The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text



li 11 11 11 J

Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Saturday.

From Three Sides Allies Assail
It Fiercely


(Associated Press)

With the American Army- on the
Aisne and Marne Front, July 26 (By
the Associated Press). The Franco Franco-American
American Franco-American push northeast of Chateau
Thierry has resolved itself into a
battle" in the woods which abound
in this region. The Germans are
fighting a rear guard action with ar artillery
tillery artillery and machine guns, retiring
gradually, but the enemy infantry is
not in evidence. Indications this
morning were that the Germans are
preparing for a further withdrawal.
They have been struggling to hold the
northern half of the forests of Fere
and Ris but the Allies are making
progress in these woods. The Allies
advanced their heaviest artillery this
morning and threw shells into the
German lines five and a half miles
northeast of Oulchy-Le-Chateau and
two miles southeast of Saponay, as
well as the districts to the south. The
Germans have been using sneeze gas
but ineffectively.
With the French Army on the!
Marne, July 26. (By the Associated,
Press). The entire German position
within the Marne salient is such that
it may fall at any instant, as a result
of some sharp forward movement of
the Allies affecting a vital part. It
is for this reason that the German j
commanders have ordered their men
to hold on at all costs while a defen defensive
sive defensive position is prepared upon which
the Germans can fall back.
London, July 26 The Germans de delivered
livered delivered an attack against the new
British positions between Albert and
Arras, but were driven out with
severe losses, leaving prisoners, it is
officially announced today. The Ger Ger-Aans
Aans Ger-Aans launched a local attack this
looming against the positions the
British recently took near Meteren,
on the Flanders front, but were re repulsed
pulsed repulsed after sharp fighting.
Paris, July 26. The capture of the
towns of Oulchy-Le-Chateau and
Vill-Montoire is officially announced
today. The French took four cannon
and many hundred prisoners.
Paris, July 26. The Havas agency
states that Lieut. C. O. Effard, of
the French army, has broken all re records,
cords, records, according to the newspapers,
by winning fifteen air victories in
fifteen days.
London, July 26. The Germans in
a counter attack today captured the
village of Mery and hill No. 204. The
Allies are holding everywhere else
and advancing.
Amsterdam, July 26. Premier Le Le-nine,
nine, Le-nine, speaking at a government con conference
ference conference of factory committees in
Moscow, said the position of the sov soviet
iet soviet republic had become extremely
acute on account of international com complications,
plications, complications, counter revolutionary con conspiracies
spiracies conspiracies and a food crisis, according
to a Moscow dispatch received via
Amsterdam, July 26. Austrian so social
cial social democrats have introduced an in-
terpellation in the lower house ask asking
ing asking the government to negotiate im immediately
mediately immediately with German with a view
of jointly fixing their war aims and
, peace terms, and repeating Austria's
rjiness for peace without annexa-ti(-j
or indemnities, according to a
Vitina dispatch.

Will Send Her Gallant Sons to Help
Uncle Sam Win
the War
(Associated Press)
Havana, July 26. Cuba will send
at least one regiment of regulars and
all volunteers who wish to go to
France, according to a bill passed by
the house last night which now goes
to the senate. The formation of a
Cuban aviation corps is provided for
in a decree signed by President Men
ocal. Many civilians have already
volunteered. The corps will be train
ed in the United States.
The regular meeting of the board
of trade will be held this evening at
8 o'clock, and it is urged that every
member be present, as we will have
with us Mr. J. P. Durler, secretary of
the Greater Florida Association, who
will address the board in behalf of
Florida's interests and bringing out
the importance of our doing more co cooperative
operative cooperative work in our own locality.
These are times when we must take
care of our home interest as well as
of those abroad and unless we do
something towards this end we will
find ourselves so far behind that we
will never catch up. We urge you to
come to this meeting tonight at 8
o'clock. D. B. Mayo, Secretary.
Today: The Pathe News. Sessue
Hayakawa in "Hidden Pearls."
Saturday: Monroe Salisbury and
Ruth Clifford in "The Guilt of Si Silence."
lence." Silence." Monday: Jack Pickford in "Huck
and Tom," another Mark Twain story.
Tuesday: Pathe News. "Come
Thru," a powerful melodrama, feat featuring
uring featuring Herbert Rawlinson.
Wednesday: Charles Ray in "Play "Playing
ing "Playing the Game."
The public of Ocala is urged to join
the Win the War League. It entails
no expense whatever, and all loyal
American citizens, over the age of
twelve, are entitled to membership.
The Boy Scouts will call on you with
membership cards for your signature:
Please give the scouts your attention
when they call on you, and sign the
membership cards.
Publicity Committee,
Ocala Win the War League.
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf



Is Selling Out at a Great Reduction





Washington, July 26. President
Wilson today, in a personal state statement
ment statement addressed to his fellow country countrymen,
men, countrymen, denouncing mob spirit and mob
action, called upon the nation to
show the world that while it fights
for democracy on foreign fields, it is
not destroying democracy at home.
The president referred not alone to
'mob action against those suspected
of being enemy aliens or enemy sym sympathizers;
pathizers; sympathizers; he denounced most em emphatically
phatically emphatically mob abtion of all sorts,
especially lynchings, and while he
did not refer specifically to lynchings
of negroes in the South, it is known
that he included them in his charac characterization
terization characterization of mob" spirit as "a blow
at the heart of ordered law and hu humane
mane humane justice."
It is known that the lynchings oi
negroes," as well, as attempts upon
those suspected of being enemies or
sympathizers, have been used by Ger German
man German propaganda throughout Central
and South America as well as Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, to contend that the pretensions
of the United States as a champion
of democracy are a sham.
Deeply concerned by the situation,
the president decided to address his
fellow countrymen and to declare
that "every mob contributes to Ger German
man German lies about the United States
what her most gifted liars cannot
improve upon by way of calumny."
The president's statement in full
"My Fellow Countrymen: I take
the liberty of addressing you upon a
subject which so vitally affects the
honor of the nation and the very
character and integrity of our insti institutions
tutions institutions that I trust you will think me
justified in speaking very plainly
about it.
"I allude to the mob spirit which
has recently here and there very
frequently shown its head amongst
us, not in-any single region but in
many and widely separated parts of
the country. There have been many
lynchings and every one of them has
been a blow at the heart of ordered
law and humane justice. No man who
loves America, no man who really
cares for her fame and honor and
character, or who is truly loyal to her
institutions, can justify mob action
while the courts of justice are open
and the governments of the states
and the nation are ready and able to
do their duty. We are at this very
moment fighting lawless passion.
Germany has outlawed herself among
the nations, because she has disre disregarded
garded disregarded the sacred obligations of law
and has made lynchers of her armies.
Lynchers emulate her disgraceful ex example.
ample. example. I, for my part, am anxious to
see every community in America rise
above that level, with pride and a
fixed resolution which no man or set
of men can afford to despise.
"We proudly claim to be the cham champions
pions champions of democracy. If we really are,
in deed and in truth, let us see to it
that we do not discredit our own. I
say plainly that every American who
takes part in the action of a mob or
gives it any sort of countenance is no
true son of this great democracy, but
its betrayer, and does more to dis discredit
credit discredit her by that single disloyalty to
her standards of law and of right
than the words of her statesmen or
the sacrifices of her heroic boys in the
trenches can do to make suffering
peoples believe her to be their savior.
How shall we commend democracy to
the acceptance of other peoples, if we
disgrace our own by proving that it
is, after all, no protection to the
weak? Every mob contributes to
German lies about the United States
what her most gifted liars cannot
improve upon by the way of calumny.


