cake and cream they could
Mr. Emmett Griggs left Monday to
visit his brother at Targerine.
Sunday is Rev. Boatright's preach preaching
ing preaching day and we hope to see a large
crowd in attendance.
Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first first-class
class first-class condition. Lots of extra equip
ment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen
cy, Ocala. tf

American Army of Occupation is

Ready to Entrain for
(Associated Press)
Coblenz, July 3. The United
States army, or the Army of Occupa
tion, will hereafter be known as the
American forces in Germany." Upon
orders from general headquarters, the
Third Army, in name, only, was dis dissolved
solved dissolved today.
Coblenz, Juyl 3. Marriages be
tween American soldiers and German
women are forbidden by army regu-
ations pending ratification of the
peace treaty by the United States.
The judge advocate's department of
the American forces on the Rhine to
night handed down a decision declar declaring
ing declaring marriages under present condi conditions
tions conditions are illegal, on the g'ound that
he United States is technically still
at war with Germany.
Paris, July 2. (By the Associated
Fress). The American army of occu occupation
pation occupation technically ceased to exist to today
day today when the removal of the units
still in the Rhineland began. It is ex
pected that within a comparatively
short time there will remain on the
Rhine only one regiment with certain
auxiliary troops, totalling approxi approximately
mately approximately 5000 men.
, The Fourth and Fifth Divisions, en en-raining
raining en-raining for Brest today, will be fol fol-ewed
ewed fol-ewed eventually by the Second, Third
and First Divisions, in the order
The exact time of departure of
hese latter divisions depends on the
manner in which Germany carriers
out the military terms of the treaty.
Philadelphia, July 3. Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw, honorary president of
the National American Woman's
Suffrage Association, died at her
home in Moylan, Pa., near here, at 7
o'clock last evening. She was 71
years old.
Dr. Shaw also was a chairman of
the woman's committee of the coun council
cil council of national defense, and recently
was awarded the distinguished servr
ice medal for her work during the
My garage will be closed all day
Friday, July 4th. Patrons will please
take notice. Bouvier's Garage,
2-2t M. A. Bouvier, Prop.
Moss Bluff, July 2. Quite a num
ber attended the ice cream supper
Saturday night at the home of Mr.
and Mr.s. David Sellers. It was given
in hon6r of the returned soldiers.
There were eight present, among
them Emmett Griggs, Glover Cald
well, Ben Holton, William Halford,
Thomas Marsh, Leroy Townsend of
Brooksville and several others. Every
one reported a nice time.
Mr. A. W. Fort and daughter, Miss
Martha Fort spent Tuesday in Ocala.
Rev. Boatwright of Anthony will
preach at Harmony Baptist church
Sunday, morning and evening. Every
one is invited.
Mrs. Jeff Martin and little son,
Willard, left Sunday for South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, where they will spend several
weeks visiting friends and relatives.
Mr. Ben Vaughn made a business
trip to Yalaha Saturday.
Mr. Sam Fort and sister, Martha,
attended the ice cream supper Satur
day night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. David Sellers, and reported a
fine time.
Mr. Leroy Townsend of Brooks
ville is visiting his sister, Mrs. David
Sellers. Leroy has just returned
from France, where he did his bit.
Mrs. Lem Griggs was a visitor in
Ocala Tuesday.
Sheriff Galloway was over at his
pretty country home Saturday.
We are sorry to hear that Mrs. S.
A. McKinney is on the sick list. We
wish for her a speedy recovery.
Messrs. Henry Fort and Lawrence
Marsh were visitors to the county
seat Tuesday.
Mrs. Perry has returned home aft after
er after spending several weeks here with
friends and relatives. She was ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by her sister Mrs.
Dillon Long, who will be her guest
for several weeks.
Mrs. Stewart of Ttiusville i3 visit visiting
ing visiting relatives here.
Mr. Dan Fort was a caller in Ocala
There will be hot rolls and hot cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon buns. Just follow the crowd.

Most People Seem to Prefer the Road
Along the Seaboard

(Tampa Times)
An enthusiastic delegation pushing
the interests of a federal aid road be between
tween between Tampa and Ocala, paralleling
the Seaboard railway through the
counties of Marion, Sumter, Pasco and
Hillsborough, was in the city today
securing the signatures of Tampa
business men to petitions to the state
road board asking that that body
designate this road as part of the
down state road from Jacksonville to
Tampa. This means that it would be
one of the first roads built and that
it would thereafter be maintained by
state and federal road departments.
In the party were the following:
Nathan Mayo, chairman, Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; C. A. Lock, Dade City; Frank
Cotton, Dade City; Dr. J. C. Knight,
Plant City; Wayne Thomas, Plant
City; J. M. Archibald, Center Hill; G.
D. Bridges, Wildwood; D. W. Swicord,
Coleman; C. B. JIarrison, Bushnell;
W. W.' Huckaby, Dade City; S. P.
Bower, Zephyrhills; A. M. Roland,
secretary, Bushnell. They were well
organized and the committee divided
Tampa into three districts working
other business houses for an endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of the route.
"How does Plant City feel about
this route," Wayne Thomas, editor of
the Plant City Courier, was asked.
'We are for it, absolutely," was his
Would Serve Good Section
"This route would take visitors to
the state through a section that would
show them much of Florida's natural
resources," said Nathan Mayo, of
Summereld, spokesman for the party.
'Not only that but it will serve a
larger proportion of our home people
than any other route that has been
proposed. This is of importance, too,
for the home people will use it even
more than tourists. It will be of
more importance to Tampa than any
of the other routes proposed for it
passes through more towns and will
serve more people.
MWe are not opposing any other
route. Not at all. We want all the
roads we can get, but we believe this
road has claims to precedence that
should not be overlooked. We hope
to have the influence of Tampa in
pushing the road."
-Therlclegation went before the
meeting of the state road board at
Tarpon Springs recently and will at
tend the next meeting of the board at
Tallahassee, July 8. It is expected the
board will outline the route at tnat
It has been the intention of the
state road board to lay out several
main highways which shall be gener generally
ally generally along the shortest and best lines.
One will run from Jacksonville to
Pensacola. Another from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Miami and a third from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to Tampa.
Three Routes Discussed.
From Ocala south there are three
routes being discussed. One' is the
route the gentlemen here today are
pushing, roughly paralleling the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard railway. Another runs from
Ocala to Dunnellon and down through
Inverness and Brooksville to Tarpon
Springs and Tampa. This is said to
be 129 miles long, while the Seaboard
line is 109 miles. Another route would
run via Dunnellon to Brooksville and
then cut straight souh for Tampa.
All three have their advocates.
Following is the mileage of the
Seaboard route with the names of
the towns reached and their distance
from Ocala:
Ocala, Santos, 7; Belleview, 11;
Summerfield, 14; Dallas, 17; Oxford,
19; Wildwood, 23; Coleman, 28; Sum Sum-terville,
terville, Sum-terville, 32; Bushnell. 39; St. Cather Catherine,
ine, Catherine, 42; Rerdell, 47; Lacoochee, 55;
Trilby, 56; Dade City, 63; Creerl, 68;
Zephyrhills, 72; Crystal Springs, 78;
Knights, 85; Plant City, 90; Dover,
94; Seffner, 98; Mango, 100; Tampa,
Following are the county chairmen
of the organization having the pro proposition
position proposition in hand: Marion county,
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield; Sumter,
J. M. Archibald, Center Hill; Pasco,
J. F. Stebbins, Zephyrhills; A. M.
Roland, of Bushnell, is acting as sec secretary
retary secretary of the organization.
The petition which theyare asking
Tampa business men to sign is ad addressed
dressed addressed to the state road board and is
as follows:
The Petition They Carry
"We, the undersigned, business
firms, corporations, business men and
citizens of Tampa, respectfully ask
the state road department to grant a
federal highway between Ocala and
Tampa paralleling the S. A. L. rail
way to be designated as a federal aid
highway and to be built with the help
of federal aid funds; also to urge the
asme to be built at the earliest possi-