Crowder Won't Let Men in Class One
Join the Navy Until August
Call is Complete
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 26. The provost
- j
marshal, General Crowder, today is issued
sued issued instructions to all Jocal draft
boards to refuse to release class one
registrants for enlistment in the
navy marine corps or eemrgency
fleet marine service until they are
satisfied there are enough men phys physically
ically physically qualified to fill all August calls.
Washington, July 26. Secretary
of War Baker told the House milita military
ry military committee today that he did not
know the casualties among the 'Am 'American
erican 'American troops in the present battle,
but a percentage of only eight men to
the thousand had been killed in pre previous
vious previous fighting, which is no higher
than the disease and death date of
the American expeditionary forces.
Washington, July 26. The 'army
casualty list issued today contains 98
names: Killed in action, 21; died of
wounds, 4; died of disease, 6; wound wounded
ed wounded severely, 60; missing, 6; taken
prisoner, 1.
They can at least say that such things
cannot happen in Germany, except in
times of revolution, when law is
swept away!
"I therefore very earnestly and
solemnly beg that the governors of
all the states, the law officers of eve every
ry every community, and, above all, the
men and women of every community
in the United States, all who revere
America and wish to keep her name
without stain and reproach, will co cooperate
operate cooperate not passiyely merely, but
actively and watchfully to make an
end of this disgraceful evil. It can cannot
not cannot live where the community does
not countenance it.
"I have called upon the nation to
put its great energy into this war,
and it has responded responded
with a spirit and a genius for action
that has thrilled the world. I now
call upon it, upon its men and women
everywhere, to see to it that its laws
are kept inviolate, its fame untar untarnished.
nished. untarnished. Let us show our utter con contempt
tempt contempt for the things .that have mad
this war hideous among the wars of
history by showing how those who
love liberty and right and justice and
are willing to lay down their lives for
them upon foreign fields, stand ready
also to illustrate to all mankind their
loyalty to the things at home which
they wish to see established every everywhere
where everywhere as a blessing and protection to
the people who have never known the
privileges of liberty and self-government.
"I can never accept any man as the
champion of liberty either for our ourselves
selves ourselves or for the world who does not
reverence and obey the laws of our
own beloved land, whose laws we
ourselves have made. He has adopt adopted
ed adopted the standards of the enemies of
his country, whdm he affects to de
'Wood row Wilson."




Japan Will Aid Us to Rid Si Siberia
beria Siberia of Germans


London, July 26 It is officially an announced
nounced announced that Japan has decided to
accept the American proposals to as assist
sist assist the Czecho-Slovak armies in Si Siberia.
Ocala, Fla., July 26, 1918.
On July 23rd Mr. Homer Small
was sent to Atlanta, Ga., for the
navy. He passed and was ordered
home to await orders for his assign assignment
ment assignment to duty. Mr. Small has been
in government work for some time in
Conneticut making gas masks for the
boys over there and is now ready and
willing to face the submarines to. help
get them to our boys. Mr. Small is
from Ocala,' and said he could not see
how any one could stay at home and
do his part in a time like this.
Mr. David C. Tompkins from Sum Sum-terville,
terville, Sum-terville, Fla., also went and was
sworn in and will enjoy a few days
at home before being called to active
duty. Both -of these boys are of the
very highest standard and we know
they will make the service good men.
Mr. Small enlisted as A. S. N. R. F.,
and Mr. Tompkins enlisted as F. 3
Class. I still have room for more of
this type. T. M. Kilgore,
Navy Recruiting Station
P. O. Bldg, Ocala, FJa.
With the American Armies in
Prance. (Correspondence of the- As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Every American
soldier inf France will receive a "bank
book" enabling him to draw $7.50 a
month from any disbursing officer, if
the change in pay methods of the
American Expeditionary Force now
under consideration is put into effect.
The purpose is to enable every sol soldier
dier soldier to obtain promptly at least a
part of his monthly pay regardless
of where he may be, whether in a
hospital or with some organization
other than his own.
The "pay book" system is in use
in the British army. The sum of
$7.50 a month has been fixed as the
minimum which a soldier should have
for his personal wants every month
and it would be given to him on his
Each three or four months there
would be a general accounting, at
which his total pay, his insurance and
other allotments, his liberty loan sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions and other items would be
cast up, together with his monthly
drafts. The balance then due him
would be put at .his disposal.
The soldier would have the advant advantage
age advantage of being able at all times and
under all circumstances to draw draw-something
something draw-something from any quartermaster
in whose district he might find him himself.
self. himself. The proposed system would elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the present necessity of having
on hand each soldier's service record
whenever he draws any money. The
service record system, designed for
times of peace, does not take into ac account
count account the frequent shifts which all
military men must be prepared for.
In many instances nowadays it works
hardships on individual men who are
transferred faster than their service
records can follow them and who con consequently
sequently consequently cannot draw their money
when it is due, merely because the

VOL. 25, NO. 179


Federal Grand Juries Exceedingly
Impatient with Stealing or
(Associated Press)
New York, July 26. Twenty-on
persons, including purchasing agents,
government checkers, truck drivers
and butchers were indicted today by
a federal grand jury on the charge
of being implicated in the theft of
beef consigned to the United States
New York, July 26. A federal
grand jury today indicted the West Western
ern Western Union Telegraph Co. on charges
of having transmited messages by
Fellowship, July 24. Mr. W. B.
Rawls and daughter, Effie were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry L.
Luff man 1 of Oak the latter part of
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stewart return returned
ed returned to their home in South Florida
last Thursday, after spending ten
days very pleasantly here with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Rev. J. C. Boatwright filled his reg regular
ular regular appointment both Sunday and
Sunday night. t
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Howell of Ocala
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Mc Mc-Cully
Cully Mc-Cully last Sunday.
Miss Geneva McCully is spending
this week at Evinston with her cous cousin,
in, cousin, Miss Lucile Collins.
Mr. J. L. Beck and daughter. Miss
Fae Beck and Master James Hurgens
returned home last Monday after
spending several days in Sanford
with relatives and friends.
Miss Louise Crumpton is the guest
of Misses Minnie and Nina Seckin Seckin-ger.
ger. Seckin-ger. Mr. H. E. Snowden of Oxford mo motored
tored motored over to spend the day with his
wife and attend church last Sunday.
Rev. Z. A. Crumpton continues
very ill.
Mr. C. C. Stevens is improving ver
Miss Lois Freeman returned to her
home at Clearwater last Sunday after
spending two weeks with Misses Lora
and Leone Brooks.
formalities cannot be complied with.
The proposed new system appeals
as specially advantageous for camps
where there are constantly large
numbers of "casuals" strays belong belonging
ing belonging to dozens and scores of organiza organizations
tions organizations waiting to join their outfits yet
unable to draw what money is due
them until the service records have
caught up- to them.
The annual Oxford picnic and bar barbecue
becue barbecue will be held Saturday, August
3rd. Everybody come and bring
your friends and renew old friend friendships.
ships. friendships. You are welcome, one an4
Ice cream and cold drinks soldfdr
the benefit of cemetery. Come early,
stay late. P. Carothers,
Manager of Picnic.
Buy Thrift Stamp of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gkrig's Drug Store, tf
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerigs Drug
Store. War Savines an J Thrift
Stamps sold. tf



- f

I'uhllabed liver r Day Except Sunday by
It. It. Cairroll, PreMldent
P. V. fravrntcooil, Serretary-Treaaitrer
4. II. Ileiijamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., tostoffice as
econd-cla3 matter.
IImmIufnk Of flee F"lv-Oae
Eillturlai Urpartment . . .Two-Sevea
in-ivty lUIHor FIT, Double-One
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local new published
herein. All rights of republication "of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved.
DlMplari Plate 10c. per Inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
lx tlmea 5c. per inch. Special positions
20 per cent, additional. Rates based oil
4-Inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application. i
Head l ne t 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.
I'gal advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting. tJ
Domestic : j J
One year, in advance .$5.00
Six months. In advance 2.50
Three months, in advance 1.25
One month. In advance........... .50
. ForeUrn
One year, in advance....... $8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, In advance........... .80
Mr. Roosevelt has decided that he
will not be a candidate for governor
of New York.
Completion of fifteen of the sixteen
government gun plants for forging
cannon is announced by the army
ordnance department.
The Germans are anxious to get to
the council table. When ,they do arrive
there, they will find it an operating
table, for which they will furnish the
subject while the Allies will be the
surgeons. (
Mr. Clarence Camp, county food
administrator, has returned from a
trip to Orlando, during which he, con
ferred with State Food Administrator
Beacham on matters important to the
carrying out of this vital work.
The guy who orders another to
"take off your glasses and 111 punch
your face for you" should remember
that the glasses should, never" be or ordered
dered ordered off before the punch is served.
St. Augustine Record.
There is no punch in the punch that
is served in glasses these days.
Francisco Villa is again moving in
the direction of the American ?bordefr
at Ojinaga, with a herd of mules and
silver which he expects to exchange
for ammunition, according to con confirmed
firmed confirmed reports from Chihuahua City;
Sunday Villa raided Jiminez,' robbed
two passenger trains and killed a
number of guards.
The Ocala Star having alleged that
"Florida is not democratic any more,"
the Herald asked, ; What is itthen?"
and the Star answers, "Demoralized."
It may be so politically, but hanged
if it's that way in any other particu particular.
lar. particular. And we think that its poetical
demoralization will disappear before
another primary is held. Punta Gor Gor-da
da Gor-da Herald. ; : ,
Let's hope Brother Jordan is a
true prophet.
The Metropolis is taken to task for;
objecting to unfair regulations ot the
use of sugar. This paper believes
that children should have all jsthe
sugar they need, even if this Twpuld
require a ban upon the manufacture
of expensive candies. Miami Metrop Metropolis,
olis, Metropolis, j.
The children and the, soldiers need
sugar worse than anybody else, and
everybody else should deny them themselves
selves themselves for .their sake.
The American public will be; asked
to go on a sugar ration of two pounds
per capita per month beginning Aug.
1st instead of three pounds., per
month, in order to meet the sworld
shortage and supply the immediate
demands of the Allies and American
military forces. Restaurants will be
allowed only two pounds for ninety
meals, as, unless the consumption of
sugar is reduced, the food adminis administration
tration administration warns, supplies for American
forces in Europe cannot be main maintained.
tained. maintained. The country and the smaller towns
are the backbone of the country. Take
them away, and the big cities, would
at once collapse of their own unsup unsupported
ported unsupported weight. But the country, and
the city never entirely, understand
each other, and that often cause
friction between them. The country,
being m the ma jority, of ten imposes
on the city rules that .could, not be
enforced without great inconvenience:
the city generally disregards them,
and bad feeling and accusations of
disregard of law from the one and
of narrow-mindedness and tyranny
from the other, are consequently
made by each. JLet us take for in
stance our ceremony of lowering the
flag at C p. m. It is easy for almost