At Toledo Will be Received and Post Posted
ed Posted by the Star Tomorrow
The prizefight between Willard and
Dempsey at Toledo tomorrow will not
begin until after the Star goes to
press, but the result will be received
and displayed on the Star's bulletin
board. Inquiries by telephone will be
answered. Call five-one or two-seven.

(Associated Press)
Richmond, July 3. While assault assaulting
ing assaulting Conductor Wilson of the South
ern Railway at Mattox, Va., an un
identified negro soldier was shot and
killed by Brakeman Spicer.
Fellowship, June 30. Everybody
has heard of log-floating rains. We
certainly had' one yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. MaryvGillen and son of Ocala
have been the guests of Mrs. T. E.
Carter for the past week.
Mr, and Mrs. S. A. Niel have Mr.
Niel's brother of South Carolina, as
their guest.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wiggins of
Tampa have been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. McCully for the past
few days, returning today.
Miss Sarah Ferguson, who is at attending
tending attending the normal in Gainesville,
came home Thursday afternoon, so
she could attend the picnic Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Howell and two
children of Plant City are guests of
Mrs. Howell's father, Mr. J. L. Beck.
Mr. Howell will return in a few days,
but Miss Howell and children will re remain
main remain here for some time. Their many
friends are always glad to see them.
Miss Emma Rawls returned home
Friday after spading two weeks
with friends, and relatives at Oak.
Fellowship church has called Rev.
E. Lee Smith of Orlando and he has
accepted the call. Rev. Smith is an
eloquent and forceful preacher and
Fellowship- is fortunate in getting
such a minister. He will preach every
fourth Sunday at 11 o'clock a. m. and
8 o'clock p. m.
Well, Fellowship certainly had a
picnic last Friday. The weather was
bad until about one o'clock, but that
didn't stop the crowd. Fully 500
were present and all had a fine time.
It was one picnic in which there was
no politics. The speakers who spoke
on Woodcraft were W. W. Stripling
and Cary Hardee. Mrs. Whitley spoke
in behalf of the Woman's Circle and
made an excellent address, and Jake
Brown was introduced to speak on the
woman's circle, but every now and
then Jake would be talking Wood Woodcraft,
craft, Woodcraft, but Jake is such an enthusiastic
worker for Woodcraft he he just
couldn't help it. Jake let the cat out
of the wallet during his address, so we
all know now why Jake is so popular
with the women. Messrs. W. O.
Brewer and George Scofield spoke in
the afternoon on character building,
and both did justice to the subject.
Mr. Ernest Condry and two sisters
of Lynne are the guests of Misses Ef-
fie and Emma Rawls.
Miss Laurene Carter returned home
Saturday after spending a week very
pleasantly with relatives at Red
Level. Two of her cousins came home
with her and will be her guest for
several days.
There seems to be considerable
criticism against Gov. Catts for veto
ing the dog bill. I think it the most
sensible thing he did during the leg legislative
islative legislative session. And this is why I
say so: If it wasn't for the "dogs in
Florida (curs and hounds) the ques
tion of raising beans, cabbage and
lettuce would be a thing of the past,
on account of the cotton tail rabbit.
I know one season's crop pf these
three vegetables is worth more to
the state than all the dogs. Pass a
law to make sheep, goat and hog
growers keep them inclosed, then you
can protect them against the dog.
ble date and to have preference in
building over other highways from
Ocala to Tampa as it is a recognized
fact that this is by far the most im important
portant important route from Ocala to Tampa,
going through 25 stations and towns
and through .one of the best developed
and undeveloped farm and trucking
sections of the state. This highway
will serve more people between Ocala
and Tampa than any other proposed
route and will show tourists and
others coming to South Florida the
main resources of our great state."
The road they propose ; would tap
the great truck section? of Sumter
county and of east Hillsborough. Near
Wildwood it passes near the largest
orange grove in the state, the great
Monarch grove of 900 acres. There is
much to be said in favor of their
road and Tampa business men are
fieely signing their petition.



Publlahed Every Day Execpt Snaday by
II- R. Carroll, President
P. V. Lreavengood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
Becond-class matter.
DuMlneM Of flee .Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local .news published
herein. All rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 0
One year, in advance .fl.00
61x months, In advance 4.25
Three months, In advance 2.25
One month, in advance 10
Display t Plate 10c per Inch for con consecutive'
secutive' consecutive' insertions. Alternate Inser
tions 25 ,ner cent additional. Composi
tion charged on ads. tnat run less than
i-r tlmaa (Lr twt Inch Anfela.l TtOSltlOIl
20 per cent additional. Rates .based on
4-lncn minimum, xess man xoux racnw
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notices t 5c per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on 'readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Leg-al advertisements at legal ratee.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
Bolsheviki, I. W. W.. Spartacans
and Sinn Fein all ride in the same
Belleview will have a grand fourth
of July celebration tomorrow, and
many Ocala people will attend.
The time when a public highway
should be laid out to suit the interest
of a rich man who owns land along
the route should have passed, if it
A peck of trouble can be condensed
so that it will go into a quart meas measure.
ure. measure. St. Augustine Record.
We've seen bushels of trouble taken
out of a quart.
Even if we didn't Ifave to work to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, between the two : excellent
picnics at Belleview and Copter Pond,
we would find it so hard to chose we
would probably stay at home anyhow.
A good many of our people will at
tend the picnic at Cooter Pond to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. The picnic is primarily for
thft MoHpto Wnndmon Vinf nil wieivf
will be heartily welcomed by the hos
' pitable people of that section. The
nearest road from Ocala is by Blitch Blitch-ton,
ton, Blitch-ton, but the constant rains have put
it in very bad condition. The road
by Fairfield, Flemington and Willis-
, 1 II 1
. wu is several mixes longer, dui is in
better condition.
:; The Star is carrying an advertise advertisement
ment advertisement of Stetson University, next to
the State University the greatest
pVlftftl in TT1
of its methods and the merit of its
instruction not excelled by any school
in America. We were with Stetson
'when it was born and have watched
its growth with pride. We can con conscientiously
scientiously conscientiously recommend it to all our
people who desire first-class instruc instruction
tion instruction for their children.
The report elsewhere, from the
Tampa Times, of that well-attended
meeting in Tampa to. boost the road
to that city from Ocala along the
Seaboard Air Line is encouraging.
The road along the Seaboard is the
only logical route. It is the shortest,
runs over the best terrain and thru
the most thickly populated territory.
It runs thru all the towns of any size