1 j.. r i i u
country, or towns of this size, who!
can't stop half a minute without in-j
convenience. But such a rule arbi-
trarily enforced all over America
would be a nuisance, if not a tragedy.
It would throw thetraffic of great
cities into a tangle, compel railroad
trains, ships and boats to stop, tele telegraph
graph telegraph messages to be cut in two and
in ten thousand other ways obstruct
work that is vital. Matters of this
sort left to the individuals,
or at the most to the community and
Congress should let them alone.
For the past year, we have been
sending, the News to all the soldie
boys from DeLand and vicinity, in
this,, country or in France, with our
compliments. The ruling of the war
industries board will prevent a con continuance
tinuance continuance of this practice. No more
free papers may be sent. If you want
the News sent to your boy or a
friend, the subscription must be paid.
We would like to continue the prac practice
tice practice jbut the rulings of the war indus industries
tries industries .board bear no appeal. ; All these
Soys will be without their papers af af-tef
tef af-tef July 31 unless f Someone sub subscribes
scribes subscribes -for them. EeLand News.
The Star has been going free to a
number of the boys. While Company
A was, at Black Point, on the border
and ,at Camp Wheeler, up ,to July, 1,
it received a package of Stars every
day, and, ,we -took "great pleasure in
sending them, but the new rules cut
them off with a whack.
A letter from Everett Clayton,
formerly with Company A, announces
that he is now in England. With
Everett are .1 Julian Bullock, Eric
Mills, Abney, Medlin and C. W. Par Par-ramore.
ramore. Par-ramore. The unit these young t men
are witbr will probably train awhile
in England before going to France. It
is presumed that the other Company
A boys who were here two months
ago are ; also in England, but this' is
not certain.
j t
The. following, from the Times Times-Union,
Union, Times-Union, will be of great, interest to the
many Marion county friends of Rev.
Bunyan Stephens; .v.
"Bunyan Stephens, who has been
building secretary of VXV M C. A. No.
1 at Camp Johnston, has ; been ap appointed
pointed appointed assistant .camp secretary, ac according
cording according to an. announcement made
last jiight.Mr. Stephens, .will be. the
assistant: of j Dr. Li Q. .McNair, camp
secretary, t .Mr. Stephens has been
connected with the Y..M. C. A. forces
at Camp Johnston -.for about four
months. He jcame to Florida from. At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, and was, the pastor of a Bap
tist church at Ocala. -n He is a man of
ability and is well equipped for his
The Star ; objects to ,. the proposed
"angehis," i oriy everybody stoppings at
a i certain i time, each ,day.,ito iOffer
prayer fpr the success of our soldiers
and sailors, j For j one thing, "angelus"
would jiot be a proper term, for such
a ceremony, as anybody can see by
looking in. the .dictionary, Por an
other, .the Star does not J believe in
saddling the people-witlv ceremonials
that arev only an empy observance to
many. People, who sincerely desire to
pray, for, any cause do not need the
sound of a.bell. or the tick of a clock
to remma tnem to ao so.
Judge 4 Woodall, received a card "yes
terday morning stating that Lieut. V.
M. Smith, 63rd Infantry ..of DeLand
and Jacksonville, had arrived safely
in France, DeLand News.
o This is our .Morris r ; Smith, who
holds thehigh regards of three Flor Florida
ida Florida communities.
, IVhereas, the kind and all wise
Heavenly, Father, .who doeth ."all.
things well, in his infinite wisdom
has seen fit to; remove from ourf midst
one of our beloved members, Missr
Angien(Juthery, ftherefpre be .itf
Resolved, the Kendrick I Sunday
school jnourns the loss of the beloved
member and while we bow our. heads
in sorrow, yet we meekly submit to
the will of our kind Father.
Resolved, that this school dedicate
a page in its minutes to the sacred
memory 7 of our departed sister,' oi
which page this resolution shall be
spread, that a copy, be sent to the
family of, the deceased, and to each
of the local papers for publication. t
' Mrs. Bradford C. Webb,
Mrs. W. E. Clark,
Mr. W. M. ; Lock .was laid to jest
in the St. Johns' cemetery Tuesday,
July 15th. He leaves a wife and one
child, four sisters and two brothers
to mourn his death,, ? also many
friends. t We all hope to meet him in
a better home..,
, A Card of Thanks ; v ;
We, the undersigned, wish to thank
our friends and neighbors who so
kindly assisted us in the death of our
husband and brother, W. M. Locke,'
who .departed this life July 15, 1918.
May God's blessings be with you all.
Mrs. W. M. Locke.
Mrs. F. A. Lathroy.
Mrs. T. M. Jerrel.
, W. A. Locke.
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE .DRUGS, and
CHEMICALS. Your "doctor wiir tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
... : :- "".v
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
' Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf

c c i jr uuu y in viia aim we tuuuu;
surrounding to observe it. It's only
a matter of everyone stopping half a
minute, and there are very few in the