1 ( NOtT. )
Out VJE THfk
&ei UiT

between here and Tampa, and thru
the best farming country. The road
on the other route is longer and
many miles of it is thru a wilderness.
There has been a move to route the
road that way because some influen influential
tial influential men own a lot of wild land along
it. It will not however serve one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth of the people that the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard route will. Tampa business
men should be strong for the Sea.
board route. It will bring the most
people and the most business to their

The Palatka News says: During
its closing hours the Florida senate
passed a resolution, unanimously, re requesting
questing requesting the chairman of the state
democratic executive committee to
call a state convention for the exclu exclusive
sive exclusive purpose of a "get-together"
meeting of Florida democrats, and to
adopt a platform.
The resolution asked Chairman Ra Ra-ney
ney Ra-ney to call the convention within the
next sixty or ninety days. Delegates
are to be selected by the several coun counties
ties counties by county conventions called by
county chairmen.
The details as to representation
were all left to the discretion of the
state chairman.
The democracy of Florida needs a
platform; it hasn't had one since the
last state convention, when William
S. Jennings was nominated for gov governor,
ernor, governor, in 1900. That was the conven convention
tion convention that declared for .the primary
system of making nominations.
But times have changed.
The party is split into separate
' These groups may be divided into
two, the radicals and the conserva
A convention could harmonize these
groups; could bring them in closer
touch. There would be some compro
mises, but they would get together
and would stand together in the com
ing campaign.
This of all years is the time for a
united democracy. We are going to
need it in both state and nation.
The Florida state senate knew
what it was doing when it passed
those resolutions. The Senate is a
solidly democratic body. It saw the
necessity of harmony in the party
and believed that it'could be obtained
through a convention.
It could see no other way for bring
ing about harmony of action.
Several of the papers of the state,
notably the Tampa Tribune, have tak
en up the demand and are asking for
this convention.
The Palatka News is glad to join in
the demand. Give us the convention.
Give the democracy of Florida an op
portunity to get together on a plat
form that will declare for. present day
issues and hold to those never dying
principles laid down by the fathers.
A state democratic convention
could put the "blink" on the proposed
"lily white" movement among Flor
ida republicans by showing them
wehe they "got off at." By showing
the leading to be a parcel of ingrates
in thus aiming to discard a race that
has been the main cheese in its organ
ization since reconstruction.
No more playing hookey, young
man! The compulsory school law
says go to school or daddy goes to
jail. Tampa Tribune.
But everybody knows that in the
counties where illiteracy is most prev
alent there will be the least enforce
ment of the compulsory school law.
Daddy will not go to jail, young man,
even if a Florida law says that he
will. Daddy has a vote no matter
how illiterate he is. Miami Metrop
It is a mighty good thing for dad
.that he has a vote. The teacherbund
and the book trust would have him
working for nothing if he hadn't.
Oak Vale, July 2. Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Harrison of the Flemington sec section
tion section and the latter's sister, Mrs. Eula
Mayfield and two granddaughters of
Marianna, spent Sunday with Mr. M.
A.. Clancy and daughter, Miss Lonie.
Mr. Maurice Anderson has secured
work at Gardner and he and his wife
moved there Monday.
Mr. W. H. Anderson took several of
the school patrons to Ocala Saturday
to consult the school board about the
rebuilding of the Ebenezer school
Last Thursday, Mrs. H. E. (fold
ing's brother, Dr. Dunn of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and sisters, Mrs. Ella Kimball
of Jacksonville, Mrs. S. E. ,Tyner of
Paisley, Mrs. Tom Tyner jind Mrs.
Robert Tompkins of Island Grove,
had a reunion at Island Grove.
Last Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Boyer with their guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Wilton Howell of Gainesville,
went to Morriston. Thursday, with
some of. the Priest family, then went
tc the Withlacoochee fishing. They
caught sixty trout and had a fish fry
on the banks of the river. They re returned
turned returned Thursday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Reddick and
children spent Sunday with Mr.
Crumpton Reddick of Williston.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Willis of WU WU-liston
liston WU-liston spent Sunday with Mrs. Willis'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ander Anderson..
son.. Anderson.. Mrs. W. F. King and Percy Lar Larson
son Larson had as their guest Monday night
Edward Britt, who has just returned
from France.; Eddie was in the ser service
vice service a little over two years and eleven
months and six days of that time was
spent in France. He belonged to the
field artillery. He has nothing but
praise for the Red Cross.