Unnecessary Lighting Must be Elim Eliminated,
inated, Eliminated, Says the Fuel
U. S. Fuel Administration,
Washington, July 18, 1918.
It appearing to the United States
Fuel Administration that it is essen essen-tian,
tian, essen-tian, in furtherance of the national
security and defense, the successful
prosecution of the war, and the sup support
port support and maintenance of the army
and navy, to lessen and prevent the
waste of fuel, and to secure an ade adequate
quate adequate supply and equitable distribu distribution
tion distribution and prevent, locally and general
ly, scarcity thereof, and that to these
ends,, it is necessary that the use of
fuel shall be limited and restricted infc
the manner hereinafter set forth.
The United States Fuel Adminis
tration, acting under authority of an
executive order of the president of
the United States, dated August 23,
1917, appointing said administrator,
and of subsequent executive orders
and in furtherance of the purpose of
said orders and of the act of Congress
therein referred to and approved Au August
gust August 10, 1917,
Hereby adjudges that in his opinion
the use of fuel or of light generated
or ; produced by the use or consump consumption
tion consumption of fuel for any of the purposes
hereinafter described, except as here
inafter provided, is wasteful, and
that .any person using fuel or light
for such purposes, except as afore
said, is engaging in a wasteful prac practice
tice practice or device in handling or dealing
with fuel, and that the use of fuel or
light for such purposes except as
aforesaid is prejudicial and injurious
to the national security and defense,
and a cause of scarcity locally and
generally, and said United States
Fuel Administrator,
Hereby orders and directs that, un
til further or other order of the Unit
ed States Fuel Administrator, and
subject to modification hereafter from
time to time and at any time.
1. No city, village or town and no
person, firm or corporation under any
contract with any city, village or
town, shall use .or consume any coal,
oil, gas or other fuel for the mainte maintenance,
nance, maintenance, of lights in the streets, parks
or other public places of such city,
village or, town, except under the
following restrictions and limitations:
(a) Street illumination automat automatically
ically automatically lighted, maintained by or for
any such city, village or town, in the
streets," parks or 'other public places
thereof, shall not be; lighted before
sunset and shall be turned out not
later than sunrise;
(b) Street illumination lighted by
hand m such city, village or town
shall conform as nearly as may be to
the 'requirements hereinabove pre prescribed
scribed prescribed for automatic lights;
j.(c) t The amount of public lighting
in any city, village or town shall be
only as much as may be necessary
for safety, and the use of lights com
monly known as cluster lights for
purposes of display or decoration
shall be reduced to such portion only
of the cluster as is necessary for
2. t. The local fuel administration
for the. territory .within which any
city, village or town is located shall
arrange with the proper municipal
or town authorities of such city, vil
lage or, town for the. regulation of
public lighting in accordance with the
provisions of paragraph No. 1 of this
order. Regulations for public light
ing n so arranged shall in each case
be ; subject to the approval of the
proper state fuel administrator, and
in case regulation in accordance with
said paragraph 1 for the public light lighting
ing lighting of any city, village or town, sat
isfactory to the state fuel adminis
trator?of the state within which the
same is located, shall not have been
arranged between the local fuel ad
ministrator and the proper municipal
or town authorities as hereinabove
provided, within ten (10) days from
and after the effective date of this
order,, said state fuel administrator
is hereby authorized and directed to
prescribe, such regulations for such
city, village or town, and the same
shall be valid and binding.
, 3. Out-door lights within a city,
village or town, other t than those
mentioned in paragraph No. 1 of this
order, which involve, directly or in
directly, the, use or consumption of
coal, oil, gas or other fuel, shall not
be lighted until thirty minutes after
4. (a);. The use of light generat
ed or. produced by the use or con
sumption of coaL gas, oil or other
fuel, for illuminating or displaying
advertisements, announcements or
signs, or for the external ornamen
tation of any building shall be entire
ly discontinued on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Thursday of each
week, within New England and the
states of New York, Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, Delaware and the Dis District
trict District of. Columbia, and shall be en entirely
tirely entirely discontinued on Monday and
Tuesday of each week in all the re
mainder of the United States.
Exception: Bona fide roof gardens
where meals are served and out-door
restaurants, also establishments de
voted exclusively to the exhibition of
out-door moving pictures at which
admission is charged, are exempt
from this section.
4. (b) The use of light generat generated
ed generated by the use or consumption of fuel
for illumination or displaying any
shop windows,, store windows or any
signs in show t windows, shall be dis discontinued
continued discontinued from" sunrise to sunset1-and
shall also be discontinued on the
nichts SDecifieH in naraeranh 4 fa).
5. The state fuel administrators
within the several states are hereby

directed and authorized to see that
the provisions of this order are ob observed
served observed and carried out within their
several states, to report violations
thereof to the United States Fuel Ad Administrator,
ministrator, Administrator, and to recommend to
him action to be taken with respect
to such violations.
This order shall be effective on and
after July 24, 1918.
II. A. Garfield,
U. S. Fuel Administrator.

Collector Cathcart Sounds a Final
Note of Warning to Those Who
Have Neglected to Settle with the
Government Owners of Pleasure
Boats Especially Affected in This
Case Penalty Will be Anywhere
from Fifty Per Cent of Sum Due to
a $1000 Fine.
(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, July 26. Over 7500
people in Florida who are due the
government special interest revenue
taxes stand in a fair way to be pen penalized
alized penalized fifty per cent additional, or
stand to produce a fine up to $1000
for willful negligence if they do not
make their settlement before August
Particularly does this apply to
owners and operators of pleasure
boats, or as the statute reads, "Boats
operated for the pleasure of the own owner
er owner or for that of others." Up to date
only about 1000 of these liables have
registered with, the internal revenue
collector, who estimates that there
are approximately 3000 others who
have not registered and paid their
"There are many special taxpayers
who have not yet made return for
the period beginning July 1, 1918,
and ending June 30, 1919, or for
what is known as the present fiscal
year," said Collector Cathcart yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. "The special taxpayers include
owners and operators of picture the
aters, pool rooms, ship brokers, cus
tom house brokers, pawnbrokers,
public exhibitions, including' amuse amusement
ment amusement parks, cigar manufacturers,
cigarette manufacturers, tobacco
manufacturers, owners and operators
of pleasure boats and dealers in oleo
"I urge every person liable for this
tax to make settlement with the gov government
ernment government before August 1st, to avoid
being penalized. The latter is fixed by
statute, and those who fail to pay be before
fore before the final date automatically be become
come become penalized fifty per cent, addi
tional. When it is a plain case of
willfully failing to make payment,
the collector is authorized to assess
a fine of $1000 in each case."
Shady, July 24. Mrs. F. G. Buhl
and little sons are visiting relatives
at Weirsdale for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Redding and
children of Gaiter were up Sunday,
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Rube Redding.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Sam
and some of his friends were out
from Ocala Sunday afternoon.
That automobile from Wildwood,
driven by Mr. Malcolm Rutland, was
here again Sunday. -Now we invite all
visitors to come to preaching and
Sunday school.
George Leak passed by with two
charming young ladies from Stokes'
ferry on their way to Silver Springs.
Stop in a while in "the little church
in the wildwood" next time.
Rev. Strickland preached a most
interesting sermon on the church, its
work" for the present and its future.
Rev. Strickland has prepared a series
of sermons on the subject and it Is
good to hear him.
Rev. Smith Hardin will preach
next Sunday at 3:30 p. m. The Sun Sunday
day Sunday school hour is immediately aftei
the preaching service. Everybody is
invited and urged to attend.
Mrs. B. J. Johnson and little
daughter, Martha are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskins and family.
Mr. Fred Blair of the Muclan farm
was here Sunday.
Mr. J. M. Harrelson and charming
daughter, Miss Thelma of Oxford,
were callers Monday afternoon.
Mrs. J. I. Smith is enjoying a visit
from her sister, Miss Malassie Hodge
of Floral City.
Mr. Hattaway of the Manly farm,
was in our neighborhood Sunday.
Mrs. George Buhl and her father,
Mr. John Birdshaw, were the dinner
guests Thursday of Mrs, Martha
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lightsy of
Santos were dinner guests Tuesday of
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl.
Mr. B. J. Woods came home from
the lake to spend the week-end Fri
That little Ford from Wildwood is
seen in our burg quite often now.
Miss Mary Gaskin spent Monday
night at Oxford, the guest of Mrs. J.
M. Harrelson.
Quite a crowd from here attended
the dance at Belleview Thursday eve evening.
ning. evening. All reported a fine time.
Mrs. P. M. Schlatrie and charming
daughter, Miss Marie were dinner
guests Sunday of Mrs. Delia Jones.
We are looking forward to the
pleasant affair that is to be had at
the Shady school house Friday night,
July 26th. Come and bring your
Quite a crowd attended services
Sundav at the Baptist church.
Have you bought a W. S. S. today?

ill i!

Having purchased the Court Pharm Pharmacy,
acy, Pharmacy, one of the leading drug stores in
Central Florida, we wish to announce
that we shall endeavor to maintain
the high standard that has always
prevailed in every department. The
line of Toilet Articles and all kinds
of Druggists' Sundries will continue
to be kept right up to the minute. The
PRESCRIPTION Department has al always
ways always been the pride of the Court
Pharmacy,' and we shall continue to
use as our slogan Prompt and Effic Efficient
ient Efficient Service at all hours, day or night.
The very best of drugs will always
be used in compounding prescrip prescriptions,
tions, prescriptions, and we will appreciate it if yotl
will instruct your physician to leave
your work with us; Our Cool Drink
Department will have the personal
care of an expert, and we shall con continue
tinue continue to dispense the best to be had.
We solicit the patronage of the people
of Marion and adjoining counties.



Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture,
riculture, Agriculture, Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President

That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may be another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything net essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that is, labor and materials, needed by the United State Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. Ani, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Oteaillai Ice & PacMmtg Co.

Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
i-tepared to rm?et the daily slfiurs or uin fcu5nes? if be :s not pro pro-'.frtfd
'.frtfd pro-'.frtfd c;tb


We represent not only the bost f.te insurance companies, out
also the highest class INDEMWY. ANH !:OND!N'0 oncerr in
the world. Talk i over with us



Csisl f w ..lafls!

We Want several hundred
pounds ol clean rags fable and bed lin lin-ens
ens lin-ens preferred.

Who wish to escape from the high
cost of tire upkeep is offered by our
tire repairing service. We can dou double
ble double the life of a weakened or blown blown-,
, blown-, out casing for little money. Before
you accept an unfair adjustment on a
tire, come in and get, our price for re repairing
pairing repairing it.

559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.
-tT-- .-C-- -O. O. O rj



(0). K. TEAPOT

Smoked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
American Swiss Cheese
New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it what yen please.)
Philadelphia Cream
Camembert Cheese
Brick Cheese
Phones 16 & 174
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two LoU
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Payments
ments Payments of
Room 5, Holder Block,
Ocala. Florida
Ocala, Florida
Best Attention;
Quickest Service
On Palm Beach and
Cool Cloth Suits.
Ocala Steam
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104, 31)5
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents:
three times 60 cents; six
times. 75 cents. Over twen-
ty-five words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double abwve rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special -rate by by-the
the by-the month. Try them out.
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf

If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Five Double-One
or Two-Seven

Love's Foe
At pain and hunger love but smiles,
No fear he feels of malice's wiles;
Vainly his strength dark hatred
But, touched by doubt, love sinks and
dies. Clinton Dangerfield.
The Fashion of 1918
Her hat was plainly old-fashioned.
The ribbon that adorned it had evi evidently
dently evidently been cleaned and pressed with
a hot iron. Her tailor-made suit tho'
well fitting, was faded in color and
made in the mode of -the year before
last; but she walked down Fifth ave avenue
nue avenue among the best dressed women in
the world with a swing of the skirts
and a noble condescension of glance
that attracted my attention, I watch watched
ed watched her with interest. Was she a
great painter, authoress or poet, puff puffed
ed puffed up with her well deserved fame?
No, her face was not familiar. Shfa
was neither young nor beautiful, yet
why the grand manner as of one
above the common herd? Suddenly
she paused beside me to cast an in indifferent
different indifferent glance at a dazzling array
of diamonds in a shop window, and
then I discovered the secret of her
proud bearing. What need had sh
of fine clothes ? She was dressed in
the height of fashion of 1918. On
the breast of her shabby jacket she
wore a little service bar and on that
bar were three blue stars. Isabel
Field of the Vigilantes.
. t
Food Conservation Sale
The young ladies of the Friendship
Wesley Bible class, whose able in instructor
structor instructor is Mrs. L. N. Green, will on
next Saturday morning on the Ocala
House porch, be prepared to serve to
the public eatables of the most delic delicious
ious delicious quality, which will prove they
have acquired the culinary art in its
highest degree. The test of the pud pudding
ding pudding is the eating thereof, so come
and find out for .yourselves. We as assurer"
surer" assurer" you there will be delicacies to
tempt the palate of the most fastid fastidious.
ious. fastidious. They-, will gladly take orders
for Boston brown bread and Hoover-
ized cookies throughout the week.
A Family Reunion
.A visit to the home of one's child childhood
hood childhood after long years of absence is
fraught with both happiness and sor sorrow.
row. sorrow. Yesterday was one long to be
remembered in the annals of events
in the family of Dr. and Mrs. W. M.
Richardson, who journeying along the
road together, have reached the ripe
ages of eighty-eight and seventy seventy-three
three seventy-three years. The day was spent at
the old family homstead, "Hill Crest,"
near Boardman, with the families of
Mr. J. A. Bouvier, Ocala, Mr. Purdy
Richardson, Boardman, Mr. Carlton
Price and children and grandchild of
West Palm Beach, and Dr. Richard Richardson's
son's Richardson's brother, Dr. John S. Richardson
and wife, formerly of North Carolina.
The dear old family homestead, which
thirty years ago was the scene of
many happy events, was again reson resonant
ant resonant with the sound of happy chil children's
dren's children's voices, as the day was turned
over to the pleasure of the grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. A picnic lunch was enjoyed
at noon under the spreading oaks,
planted by the good doctor's own hand
long years ago. The only regret "was
that their daughter, Mrs. Price, who
as yet has not been able to leave West
Palm Beach, and other members of
the family and by no means least is
the eldest grandson, Marshall Bou Bouvier,
vier, Bouvier, were unavoidably absent.
Miss Irene Fletcher, who is the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. E. G. Peek,
was the honoree at a delightful pic picnic
nic picnic party yesterday afternoon at Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs. Those in the party
were Dr. and Mrs. Peek, Mrs. W. P.
Preer, Virginia Peek and Mary Roess,
who is the guest of her grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.. Anderson.
Quite a large party from Mcintosh
motored to Silver Springs Thursday
afternoon and enjoyed the bathing
and boating 'afforded at that popular
Those who have not read Mr. Mase Mase-field's
field's Mase-field's book, entitled, "Gallipoli,"
should by all means do so, it being &
splendid' descriptive and historical
sketch of that wonderful effort of
the British army. It is a classic and
one of the few literary works dealing
with the war that has made its ap appearance
pearance appearance since the beginning of the
gigantic conflict."
A sure remedy is said to have been
discovered for ants which are af afflicted
flicted afflicted with a desire to get into kitch kitchen
en kitchen cabinets and other places where
they are not wanted. The recipe is
simply this: Take coffee grounds
which have been used, dry them and
spread in places where ants have
troubling, and they will botheV no
longer, so it is said. And surely this
is a simple and inexpensive treat

The many friends of Miss Ethel
Haycraft will be interested to learn
that she is leaving Jacksonville to today
day today in company with Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Kelsey and Miss Winona Kel Kel-sey,
sey, Kel-sey, for an automobile trip to the
mountains of Georgia and North
Carolina. S"
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner
have taken the Bradford cottage at
Lake Weir for a month, and will

take possession Monday. They will be
accompanied by their daughters, Miss
Ruth Warner and Mrs. William Jeff Jeff-coat
coat Jeff-coat and family. Mrs. Warner, who
is most hospitably inclined, has is issued
sued issued several cordial invitations to
her friends to join their party there
as often as possible, so many delight delightful
ful delightful moonlight picnics and afternoon
swimming parties are being planned,
with Bradford cottage, one of the
pleasantest locations on the lake, as
Dance Thursday Evening
One of the happiest of the mid midsummer
summer midsummer festivities was the dance
given last night at Silver Springs,
the honor guest for the occasion be being
ing being Miss Mary Pace, a charming
young visitor at the Dehon home. The
happy party went out to the springs
in the early evening, chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Dehon, and their
guest, Mr. Emelio Suarez of Cuba.
To the strains of vitrola music, danc dancing
ing dancing was enjoyed until a late hour.
Those in the party were Misses Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Beckham, Ethel and Elizabeth
Horne, 'Sara Pearl Martin, Held
Jones, Mary Pace, Sara Dehon and
William Long, James Chace, Wellie
Meffert, Paul Brinson, John Batts,
Marshall Cam, Homer Small, Charles
Cullen, Julian Rentz, Lynn Sanders.
Mrs. J. G. Lurvey and daughter,
Frances, of Tampa, will arrive to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to be the guest for ten days
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marsh.
Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Van Engleken
spent a most enjoyable day yester yesterday
day yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. C- Rheinauer
at their Lake Weir home.
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Goldman and
their attractive guest, Mrs. Arthur
Hornstein of Savannah, were guests
last evening at a pleasant motor and
picnic party at the lake, at which Mr.
and Mrs. J.' Malever were host and
Miss Katherine Pyles returned
home today from a delightful visit in
Lakeland, where she was the guest
of Dr. and Mrs. Getzer.