i J. S.
One of Florida's Foremost Men, Who

Cooter Pond Picnic Tomorrow

Editor Star: There is a string a
big string big enough to be called a
rope, connected with the present to
this county of the fair grounds, and
that string is that the county should
be saddled with fairs in the future.
It is not the province of the com commissioners
missioners commissioners to run fairs. I doubt if
the special law authorizing them is
constitutional. Doubt if a single
warrant can be legally drawn to meet
our expense of the fair, if the county
should run it.
What if. there is a fair? For one
thing every fair that has eveV been
held, for years, at Ocala, has had a
lot of gambling games, absolutely il illegal
legal illegal and by which numbers of the
people of the county have been
swindled. The operators of these
games ought to have been arrested,
but, in open defiance of law, were au authorized
thorized authorized to do business by the fair
management, for which the fair man management
agement management was paid. Do you want
Marion county to enter into this
thing at all ? Years ago the fair went
to the. bad. Got in debt and finally a
meeting of stockholders was called, at
which meeting I was present. I en endeavored
deavored endeavored to get the stockholders to
make a present of the fair grounds,
which I myself sold to the fair asso association
ciation association at a very low figure as a mat matter
ter matter of public spirit, to either the coun county
ty county or to Ocala to be held to furnish
a site for any factory or industrial
enterprise that any one might wish
to start here among us, but the stock
holders refused utterly to consider
this and gave the property to Mr.
John R. Martfn for what the fair then
owed, as I remember, far less than its
value, the only string on the gift be
ing that it should become his abso absolute
lute absolute property unless a fair was again
held within a certain time, and this
would have come to pass, and Mr.
Martin would have become the ab
solute owner of the property if I and
one other man, well known here in
Ocala, had not prevented it by see
ing to it that a fair was held in time
to save the fair grounds. Some of
the warmest advocates of county
ownership of a fair today were among
the fair stockholders who engineered
the deal when the fair grounds were
apparently delivered to Mr. Martin.
What earthly difference does it
make what the fair grounds are
valued at if the county cannot sell
them, or get a dollar out of them, if
we have to be saddled with a white
elephant of a $25,000 fair grounds and
spend our money on them for years
to come? The constitution of the
state, the laws of the state, do not
contemplate the running of fairs by
commissioners. It is wholly outside
of their province. A dangerous in
novation that everybody admits will
be a further burden on the taxpay
ers. What does a blue ribbon mean
anyway when blue ribbons are hand handed
ed handed out by the dozen, by the hundred,
by the bale almost, when a two-toea
rooster can draw a blue ribbon for
being the only crippled Shanghai at
the fair?
I have always been a stockholder in
the fair from the day I sold the
grounds to- the association. If the
fair cannot run alone, sell it for the
benefit of the Marion County Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, donate it t to Ocala or Marion
county, really without strings, as a
future public park, or to furnish sites
for future factories. But do not sad saddle
dle saddle on this county the expense, trou trouble
ble trouble and inevitable mismanagement of
a fair. Respectfully,
P. H. Nugent.
In loving memory of our deai
father, Norman Griffin, who departed
this life July 3rd, 1913. Six long
years, dear father, since you were
called away, and it has left an aching
void the world can never fill.
I know that he who stilled the tem
Has touched my troubled heart.
Renewed within my fainting spirit
And made my fears depart.
I know that some day I shall
See him in your bngnt courts aDove
And bear the likeness of my Savior
Saved by redeeming love.
Children of Sidney Grifiin.
Rebecca G. Wise. It

J? J
" I
. 'I V I

Y..v i AiVV

t -- V- i
Will Speak to the People at the
No. 135.
Report of the Condition of
in the State of Florida at the Close
of Business June 30, 1919
Loans on real estate 28,913.50
Loans on collateral secu security
rity security other than real
estate 44,855.92
All other loans and dis discounts
counts discounts 15,124.74
Overdrafts 74.82
United States bonds 37,450.00
Bonds of other public ser service
vice service corporations 3,500.00
Rnnkincp house furniture
and fixtures 2,773.75
Other real estate .... 1,500.00
Claims and other re resources
sources resources .. 5,635.00
Due. from incorporated
banks 40,928.07
Other cash items 326.19
Cash on hand 3,765.63
Total $184347.62
Capital .stock paid In $ 15,000.00
Surplus fund 9,000.00
TTnriivirieri nrofita Hess ex
penses and taxes paid). 1,341.97
Dividends unpaid 625.00
Individual dennsits subiect
to check 129,319.94
Time certificates of deposit 28,018.68
Cashier's checks outstand
ing 1,204.51
All other liabilities 337.52
Total $18447.62
State of Florida,
County of Marion, ss.:
I, L. W. Traxler, cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
L. W. Traxler, Cashier.
Correct Attest:
W. R. Brown,
H. L. Dickson,
W. M. Gist,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 2nd day of July, 1919.
Chas. C. Burry,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
2:20 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:50 pm
4:25 pm
Jacksonville-New York
iu un
:30 pm
z pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
Tampa. -St. Petersburg;
4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm J'clcsonvllle-New York 1:15 am.
1:45 pm. J'ksonvllle-G'inesvllle 3:35 pm.
6:42 am. J'ksonville-Q'nesrllle 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-LakeUnd 2:12 aiu.
3i35pm St. Pet'sburg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am. Du'nellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
5:25 pm. Homosassa 1:35 pm
10:13 pm. Leesburs :43 am
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Fire and
Ocala, Florida
W. K. Lane, L D Phyridan and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose aad
Throat. Law Library Boildin?, Ocala,
Florida. tf


4. -.

It Sttaeds To Reason
That if you had a pair of shoes that
needed half-soles you would not take
them to a jewelry store or a watchmaker
to have them repaired.
No You Wouldn't
You would take them to the place where
you could get the right service.
II You Have A Maxwell Car
That needs repair, bring it to the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Repair Shop where you can get
Real Maxwell Service. We can con convince
vince convince you that our service is the best
and cheapest in the long run.
Maxwell Repair Sflnop

Cor. Osceola and Ft. King.

No chars:? for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmera
Office Phono 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

ndE 2
RIow Is The Time To
lelp Us Give You Good Service

We need jour help daring this hot weather. Everybody is calling
for prompt ervice everybody needs OUB ICE.
Do your share be sore that the ice man is not delayed at your
home have the ice money or the coupon ready when he comes
make it as easy for us to serve your neighbor as you want us to
serve you.
We know jrou will help us thank yon.
Ocala Ice & PacMnngf Co.

Send Us Your

g They will


Economize In

I Iknow where to find your cooking, utensils, as well as
your cooking ingredients, such a sugar, coffee, spices,
I tc. The festive roach is abroad at this season of the
I year. Buy a Kitchen Cabinet and fool him.
N. Magnolia St. Ocala, Florida

Ocala, Florida.


The Kitchen j
By having us fena to i
your home one of our handy
kitchen cabinets. They
mean the saving of hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of steps a day, besides
keeking your food out of the
paths of roaches, ants and
other pests that are prone
to make theiriabiding place
in the kitchen when the op opportunity
portunity opportunity offers. When you
have a cabinet you always



Having opened a first class
repair shop for all makes of
Automobiles, Trucks, etc., I
solicit a share of the patron patronage
age patronage of car owners in this sec section.
tion. section. I guarantee satisfaction
in my work and my charges are
reasonable. I carry a large
line of accessories for auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. Let me overhaul your
car when it needs it, and prove
that it does not necessarily cost
a fortune.
Service Station for Moon,
Maxwell, Chalmers and Oak Oakland
land Oakland Cars.
,' Open G a. m. to 10 p. m.

" Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.


! If you have any society items for
the Star, please phone five-two-three.
Mrs. H. E. Turner, after a delight-
ful visit to her sister, Mrs. D. W.
l Tompkins, returned to her home in

Micanopy yesterday.
All of the TARZAN books on sale
at THE BOOK SHOP Saturday. 3t
Mrs. C. R. Tydings left today for
Columbus, Ohio, and will go to Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland before returning to Ocala at the
end of two months.


or 243
Prompt Delivery



PHONE3 47. 104. 305

is tUE

going without yO
glasses because

maKe you iook- W'P
old." SBS
Ocala, Fla. J. V

5 .2-" IT5tr-

European plan. Hot and cold running
water in each room, right in shopping
and theater district.
Main and Adams Streets
Rooms by day. Single, $1 and $1.50
Private Unths $1.50 and $2.00

Look and Feel
Clean, Sweet and
Fresh Every Day

Drfnk a glass of real hot water
beforo breakfast to wash
out poisons.

Life la not merely to live, but to
, Ue well, eat well, digest well, work
. veil, sleep well, look welL What a
glorious condition to attain, and yet
hew very easy it is if one will only
adopt the morning Inside bath.
Fblks who are accustomed to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split splitting
ting splitting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can. Instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
by opening the sluices of the system
each morning and flushing out the
whole of the internal poisonous stag stagnant
nant stagnant matter.
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink ; a glass of real hot
water with a tea spoonful of limestone
phosphate in' it to wash from the
stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels the
previous day's indigestible waste,
bout bile and poisonous toxins; Jius
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire, alimentary canal before

putting more rood into tne stomacn.
The action of hot water and limestone
phosphate on an empty stomach is
wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast. While
you are enjoying your breakfast the
water and phosphate Is quietly ex extracting
tracting extracting a large volume of water from,
the blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
The millions of people who are
bothered with constipation, billons
spells, stomach trouble, rheumatism;
others who have sallow skins, blood
disorders and sickly complexions are
urged to get a quarter pound of lime limestone
stone limestone phosphate from the drug store
which will cost very little, but is
sufficient to make anyone a pro pronounced
nounced pronounced crank on the subject pi
internal sanitation.
Our store will be closed all day on
the Fourth of July. We will NOT close
for half holiday on the 3rd.

Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 28-tf

Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Lindner and in infant
fant infant daughter are leaving today for
a several weeks' visit to Mrs. Lind Lindner's
ner's Lindner's parents in Patton, Pa.
A big supply .of Beggarweed and
Sorghum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Mrs. Annie Van Deman is the guest
of friends in Jacksonville for a few
days on her way to Asheville where
she will spend the remainder of the

Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
. : 1
Judge D. S. Williams will leave to

morrow for New York city, and Mar Mar-cellus,
cellus, Mar-cellus, N. Y., where he will spend the
remaining summer months with his
daughter, Mrs. Loche.

The Butternut Bread turned out

here is acknowledged the best ever.

Made entirely by machinery and a

more sanitary product was" never pro

duced. Carter's Bakery. 21-tf

Willie Hood and Frank Carlisle,

who went to Plant City to take situa situations
tions situations with a phosphate company, have

returned home. They found conditions

at the mines decidedly chaotic.

TO ADVERTISERS Copy for dis display
play display ads. must be in this office on the

day before .they are intended for pub publication
lication publication The Star- tf

Mrs. H. Harold was the hostess
yesterday afternoon at an informal
little tea complimenting Miss Mary
Marshall, her guests being a few of

her most intimate friends and those
of Miss Marshall.

200 new fiction at 75c. Saturday at

Mr. Beattie Inglis Jr., of Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala., is expected to arrive in
Ocala today and will be the guest of
his aunt, Mrs. J. H. Livingston, en
route to Lakeland, where he has a
position for the summer months.
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
Miss Dilday, who has been the ef efficient
ficient efficient head nurse at the Marion
County Hospital during the absence
of. Miss Marshall, has gone to Oka Oka-humpka
humpka Oka-humpka for a three weeks' visit with

her sister, before returning to her

home in Miami.

Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf

Mrs. T. G. Wiley of Jacksonville,
who was the admired visitor of her
sister, Mrs. B. H. Seymour last win

ter, is recovering from a serious ill

ness at the Rogers sanitarium in
that city. Miss Louise Booe, who
was called to her aunt's bedside, will

not return to Ocala for several weeks


There will be hot rolls and hot cin

namon buns. Just follow the crowd, tf

Gladys Brockwell played to best ad

vantage in "Pitfalls of a Great City,

at thj Temple last night. Gladys'
line of art seems to be in making her herself
self herself the goat, but escaping by a lucky
fluke. The films illustrating work at
the Buick factory were most interest interesting.
ing. interesting. Evelyn Nesbit, leading lady in
the Harry Thaw-Stamford White

tragedy, will appear tonight in "The

Woman Who Gave, produced by her

own company.

A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the

Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Mrs. W, H. Cassels and children
will leave Ocala on the 15th, going to
Salt Springs for the remainder of the
summer. Mrs. Cassels will enjoy a
reunion of her faiAily, her sisters,

Mrs. T. J. Townsend of Lake Butler
and Mrs. R. G. McCowan, of Forsyth,
Ga., with their families, also spending
the summer there. Prof. Cassels, who
is a member of the faculty of the
summer normal at Tallahassee, will

join his family after August 8th.

' The undersigned banks of the city
will be closed all day on Friday, July

4th, account of legal holiday.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.

The Munroe and Chambliss

7-2t National Bank.

No appetite? Then take a bottle of

PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Geng
Drug Store. 28-tf


Today: Evelyn Nesbit and her
son, Russell Thaw, in "The Woman
Who Gave."
Friday: Mae Marsh in "The Racing
Strain" and International News.

Saturday: Mary McLaurin in "Van

ity Pool." "Mongrela," comedy.

Monday, 7th: William Desmond in

"The Prodigal Liar."

Tuesday, 8th: Marion Davis in "The

Belle of New York."

Wednesday, 9th: Madlaine Travers

in "The Love that Dares." Mutt and

Thursday, 10th: Blackton's "Wild


Friday, 11th: Tom Moore in "Go

West, Young Man." Hearst News.

Saturday, 12th: Priscilla Dean in

"Kiss or Kill."

Monday, 14th: Sessue Hayakawa

in "Bonds of Honor."

Tuesday, 15th: Norma Talmage in

"Heart of Wetona."

Wednesday, 16th: George Walsh in

"God Help Police." Mutt and Jeff.

Thursday, 17th: Theda Bara in


Friday, 18th: Madge Kennedy in

"Day Dreams." Hearst News.

Saturday, 19th: Evelyn Nesbit and

son, Russell Thaw, in "Her Mistake."

Roman Cowboy," comedy.
Tuesday, 22nd: Alice Brady "in

"The World to Live In."

Wednesday, 23rd: Peggy Hyland in

"Miss Adventure." Mutt and Jeff.

Thursday, ,24th: Pauline Frederick

in "Fedora."

Friday, 25th: Geraldine Farrar in

"Shadows." Hearst News.

Saturdav. 2fith: "A Woman's Ex

perience." "Are Married Policemen
Safe?" comedy.