(Concluded on Fourth Page)
RATES: Six line maximum, one
time 25c.; three times 50c. ; six times
5c.; one month $2. Payable in advance
ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory;
tory; Dormitory; furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water
ter water connections. Rooms large and
airy; best ventilated in town at low lowest
est lowest prices. Parents, now is the time
to arrange for your children at the
Dormitory. Call on me at my resi residence,
dence, residence, 703 S. Pond St., or phone 305.
Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new matron. 25 tf
Boys Wanted We need the services of
a number of grammar school boys for
permanent part-time work. The boys
we select will be well paid and given
an opportunity to earn, learn and ad advance.
vance. advance. Apply to The Book Shop, Inc.,
W. W. Condon, Ocala, Fla. 3t-thur
FOR "SALE Farmer certificates, for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price 'postage paid, fifty, 40c; one
hundred, 75c; two hundred fifty,
$1.50. Cash must accompany orders.
Star Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. tf
WANTED Experienced Insurance
ageii to handle industrial department
of general fire and life 'assurance cor corporation
poration corporation for Marion county. Apply to
J. W. Prince, Jacksonville, statb
agent. 2-6t
WANTED Owner of small saw
mill to contract to cut a million
feet of yellow pine timber. Will
deliver logs to mill at sidetrack.
Good loaction and plenty of labor.
Address, T." care the Ocala
Star. 19-6t
Dont matter if broken. I pay $2 to
$25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re return
turn return mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street
Philadelphia- Pa. 7-5-lra
- !' I- III! I II I II Ml MIIIM II 11.
WANTED At once, broken grind grindstones.
stones. grindstones. Will pay cash for them. Ad Address
dress Address Ocala Marble Works, Ocala,
Fla. 23-6t
FOR SALE One Stearns auto truck;
four new Cord tires; body already
built. Can be seen at McAteer's shop.
Bargain at $550. Auto Sales Co.,
Ocala,. Fla. 23-6t
FOR SALE Farmer certificates for
use of merchants in selling flour.
Price postage paid: 50, 40c; 100, 75c;
250,' $1.50. Cash must accompany all
orders. Star Publishing Company,
Ocala, Fla. 22-12t
seat covers for Maxwell 1917 model
touring car; closing out at less than
cost. Maxwell Service Station. 26-4t I


Popular American Slang Has Attached
a Wealth of Meaning to
the Word.
The American habit of coining new
meanings for. words already known Is
closely allied to that of coining words,
writes C. Jefferson Weber In the North
American Review. Take, for example,
the current slang use of that much
used word "some." What a wealth of
meaning and insinuation the Ameri American
can American has Invented for the word I
"Some" as an adverb may be heard
in many places. For instance. In the
Telgn valley district of Devon, the na natives
tives natives may say, It did rain zum yes yesterday."
terday." yesterday." But the American would use
the word as an adjective and say,
"That was some rain yesterday." This
use is hard to define. In the middle
of the last century "some," meaning
considerable, or notable, was called "a
modern slang word." Today "some",
is almost limitless in its capacity for
application. It implies approval, en enthusiasm,
thusiasm, enthusiasm, sarcasm, wonder, admira admiration,
tion, admiration, disgust or amusement.
The seeds may have been sown -In
Cornwall, in Devon or in Lancashire,
but I seriously doubt if a native of any
of these counties would ever say en enthusiastically,
thusiastically, enthusiastically, "We had some fun last
night," or sarcastically, "This is some
book !" Another word to which Ameri Americans
cans Americans have given a new meaning is the
verb "raise." In England, men raise
crops; in America, they also raise chil children.
General Opinion That Scientific Culti Cultivation
vation Cultivation of the Plant Has Been
Begun Too Late.
China's tea trade Is not keeping pace
with the world's consumption of tea.
Scientific cultivation instead of old old-time
time old-time methods and the use of machin machinery
ery machinery are being used in the effort to
regain the lost commercial ground.
The ministry of agriculture has estab established
lished established a model farm, and the first tea
grown on it was sent to market this
year. It is said to have been of good
quality, but no details are yet avail available
able available of the equipment and methods
employed. Foreign tea men seem to
have little faith in the results of this
attempted reform and consider It un unlikely
likely unlikely that Chinese teas will ever re regain
gain regain the leading place in the markets
of the world. It Is said that Chinese
teas have less tannin than other teas,
and that the finer grades are unsur unsurpassed
passed unsurpassed in delicacy of flavor; but the
average tea drinker seems to find the
teas of India and Ceylon satisfactory.
How Toasts Originated.
The custom of drinking the health
of the most popular man at the table
has its foundation in the ancient prac practice
tice practice originated by the Greeks and
adopted by the Romans of drinking to
the gods and the dead, observes an
The Greeks and Romans later began
the practice of drinking to each other,
and from thjs arose the custom of
toasting living men. But health drink drinking
ing drinking in its modern form, originating in
England in the roystering days of
Charles H, begins with the custom of
drinking to the ladies or to any wom woman
an woman who happened to be the reigning
belle of the court.
Many and various were the quaint
customs associated with the toasts of
those days. For example, In certain
companies of military officers etiquette
demanded that the cup should be pass passed
ed passed from hand to hand.
In many midnight gatherings of Alsa Alsa-tia
tia Alsa-tia gallants stabbed themselves In or order
der order to drink with their blood the health
of the woman on whom their hearts
were set. Kansas City Journal.
When to Shut Your Eye.
In an article about Thomas Edison
In the American Magazine, William
Maxwell, the vice president of the
Edison company, said :
"One bit of executive strategy that I
learned from Edison has stood me In
good stead a dozen times. He had the
wise habit of knowing when to shut
his eyes. There are times In every
organization when controversies arise
between even the most loyal and best
intentioned subordinates. Sometimes
it Is the wisest thing for the man at
the top to1 know nothing whatever
about them, to let them work them themselves
selves themselves out. T learned a great many
years ago, said Lincoln, that In a
fight between man and wife, a 'third
party should never get between the
woman's skillet and the man's ax ax-helve."
helve." ax-helve." Tact and Charm.
Dinner conversation offers the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to eliminate all disagreeable
topics. To lay aside one's worries and
keep one's troubles from obtruding."
The same should be said of all occa occasions
sions occasions and good form particularly de denotes
notes denotes that dinners, and formal dinners
at that, should be freed of personal
burdens retailed.
At all times give Interest as well as
try to Inspire it and one of the" em emphatic
phatic emphatic ways Is to let the person who
happens to be speaking have your un undivided
divided undivided attention. Attention and con concentration
centration concentration amount to about the same
thing and should apply to what one is
oneself saying as well as hearing.
In Prehistoric Times.
Bonechisel Say, you! Whaddye
mean by sneakin into my cave an
beatin up my daughter?
Stonehammer Yes. I did call on
your daughter and beat her up some.
But I assure you, sir, my intentions
were honorable.


Long and Short Hanling



i "i i f i c i i in i i
Sh - ::tr: Vv X
V (; V, . .' si- r S-:c y : :,
-if... P-.-. J 'Hi- 'J':

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

Tine CBnalmniers Sm,
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world, under $2000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery Price
Freight and War Tax included.

M. CAKMDEIL, Eeafler
Ocala, Florida.

It' must have occurred to a great
many people, in reading the newspaper
accounts of the lenient methods adopt adopted
ed adopted by the government authorities in
dealing, with the spy question, that the
plying of this trade by a German or
German sympathizer is far safer than
service in the army .of the Kaiser.
' The most" serious penalty imposed
o far has been against an officer of
the United States army who volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily announced that he could sot do
Justice to himself or his men in lead leading
ing leading them against his relatives and
friends fighting on the German side.
A man who Is conrlcted of being a
leader in the spy plots against Ameri American
can American lives and property is given a
prison sentence less than that usually
meted out to an embezzling clerk.
Other men, engaged in subterranean
efforts which might result in the kill killing
ing killing of more American boys than could
be accomplished by an entire German
regiment, are pleasantly interned In
quarters where they are provided with
creature comforts unknown to the
young men who are upholding the
Stars and Stripes In No Man' Land.
The reason for this state of affairs
Is hard to appreciate. The country is
at war and war Is not a "civil" matter.
A man who conspires to place a bomb
in an American troop-ship or a vessel
carrying much heeded supplies to our
Hies is warring against this country
as much (even more, we believe) as
the private or officer In the German
ranks who is exposed to American
bullets.' Why, then, should we treat
these vipers as offenders against the
I tiril law? Let's order out the firing
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