Tuesday, 29th: Constance Talmage

in "Veiled Adventure."

Wednesday: 30th: Tom Mix in "The

Coming of the Law." Mutt and Jeff.

Thursday, 31st: Charlotte Walker

in "Every Mother's Son."



Calvary, July 3. Mr. and Mrs.
George Buhl and children attended
dinner on the ground at the Griner
Farm school house Sunday last.
It has been raining here continu continually
ally continually and it seems difficult to kill the
We are glad to hear that Mrs. G. D.
Whaley is better again.
Mr. F. G. Buhl was a caller in Ocala
Mr. M. J. Morrison was a visitor
to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. George Buhl was a business
caller in Ocala Saturday.
Considering the weather a very
large crowd gathered at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night and enjoyed a purlo. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. George
Buhl and children, Mr. and Mrs. M.
J. Morrison and children, Mrs. J. H.
Smith, Mr. Earl Crosby, Miss Lottie
Morrison, Mrs. John Sullivan and
three children, Miss Ruby Miller and
Messrs. Vernon, Charles, Jimmie and
Hubert Miller of Martel, Mr. and
Mrs. L. L. Home and children. All
had a pleasant time. Mr. Crosby
played and the ladies sang while the
purlo cooked.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
daughter, Miss Dollie Morrison, were
visitors to Ocala Saturday.
Misses- Dollie and Jessie MQrrison
were afternoon callers at the home of
the Misses Manly Sunday evening.
Misses Dollie and Jessie Morrison
were the dinner guests of their
brother and sister, Mr, and Mrs. M.
J. Morrison and family Sunday.
We had a nice attendance at Sun Sunday
day Sunday school Sunday last.
The Calvary neighborhood is plan planning
ning planning to have a fish fry at the Cal Calvary
vary Calvary school house 'Friday, July 4th.

Belleview, Jury 2. Mr. and Mrs.

Beardsley of Rock Island, Iowa, re

turned to their home here Thursday.

Mr. Tom Hames, who has been

overseas for some time, returned
home' Friday. His many friends
were more than glad to see him back
and looking so well.

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Harrell -and

two daughters, Dorothy and Edith, of
Jacksonville, came Friday to spend
the fourth with Mr. and Mrs. J. D.


Miss Ruby McClendon and Miss

Clara Pritchett came Sunday morn morning
ing morning and attended the fifth Sunday
meeting at the Baptist church.

Sunday afternoon Miss Pritchett

went to Charter Oak to spend a few
days with her parents.

' Ernest Nott returned home Sun

day to be with his parents until after

the barbecue.

James Fielding returned home Sun


Miss Ruby McClendon returned to

her work in Jacksonville Monday.

A large crowd was present at the

fifth Sunday meeting at the Baptist
church. Rev. Corr and Rev. Rogers
were present. After the sermon in
the morning dinner was served on the
church grounds.

Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong arrived

here Monday and will probably make
their home in Belleview, Mr. Strong

having accepted a position as fore foreman
man foreman of the machine shop of the Ocala
Iron Works, which he filled for three

years before the war, during which

he was in government employ at the

Pensacola navy yard, and for the past
four months with the A. C. L. shops
at Lakeland.
Miss Bessie Mae Loften of Charter
Oak, attended Sunday school at the
Baptist church Sunday. 4
Frank Gale and William Fielding
called on James Liddell at Santos
Miss Ellie Tremere was at home
over Sunday.
Mrs. W. L. Smith, Mrs. Elizabeth
Neil and two children left Sunday for
Jacksonville, where they will spend a
few days with their sister, Miss Hazel
Smith before returning to their
home in Greensboro, N. C.
Mr. Claude Abshire entertained a
crowd of young folks with a water,
melon cutting at his home Monday
night, which was much enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Rothschild and little Harriett

left Tuesday for Atlanta, where she.

will spend a few days with her son,
Herman, before going to New Haven,
Conn., where she will make her home.
The Baptist Young People's Union
gave a big purlo Tuesday night by

Lake Lillian in honor of four of our

soldier boys wh ohave just returned
home, Mr. Tom Hames, Mr. James
Liddell, Mr. Kenneth Redding and Mr.
Henry Redding. A large crowd was
present and the occasion was much
enjoyed by all.
Misses Bell Moody, and Edna Col Col-lens
lens Col-lens and Bennie Timmons and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Lawton of Summerfield and
Misses Clara Pritchett and Bessie
Mae Lofton of Charter Oak attended
the purlo.

Fairfield, July 2. Revival services
are being held at the Presbyterian
church. The services are conducted
by Rev. Gregory, the evangelist for
the Suwannee Presbytery. Everybody
come and enjoy the services for we
feel sure they will be benefited there thereby.
by. thereby. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Stokes of New
York are visiting relatives here.
t Messrs. Willie Jennings and J. W.
Brown returned home yesterday from
the army.
Mrs. W. H. Smith and children of
Martin and Mrs. L. C. Dodd and
children of Jacksonville visited rela relatives
tives relatives here Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gatrell return returned
ed returned home yesterday from Baltimore,
where Mr. Gatrell went to transact
business. .-



mm mm

Stationery Engines! IMPDATOITMP All Makes Autos
and Tracks iifjlrtiiliiytt and Tractors

and Tractors

Standard Gas,

and Grease

OPEN FROM 6:30 A. M. TO 10 P. M.

Phone 358
121W. Broadway


1 1


Mr. Marion Hplcomb. of Nancy, Ky., says: "For quite
a Ions while I suffered with stomach trouble. I would
have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most
disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with
butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have
regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but
after a course of these, I would be constipated. It Just
seemed to' tear my stomach all up. I found they wrxe
no goad at all for my trouble. I heard



The general delivery and stamp
windows will be open from 9 to 10 a.
m., July 4th. City carriers will make
one delivery in the morning. Rural
carriers will not serve their routes
on that day. All mails will be dis dispatched
patched dispatched and boxed as usual.
R. F. Rogers, Postmaster.

Another shipment of the famous

Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's

Drug Store. 28-tf

Fort King, July 3. Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Vaughn and child of Ocala vis visited
ited visited the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
F. C. Clayton Sunday.7
Mrs. J. E. Baxter and children vis visited
ited visited Mrs. Colby in Ocala Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whaley and
children visited Mr. and Mrs. D. G.
Whaley of Calvary Saturday and
Mrs. F. C. Clayton visited Mr. and
Mrs. A. N. Gallant at Salt Springs
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Atkinson and
children visited Mr. and Mrs.' J. E.
Whaley Sunday.

recommended very highly, so began to use it It cured
me. I keep it in the house all the time. It is the best
liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or
stomach trouble any more." Black-Draught acts on
the jaded liver and helps it to do its important work of
throwing out waste materials and poisons from the sys system.
tem. system. This medicine should be in every household for
use in time of need. Get a package today. If you feel
sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists.


Jacksonville Florida.

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



The dtrus area of Florida la
comparatively limited in extent
end wonderfully blessed by na nature
ture nature in a combination of soil,
sunshine and showers un unequalled
equalled unequalled elsewhere.

In this territory can be pro produced
duced produced grapefruit and oranges
co superior in quality that as
their merits are properly made
known to the consuming public
there will be ample demand.
And for such of these food and
health fruits of Florida as are
intelligently and scientifically
marketed there may be secured
prices so remunerative as to
make production profitable.

The records of the citrus in industry
dustry industry of Florida present ample
evidence of inherent ability to
stand on its own foundation and
to return those engaged in it
proper dividends on their in investments
vestments investments and adequate com compensation
pensation compensation for their labor.
Co-operative marketing as
practiced for ten years by
members of the Florida Citrus
Exchange has demonstrated
that the growers of the state
possess the means and the pow power
er power for the full protection of
their interests without entang entangling
ling entangling alliances with other sec sections
tions sections or other industries.

Ship yvur fruit through the Exchange and help to Tmrfntstn
Florida citrus independence and supremacy. For farther
facts, write, wire, "phono er call on
Florida Citrus Exchange, Tampa, Fla.
Marion County Citrus Sub-Exchange
Ocala, Florida

i nn .." i vn rrv




Program for the Patriotic Exercises,
Barbecue, Picnic and
9 a. m. Town bell will ring to no notify
tify notify all to assemble at the town hall.
9:30 a. m. Parade. Uncle Sam and
Miss Liberty on horses, followed by
soldiers from all the departments of
our great army, as represented by

the noble young men of our county

and elsewhere. And every one is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to be present and par participate
ticipate participate in this celebration, whether
of Marion county or elsewhere. Dec

orated autoes, carriages and citizens.
10:30 a. m. Bugle call at speakers'
stand. All join in singing "America."
Invocation by Rev. S. E. Lawhon.
Address of welcome by Mayor O.
M. Gale.
11 a. m. Address by Col. R. F.
Rogers, of Ocala.
11:45 a. m. Music by Harrell
Address by J. B. Johnson, president
of the Florida Senate, of Live Oak.
12:30 p. m. Dinner.
Bring baskets filled till you press the
An da loaf of bread for each meat
All come and join us in our plan,
And enjoy the feast as best you acn.
2 p. m. Songs by the soldiers.
Address by Mr. N. J. Wicker, of
3 p. m. Song by W. C. T. U.
Address by Mr. W. T. Gary, of
Closing with games and sports.
J. E. Pelot, Chairman.


The library will be open today,
Thursday, but will be closed all day
Friday, the fourth.

Recruiting Station, U. S. Army,
Ocala, Fla., July 1, 1919.
Men are wanted for organizations
on the Mexican border. Do you want
to go? If you do, we can send you in
the following branches: Infantry,
white or colored, cavalry, field artil artillery,
lery, artillery, engineers, medical corps, ord ordnance
nance ordnance corps, air service and quarter quartermaster
master quartermaster corps. Men enlisting for the
Mexican border will be sent to the
usual recruiting stations for comple completion
tion completion of enlistments. Now is the time
to come in as you are wanted. Think
it over and then call at the above of office.
fice. office. Corcoral O'Brien, G. S. I.

Use the Star's Unclassified Column

lift! !?J3El?uTOIlDai?J3
Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place off your loved
N. Magnolia St.


Girl wanted at the Music Store, tf

There's a new Ford joke.

bert Gerig.

Ask Al-

Mrs. L. W. Ponder has returned

home from her vacation in Georgia.


Mrs. David Gamble is expecting a

visit from her daughter, Mrs. Marsh

of Sanford this week.

Girl wanted at the Music Store, tf

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times ;
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad-j
vance. i
OPPORTUNITY Boy 15 years old!

or over, who wants to learn printing
trade, apply at Star office nine o'clock
Saturday morning. If you only want
a job for a few weeks, don't apply. 2t
T ncT t -v i j ir.i.i. u

Sheriff Galloway has appointed Mr. t. nommmt,Uo

nenry uoraon one oi ms aepunes ;. Finder please return to this office. 3t

People were taking money to the

banks in baskets just before noon, so

we are airaia tne clerks won t nave

much of a holiday.

knows just what to do.

Mr. W. E. Clark of New York, pres

ident of the H. B. Masters Co., after
a brief visit to his Ocala friends, left
for the metropolis today.

petent competent bookkeeper wanted. Apply to
Ocala Auto & Garage Co. 3-6t

I1 Jyl S w wj js i

Mrs. M. O. Wallis and daughters,
Misses Theo and Nell, and son, Mr.

Tom Wallis. left this morning for

Daytona,, making the trip by motor.

Edward Connor, second class bos'n's
mate on the battleship Arkansas is
home for a brief visit to his relatives
and friends. Edward is looking well

and brags on the navy.
Dr. Van Hood is somewhat better
today, but he and Mrs. Hood have put
off leaving for Asheville until tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, as they could not obtain a sleep sleeping
ing sleeping car reservation today.
Mrs. Jerry Burnett and children,
who have been spending the past few

weeks at the lake, returned to Ocala.
today, accompanied by Mrs. Sam

Frazier of Lakeland, who will be the
guest of her mother for several


WANTED A boy 17 to 21 years of

age who is willing and wants to learn
the auto repair work. Reasonable
wages to begin with and good chance

for advancement to right boy. No
lazy or unwilling boy need apply.
Call on L. E. Yonce, at Maxwell Re Repair
pair Repair Shop. 7-3-6t

WANTED Twenty-five negro labor

ers, also a few white laborers. Can
use three or four first class foremen.
Apply between 3 and 8 p. m. at 21

North Magnolia street, opposite Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay's store. 3-6t

LOST On street or on Dunnellon
road east of the Seaboard railroad, a
black Stetson hat, size 7x,i, in paper
bag. Had Rheinauer & Co. stamped
on inside band. Return to Rheinauer
& Co. and receive reward. 2-3t

Federal Bakery will open soon.

Watch for opening announcement, tf

LOST On Dunnellon road Saturday
night, folding pocketbook with name
"Annie R. Gordon" writtin in it; con contained
tained contained $3 in cash and note made pay payable
able payable to me. Finder will be rewarded
by returning to Solomon Lewis, gen general
eral general delivery, Ocala. 30-3t

We Have All the Newest Styles
and alUhe Standard Shapes and Shapes
Anything You Want
either in bulk or boxes any grade, any style. You
know there is personality and distinctiveness in the
style of stationery you use.