and Baggage

Storage and Packing
In the Circuit Court of Marion County.
T"t t J
T. T. Munroe, et ai. Complainants, v.
W. E. Dicken et ai. Defendant.
The complainants bavins; filed a
sworn bill tn this cause alleging- that
they believe there are certain persona
interested In the property involved
herein whose names are unknown to
them, and having- demanded this order
and otherwise complied with the law.
all parties claiming Interests In the
property hereinafter described under
Cynthia M. Burnett, deceased, or under
J. T. Elliott, Jr.. deceased, or under
Wm. J. Keit.V, deceased, or under
Spencer M. Nash, deceased, or other otherwise,
wise, otherwise, and all parties claiming an Intel
est in said property situate in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wlt:
sSwi of nw4;
N of neV4 lying west of the Ocala
and Lhjnnellon puDlic road;
SeVi of nw4;
tiw'A of ne west of the Ocala ana
unnellon public road; all In section
26, township 15 souui. range 21 east;
Sw& of se4 oi section 23, township
13 south, range 21 east;
West 15 acres oi nA of Perpall
Grant lying east of Ocala and &hady
Grove hard road and being in section
25, otherwise described as: that part
of the following described lands east
of Ocala and Snady Grove hard road,
in section 25. township 15 south, range
21 east, to-wlt. -commencing at the
northwest corner of said grant, being
the western-most point of said grant In
section 26, township 15 south, range 21
east, thence north 55 degrees, east
41.25 chains, thence south 25 degree,
east 40 chains, thence west 55 degrees,
south 41.25 chains, north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning,
all in section 25, township 15 south,
range 21 east.
And each of them be and they are
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
cause on the
5th day of August, 1918,
the same being a rule day.
It is further ordered that this order
Le published once a week for twelve
(12) consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper publish a
In said county and state.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court at Ocala, Florida, this the
25th day of April, 1918.
(Seal) P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Marlon
County, Florida.
By Ruth Ervln, D. C.
Complainants' Solicitors. 4-2S-FRI
' Advertise in the Star.




Yonge Sage, who has been very ill
for some time, is now recovering.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
Hubert Ten Eyck's friends are
much pleased with pictures of him himself
self himself and several of his comrades on
the deck of their ship in "An Ameri American
can American Port." Hubert is looking well and
evidently doing his bit with extra

Mr. H. C. Botts, with pardonable
pride, is showing kodak snaps of his
gallant boy, Marshall J. Botts, pri private
vate private in the tank corps, and training
at Fort McIIenry. Marshall is one of
the boys who wear "the smile that
won't come off." He is just out of the
hospital for a minor operation and
hopes soon to go overseas.

The Boy Scouts will meet for their
semi-monthly drill this evening at the
armory at 7 o'clock. The meeting
will be held earlier than usual in
order that the home guards may us,
the building for their meeting at 8


Anthony, July 24. Quite a few
Anthony people attended the "Beast
of Berlin" movie in Ocala Thursday
nij?ht. Everyone thought it fine.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Lamb of Cen Center
ter Center Hill, were visitors in Anthony
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Padgett spent
a few days last week with relatives in
Lawtey and Maxville.
Misses Bertha and Lizzie Lamb,
Pearl McQuaig and Stella Moore left
a few days ago for Jacksonville.

where they will' take
Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
Sunday for their home

Miss Lillian Baskin and Master Leon
Stewart accompanied them home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sims spent
Sunday in Ocala with relatives.
Mr. E. H. Talton of DeLand spent
a few days here last week with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Talton.
Mr. F. II Bell of Williston was in
town Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. W. H. Martin is improving

a business

Yonge left
in Apopka.

and we hope to see her able to be out
again soon.
Mr. S. J. McQuaig left last week
for Jacksonville, where he has a
Mr. T. P. Jones and family, also
Mr. W. B. Thom and family are to
spend a few days in Daytona.
Miss Marguerite Plummer returned
home Friday from a visit to relatives
in Ocala.
Mr. Oscar Proctor of Pedro made
a short visit to Anthony Saturday
Mrs. Math Lee and little daughter
returned to their home in Apopka
Mrs. Moore and son of Miami are
spending a few weeks with Mrs.
Moore's mother, Mrs. S. R. Harwell.
Mrs. R. Hughes of Jacksonville is
visiting her parents here, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Martin.
Mr. W. S. Baskin left Sunday for
Mr. Walter Boon of Larkins is in
town for a few days.
Miss Alene Marsh is now with her
aunt at Live Oak.
Miss Bessie Mae Hall is visiting
Miss Mattie Lee Padgett for a short
Mr. George Guynn has been with
his brother, Mr. E. L. Guynn for a
few days.
Miss Mabel Hall of Oxford is the
guest of Miss Beulah Morrisonl

mi wis
(Continued from Third Page)

Mr. Emelio Suarez arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from Cuba for a short visit with
his brother and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. N. R. Dehon, on his way to
New York for the summer.

A pleasant party going to Tampa
Wednesday and returning yesterday
were Lieut. R. L. Marsh and wife,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mrs.

i Robert Marsh. They were guests of

relatives. Mrs. Walter Marsh also!

visited her friend, Mrs. J. G. Lurvey.

a hit. He is largely responsible for
the present good feeling between
America and Japan. This is also one
of the days for the Pathe News.

Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Blacklock will
leave in the morning for a two weeks'
recreation and fishing trip at St. An Andrews
drews Andrews Bay.

Mr. and Mrs. Gus Walters, promi prominent
nent prominent citizens of Moss Bluff, were in
Ocala yesterday.


Mrs. C. L. West and children, who
have been staying with Mrs. A. J.
Brigance during Mr. Brigance's ab absence
sence absence in Tennessee, are spending to today
day today at their home in town.


Moss Bluff, July 24. Misses Martha
Fort and Alma Fort were visiting
relatives in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. Joseph Stanaland of Lynne was
a visitor of Mr. Oliver Fort Sunday.
Part of our farmers began pulling
fodder last Monday. They are hav having
ing having some mighty fine weather for
that kind of business.
Rev. Colson of Cornell will preach
here next Sunday at the Christian
church. Everybody should try and
go to hear him.
Quite a crowd from here atteneded
Sunday school at Electra Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and found it progressing very
nicely. Let's all try and go every
Mrs. Earl Green and children re returned
turned returned home last Saturday after
spending a while with relatives near
Mr. Peter Fort of Candler was in
our city Sunday.
Miss Robbie Tillery of Muclan was
seen in our midst Sunday.

Rev. Smith Hardin will preach at
Shady Grove next Sunday at 4 p. m.
Everybody invited.

Mr. F. G. B. Weihe and Dr. and
Mrs. Karl Weihe returned yesterday
from a pleasant auto trip to Candlei
and Oklawaha.
Mrs. Thomas Sexton is visiting her
sister, Mrs. H. C. Clark at Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship and during her absence her lit little
tle little daughter, Clifton is the guest of
Mrs. McDonald at Pablo Beach.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Gainesville, where she will be
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Kelly until Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bullock and
Mrs. J. H. Strunk enjoyed an auto automobile
mobile automobile trip to Montbrook and Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton yesterday.' At the former place
they had the pleasure of calling upon
Mr. and Mrs. Sim Blitch, spending
the remainder of the day most pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly with Dr. and Mrs. Willis at
Mrs. C. J. Morris of Lakeland has

ibeen spending a few days with her

former neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Dorman at their apartments on Fort
King avenue.

! The second ward Bible studv class

met with Mrs. N. U. Kindt Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon. Subject, "The Rem Remnant
nant Remnant of Israel" was of special inter interest
est interest and profit, taken from Rev. xi.