In WJInt



Pur enterprising shoe dotcors,

Stephens and Halsell, have surely

been rushed since moving into the
corner room of the Carn-Thomas

block. They have put in machinery! in good condition anything you have,

and employed more help, and have all I such as furniture, lawn mowers, sew-

Furniture bought and sold. Get
prices elsewhere, then see me

there's a sale made on one side or the
other. I have expert mechanics to put

1 they can do.

Many hearts in Marion county will

be gladdened by the dispatch else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, telling that the "Army of Oc Occupation"
cupation" Occupation" is entraining for the ports

of embarkation as fast as it can.

Quite a number of our boys are or

were on the Rhine.

ing machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pots, pans and all kinds of enamel enamel-ware.
ware. enamel-ware. Repair all kinds of broken
castings. Call at 310, 312 and 314

South Main street. 30-tf

There will be hot rolls and hot cin


Oils and Gasoline
Open 6 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Phone 74 N. Magnolia St.

Mrs. J. L. Edwards chaperoned a
bevy of young ladies on a trip to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach today. Misses Mabel

Meff ert, Ava Lee and Marguerite Ed-1 Y.

wards, Sue Moore, Elizabeth and
Meme Davis were of the party and
they are anticipating a delightful
time for the next two weeks.

Broken or not, I pay $2 to $35 per
set, also highest prices for bridges,
crowns, watches, diamonds, old gold,
silver and platinum. Send now and
receive CASH by return mail. Goods
returned if price is unsatisfactory.

IALTY, 175 So. Pearl St.. Albany, N.



There will be hot rolls and hot cin

namon buns. Just follow the crowd, tf


Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better

500.00 CASH

Horse Racing, Parade, Field Sports,
Water Sports, Baseball Palatial vs.
Hastings, Willard-Dempsy Fight Com Complete
plete Complete returns by Courtesy of Palatlca
Post, Grand Ball at 9 p. m. Something
Interesting Doing AH Day.

Bring Your Family and. Have, a Big Time

. Mesac toy fltoe DcLamdBamcii

Schedule of


Comf ortablegBus Will Until Further Notice
Hun Between Ocala and Silver Springs on
Sundays and Thursdays on the following
Schedule, Leaving Ocala from Court House.

Thursday' Schedule
Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
1:30 P. M 2:00 P. M.

3:30 P. M... 4:00 P. M.
5:30 P. M 7:00 P. M.
7:30 P. M 8:00 P. M.
9:30 P. M... 10:00 P. M.

Sunday's Schedule

Lv. Ocala Lv. Silver Spgs.
- I remained at

:ou A. m 2:00 P. Al.


P. M 4:00 P. M.

P. M 7:00 P. M.
P. M 8:00 P. M.
P. M 10:00 P. M.

Ed. Cannmiclnael.



Our sturdy soldier friend, Frank

Adams, who returned home the other
day, came around to see us this morn

ing. Frank is as homely and as cheer cheerful
ful cheerful as ever. He left Ocala with the

first increment of selected men, in

September, 1917, and has seen few

leisure hours since. He trained with

the 306th Engineers and stayed with

that regiment thru the war. After

training at Camp Jackson and Camp

Sevier, the regiment went to France,
arriving about the time the great Al

lied offensive began. The regiment
was kept busy until late in Septem September,
ber, September, when the Americans took the job

of prying the Huns loose from the

strongest part of their line. Then
it came right up on the front and
worked under fire, often having to
fight as infantry, until the armistice.

Frank came thru unwounded, but was
gassed; he however remained with
his company instead of going back to
the hospital. His lieutenant was

gassed at the same time he was, but

this post, and Frank in

sisted on staying with him. Aftej
the armistice was signed, the engi engineers
neers engineers found plenty of work to do.
Frank, however, succeeded in obtain

ing several brief leaves, which he
used to see much of France, and
some of Belgium, Italy and Spain.
His regiment landed at Charleston a
few weeks ago. Nobody in Marion
county has more friends than Frank
Adams, and they are all glad to see
him again.

Irl" any otheri Special Rates on all Railroads


Twenty latest books at THE BOOK

SHOP. 3-3t

S Vr m wjm h WW?


Storage Receipts
Issued on Cotton,
Automobiles, Etc

Moving, Packing
Live Stock.
Machinery and

We have first class trucks with competent drivers, and our
equipment will move you complete no matter what you possess.


Nineteen seventeen Dodge, first-

class condition. Lots of extra equip

ment. A bargain. The Maxwell Agen

cy, Ocala. tf

Lawrence Felder, a young colored

soldier who worked for Rheinauer be before
fore before going into the army, has return

ed home. He did not have the luck to
be sent across, but did fourteen
months good service for Uncle Sam

at an Atlantic port. He says he was

treated well, but is glad to be home


Ford roadster in first class condi

tion. The Maxwell Agency. Ocala. tf


ANISH that scorching thirst joy

fully, completely with refresh

ing, delicious Orange-Crush.
Orange-Crush is made from the
fruit oil, pressed irom fresh ripe
oranges, and such other wholesome
ingredients as pure granulated


sugar, carbonated water and citric
acid, which is a natural acid found
in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
We heartily recommeud Orange.
Crush for the home. Order a case
today. Obtainable wherever soft
drinks are sold.
Bottlieg Works

Small want ads. will sell big things.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05302
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 03, 1919
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05302
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05302
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 7 July
3 3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 74c5469a284df9f74da21413f9e4a7e0 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 9391746
G2 JP22 01e6d4e27f491d2f65c22774be8fb34e 9415832
G3 JP23 24ce750b89cde5524cee54059c5d8a14 9374503
G4 JP24 d7d4712fcf7f9c0a18e917397c6b2e82 9481099
TIF1 imagetiff 00c6a3d64b3c0cbafad1a50c18d4b4ca 75114837
TIF2 b1cf6777662798a0881d3ff1773767fb 75297453
TIF3 deaf6ddd490f34dab2bc9fa18d35306e 74986947
TIF4 ccca5d354b322009b84f255a7142af62 75819513
TXT1 textplain 0884efa033f9c266e7235e5c456fb0e7 26983
TXT2 e26042fcd36ba29ac3899b3835c0e794 18744
TXT3 a3cee06683ac9c0b3beea020b6d309de 19322
TXT4 3b976754089ca82ff60871d52d487b62 12313
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 31ca5a9759812c5eaf8a28b3dfd59bd9 817034
ALTO2 8a555a469df83a79c0ffb7f776bc193e 590342
ALTO3 f744aa90424f8ecfdfb34a337679b2e7 616219
ALTO4 24a14681ceceb2ed432cc9f64213c2f8 404908
METS1 unknownx-mets 4eda14988a729e0fdb2b5329799c5eec 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJBM7X65V_UU0O7R INGEST_TIME 2014-08-04T18:40:17Z PACKAGE UF00075908_05302