Class meets next Wednesday with :
Mrs. Geo. W. Martin. j
Sessue Hayakawa, the Japanese
artist will be on the screen at the

i Temple this afternoon and evening in

a most effective picture play, "The
Hidden Pearls." Sessue laways makes

The following named colored men
have been ordered to report to the
Local Board of Marion County at the
Court House on Sunday, August 4th,
1918, at 7:00 a. m., to entrain for
Camp Devens, Mas.
416 George Thomas, Mcintosh.
486" Earnest Evans, Irvine.
577 James Wilson Gant, Tampa.
683 Johnnie Chambers, Tampa.
745 Castle Johnson, St. Augustine.
998 Rammey L. Galloway, Citra.
1007 Earnest Jackson, Kendrick.
1084 Samuel P. Holly, Tallahassee.
1217 Willie Snow, Summerfield.
1219 Herbert B. Jones, Astor.
1229 Henry McCoy, Evinston.
1231 Doctor Glymp, Ocala.
1233 William Mansfield, Lake Weir.
1234 Arnett Rose, Ocala.
1235 Samuel Jacobs, Weirsdale.
1338 Ernest Edwards, Jacksonville.
1240 Mitchell McMillan, Dunnellon.
1245 Ralph Duncan, Ocala.
1250 Henry J. Scofield, Fairfield.
1253 Willie Haywood, Jacksonville.
1261 Ulyses Duffy, Venice.
1285 Benj. H. Lumpkin, Ocala.
1287 James Thomas, Ocala.
1301 George P. Falana, Ocala.
1302 Robert Johnson, Deerfield.
1308 Moses Pool, Ocala.
1311 Fred Gibson. Ocala.
1315 Norman Brown, Montbrook.
1317 Amos Williams, Lowell.
1323 Ben Scott, Micanopy.
1327 Joe Wyche, Dunnellon.
1335 Lewis McMahon, Ocala.
1363 Robert Mickson, Reddick.
1367 Charley Been, Reddick.
1384 Henry Johnson, Lowell.
1407 Spencer Thomas, Fairfield.
1417 Walter Dixon, Jacksonville.
1424 Albertus Howell, Martin.
1426 Lee Johnson, Belleview.
1432 Jose Porozo Giles, Ocala.
1434 Charley Stocker, Reddick.
1436 Isaac Bonnett, Palmetto.
1437 Alfred Gant, Asheville, N. C.
1438 Oliver Frazier, Irvine.
1446 Samuel Behn, Micanopy.
1451 Chas. T. Edwards, Morriston."
1453 Frank Wright, Kendrick.
1458 Arthur Vreen, Ocala.

1472 Nathan Ellis, Ocala.
1476 Alphonso Myers, Ocala.
1480 George P. Mabury, New York.
1495 James Rice, Ocala.
1504 Calvin Dickerson, Santos.
1508 Bide Melvine, Oklawaha.
1513- -Joe- Armstrong, Wauchula.
1514 Frank Menchan, Martel.
1517 Sam C. Washington, Dunnlon.
1521 Alexander Clark, Jacksonville.
1530 Attaway King, Citra.
1540 James Jefferson, Espanola.
1547 James Watkins, Ocala.
1548 Joe Darisaw, Ft, Lauderdale.
1555 Samuel Stokes, Mcintosh.
1574 Sylvester Washington, LTcland
1579 Henry Walker, Oak.
1589 -Goldwire Randal, Morriston.

1606 Zeddish Smith, Winter Haven.
: 1 i rr T 1 TIT 4. -1 J

ion rvoan wasmngxon, rairneia.
1629 George Howard, Irvine.
163& Joe Sailor, Dunnellon.
1642 F. D. Magon, Chicago.
1643 Benj; A. James, Ocala.
1646 James A. Brown, Martel.
1654 Charlie Harrington, Orlando.
1657 James Hill, Jacksonville.
1661 Isaac Thomas, Mcintosh.
1667 Emanuel Crosky, Wildwood.
1672 Ross Jones, York.
1674 Willie Evans, Irvine.
1675 Hosi: Gordon Reddick.
1680 Willie L. Wesley, Micanopy.
1682 William James, Sparr.
1685 Stephen Morris, Ocala.
1687 Lewis Campbell, Crystal River
1693 William S. Pool, Oacla.
1695 Curtis Rou, Williston.
1698 Alex Woodward, Lowell.
1710 Morris Burrell, Santos.
1718 Calvin Thomas, Ocala.
1730 Frank Riley, Dunnellon.
1753 Tom Burney, Gainesville.
1755 Jesse Lewis, Fort McCoy.
1760 Abe Palmer, Ocala.
1762 Ed. A. Adams, Ocala.
1764 John Glymp, Ocala.
1768 James Colden, Palmetto.
1772 Dan Thornton, Reddick.
1806 David Gaskins, Sparr.
1811 Abraham Woodward, Ocala.
1816 John Shepperd, Sanford.
1930 Willie Turner, St. Petersburg.
1832 Thomas Graham, Ocala.
1840 Elliott Henderson, Reddick
1850 Henry Mathews, Irvine.
1856 David Charles, Ocala.
1858 Charlie Hope, Belleview.

11864 Allen Evins, Reddick.

1865 Otto Scarbro, Reddick.
1866 Lennie A. Peeples, Martel.
1874 Sylvanus Holden, Palmetto.
1876 Willie Smith. Kendrick.

i 1863 Charlie Bostick, Summerfield.

A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf


(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
Phone 25
South Side of Square


One Hundred Dollars reward will
be paid for information leading to the
arrest of the parties who entered my
pasture field between the 5th and 14th
of July and drove therefrom between
thirty and thirty-five head of cattle,
consisting of cows and yearlings.
19-6t C. P. Howell. Ocala, Fla.

Be on time. Get in your winter
supply of wood. before it is too late.
Let us furnish you with good and
first class service. Phone S39.
tf C. O. D. WOOD YARD.
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf
Moore's non-leakable fountain pen,
trimmed with two gold bands. Return
to Star office or Mrs. C. W. Long and
receive reward. 25-tf


1917 Maxwell in A-l shape $500
1917 Ford $400
1914 Ford $350
1913 Cadillac $450
1916 Dodge $500

Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf
Dodge Touring Car for sale cheap;
good condition. Apply at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Agency. 20-tf
Don't fail to call for Maxwell House
Coffee. Kept at all grocery stores, tf


Careful Estimates made on all Con Con-j
j Con-j tract work. Gives More and Better
' Work for the Money than any other
' contractor in the city.

We offer for immediate acceptance, a numbter ot big snaps in Used Cars. Each of these cars is worth more money than is
asked for it. The present high price, with ye other advances to come shortly on new cars of all makes, naturally makes a
GOOD used car in great demand. We have been too busy selling new cars to give much attention to moving the used cars of late-
reposessed cars and cars taken in on trades. Each car is a special bargain and a safe investment at the price offered. Come in
and look them over or write for terms.


One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1918 Model Maxwell Touring car,
One 1917 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Touring car.
One 1916 Model Maxwell Roadster

Price $450.00
Price $425 00
Price $400.00
Price $375.00
Price $350.00
Price $325.00
Price $325.00

One 1915 Model Reo, five passenger car good lights, starter, tires and etc price Q350
One 1915 Model Ford Touring car, good condition, price 250
One 1916 Model Dodge Touring car, good mechanical condition, a.
new generator and battery and almost new tires, Price 3uUU
One 1917 Model Ford with Smith-Form-a-Truck attachment, cab and body 5550.
One 1917 Ford, on Smith Form-a-Truck chassis, two-passenger seat, no body, price Q(J5(h
One 1912 Model Buick, good for truck, has no tires, fine motor and gears, price )150.
New Chalmers Sixes; New Maxwell Five-passenger Cars; New Maxwell All Weather Top, a Five-passenger car; New Maxwell
Panel Delivery Body; New Maxwell Worm Driven Trucks, now In stock for immediate delivery










Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06995
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 26, 1918
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06995
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 1918
mods:number 1918
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 06995
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 1918 1918
2 7 July
3 26 26
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 b67bc79bd3f4154b39d09e1edad515c2 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7220205
G2 JP22 e81ec7abddd3421293e56203dad7946a 7290561
G3 JP23 d6e3522b78bb7e199b165e7ab85db4fb 7306962
G4 JP24 3ab5bfacc0ac0951ee45237160d2a07d 7231972
TIF1 imagetiff c6d1963cda855a51e4fe3f101d73cfeb 57734367
TIF2 bb35a574a8fd2a59946d7227ad60921c 58297087
TIF3 aaf0d888d17a77e442cdda3651dbdd6c 58419907
TIF4 6688cef925874c8cca05112b7730cab0 57848163
TXT1 textplain 6636751d2c4e15dfa0dcfe2d1869650a 19810
TXT2 5ee156c84bac96e4870380ebbb0cd08e 25428
TXT3 bea55ec5fce979b50f9ac2d5c18554be 22762
TXT4 8cdd2ebed15fb641429685505423f351 14452
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 7f5bebffa2c0fc6f668adf8f4ee4d11d 600874
ALTO2 90311edaeb6011816274550e30372f51 778915
ALTO3 a1e2ca4f70ad0b7a67f9709c567ce05c 695383
ALTO4 581133338e94ad689dc2cc6d3e2c5564 444663
METS1 unknownx-mets a3bb076f3feb09625563cffc59f26ab5 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other