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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text

r J




Probably local thunder showers to tonight
night tonight and Tuesday.

Ignorant People as Usual Best Helpers of Their
Worst Enemies

Unlimited powers have been grant granted
ed granted the Russian provisional govern government
ment government under Premier Kerensky by the
most powerful representative body in
the nation. The soldiers' and work workmen's
men's workmen's delegates and peasants of all
Russia, comprising the ruling body
known as the "government of national
safety," has issued a mandate to re restore
store restore order at the front and at home.
This gigantic task has been placed al almost
most almost solely in the hands of Kerensky,
concededly the strongest man in the
nation. '
Military interest centers in Galicia
and around Craonne on the western
front, where the Germans are concen concentrating
trating concentrating their efforts. There is little
sign of change in the east, where dis disaffection
affection disaffection among the Russians threat threatens
ens threatens the nation's arms.
The Germans made inroads on the
first line trenches on the California
and Casemates plateaux in France in
desperate assaults launched against
the French. The French, however, are
still clinging to their poistions.
Petrograd, July 21. The executive
committee of the workmen's, and sol soldier's
dier's soldier's delegates and provisional' gov government
ernment government commissioners with the sec second
ond second army in the southeast presents a
gloomy picture of conditions. In a
message to the premier, it is stated
that whole elements of Russians evac evacuate
uate evacuate positions before ths? enemy even
A new order provides that deserters
and runaways be shot.
London, July 23. -Another daylight
raid, carried out over the east coast
'of England yesterday morning, re resulted
sulted resulted in the repulse" of about twenty
German airplanes after they had
dropped a number of bombs over Fe Felixstowe
lixstowe Felixstowe and Harwich, killing eleven
persons and injuring twenty-six. An
alarm was sounded in London, but be before
fore before the Germans could reach any
point near the city they were attack attacked
ed attacked heavily by defending squadrons of
aircraft, which speedily caused them
to beat a, hasty retreat. So far as has
been reported, none of the Germans
was brought down.
Siam has declared that a state of
war. exists with Germany and Aus Austria,
tria, Austria, according to a Reuter dispatch
from Bangkok. Nine steamers, ag aggregating
gregating aggregating 19,000 tons, have been seiz seized.
PERS SCRAPPERS Petrograd, July 23. An official
statement says the Russian attack
north of Pinsk was a success, the Rus Russians
sians Russians penetrating the German lines
for a distance of two miles, but the
gained ground was jeopardized by
moral weakness in certain Russian de detachments.
tachments. detachments. The Teutons attacked be between
tween between the Sereth, Stripa and Zlota
Lipa rivers, occupying several vil villages.
lages. villages. The chief of the Russian divis divisional
ional divisional staff was killed while re-establishing
order on the eastern Galician
London, July 23. Dispatches to the
Russian embassy state the uprising in
Petrograd may be considered as defi definitely
nitely definitely suppressed.
The government will ask the house
of commons tomorrow for a credit
vote of six hundred and fifty million
pounds, which will be the largest
single sum voted during the war.
We have half a dozen Prest-o-Lite
tanks, two sizes, for sale at bargains.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 23-6t

(Associated Press)
Back in this Country After a Trip to
the Front and Bearing
Marks of Battle
(Associated Press.
An Atlantic Port, July 23. Eleven
American army officers, members of
the special commission to France,
England and Belgium, arrived here
today. They declined to say just
what work they had been doing, but
the shrapnel-scarred helmets they
brought back as souvenirs supported
their admission that they had been
under fire.
Made the Department Ask for the
Resignation of Postmaster
" MacKay
Tampa Tribune)
Washington, July 21. The postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice department has written Postmas Postmaster
ter Postmaster James McKay of Tampa requesting
his immediate resignation. The rea reason
son reason for this action is understood to be
irregularities in the money accounts
of the assistant postmaster at Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, and it is said that while the latter
official must account to his bondsmen,
so far as the money part of the mat matter
ter matter is concerned, that the department
takes the view that Postmaster Mc McKay
Kay McKay is responsible to such an extent
for permitting this situation to exist
that his official connection with the
Tampa office is no longer desirable,
hence must be severed.
This action was taken after post post-office
office post-office inspectors had made a carf eul
investigation of the matter, their 're 'report
port 'report leaving no alternative except for
the department to ask for MacKay's
resignation immediately. The irregu irregularities
larities irregularities of the assistant postmaster
are said to amount to about $4,000.
The" letter sent Postmaster MacKay
was mailed yesterday, and should
be received by him tonight or tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. John Carney, assistant postmaster,
was removed June 12 upon' tele telegraphic
graphic telegraphic advices from Washington
which had been sent out upon receipt
of the jeport of postoffice inspectors
who had investigated his accounts
with the local office. His shortage
was first reported to he $4,400 and
was later cut down to $3,500, it is said.
Mr. Carney denies the shortage. He
is bonded with the Fidelity & Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Company, fully protecting the
Captain MacKay was asked last
night for a statement regarding the
reported request for his removal. He
had retired when reached by the Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, but sent word that he had as yet
not received any letter from the post postmaster
master postmaster general and did not care to
discuss the matter at all until he had
received some word from Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. POTATO VINES
Sweet potato vines, Jersey and
Porto Rico Yams, at $1.50 per thou thousand.
sand. thousand. Apply to Camp & Wilson, Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, Fla. 17-6t
A used Maxwell Roadster, good
condition. A bargain. The Maxwell
Agency, Ocala, Florida. 7-14-17.wl
Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf

More Than a Thousand Cars First
Reporting Average More than
29.1 Miles
Many Women Finish One Gallon Runs
With Great Number of Miles
" to Their, Credit
More than 12,000 persons took part
in the greatest automobile event in
the world when the owners of Max Maxwell
well Maxwell cars made one gallon runs in the
$50,000 U, S. Liberty Bond gasoline
economy contest of the Maxwell Motor
company of Detroit. The contest end ended
ed ended at midnight July 10th.
An average of 29.1 miles was made
by the first 1,162 cars reported.
Owners drove the cars in the red
tank runs. Thousands of cars were
registered with dealers and many
hundreds have not yet been reported
to the main office. Later reports may
increase the big average mileage re recorded.
corded. recorded. Fifty-one and nine-tenths miles on
one gallon of gasoline is the top num number
ber number of miles reported. It was made
by J. Z. Elliot of Atlanta, Ga.
Runs already reported to the gen general
eral general office from twelve states made a
mileage above 41 miles. Three cars
have been announced by dealers as
having made a greater mileage than
50 miles. Among the first cars heard
from were thirty cars from nineteen
cities, all with better than 40 miles
to their credit. These cars represent represented
ed represented every section of the United States
and Canada.
The greatest number of miles were
made by cars in runs in Georgia, Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, Texas and California. The
states of Illinois, Maryland, Ohio and
Oregon report runs having been made
with a bigger mileage than 41 miles.
Record mileage of one gallon of gas gasoline
oline gasoline was made not in one town or
city, but in scores and hundreds of
cities. From Vancouver, B. C, to
Loraine, Tex., the Maxwell owner ex exhibited
hibited exhibited great skill in driving in econ economy
omy economy runs.
There are hundreds of tests not re reported
ported reported to the company. Dealers in a
majority of cases have waited until
the last moment to forward the result
of their local contests.
Dealers report that the Liberty
Bond event, aroused more enthusiasm
in their communities than any pre previous
vious previous automobile contests. Hundreds
of women participated and drove
their cars in the red tank contests.
Their runs averaged well up with
those of men.
- Miss Myrtle Phelan of Fresno,
Calif., made a run and totalled 45.9
miles. Mrs. J. O. Howell of Loraine,
Texas, was a close second with a
mileage of 45.2 miles.
When all the results are in and
have been tabulated at the Detroit of office
fice office of the company more startling
figures may cause the enthusiasm of
Maxwell owners to grow.
Stolen from my store Saturday,
June 30th, my gold hunting case
watch. Case No. 78612; Waltham 16 16-jewel
jewel 16-jewel movement No. 6534232. Suitable
reward will be paid for its return,
and no questions asked. G. A. Nash.
The coffee that you are drinking at
the Harrington Hall dining room and
cafe is the famous Senate brand cof coffee,
fee, coffee, roasted and distributed exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by the Tampa Coffee Mills. Get
the habit. 7-10-tf




Washington July 23. Checking of
the official tally sheets of the draft
is about complete. It is expected that
the isheets will be mailed to the local
boards by tonight. Such cards as
were not definitely placed, including
those that might come in by mail af after
ter after July 10, will be placed in their or order
der order of liability through drawings by
state organizations. These will be
appended to the list of the respective
districts and be immediately affected
by Friday's drawing just as if includ included
ed included in the lists at that time. The pro
vost marshal general's office is pre
paring to answer the numerous in
quiries expected when the local boards
begin their work.
Those selected for service under the
draft will be permitted to enlist in the
regular army or National Guard at
any time prior to their call for ex
amination before exemption boards,
probably ten days hence. They will
not be allowed, however, to join the
marine corps.
Provost General Crowder has ruled'
that registrants will 'not be eligible;
for voluntary enlistment in the regu
lars or National Guard after their
names have been posted by the local
boards as summoned for examintaion.
We reprint the list today, first, be because
cause because a few corrections had to be
made; second, Saturday's edition was
exhausted before all the people were
supplied; and, third, because some
people have not clearly understood
the matter. In spite of the explana explanation
tion explanation of the drawing, which was tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed directly from Washington,
the system remains obscure to many.
About the straightest explanation
we can give is that Marion county
must furnish 142 men, who will be
chosen from the first 284 numbers on
the list. But if there are more than
142 exempt out of the first 284, the
board will go on calling men in the
order of their numbers. One hundred
and forty-three exempt will necessi necessitate
tate necessitate calling the next number, which
is 93, L. J. Manning of Anthony. An Another
other Another exemption will call 1448, Tony
Kiriakos, who is at Charlotte, N. C,
and so on until the quota is made up.
The list of those selected will be
published by the Star as fast as the
board will supply the names.
In telegraphing such a vast quan quantity
tity quantity of number?, some mistakes have
been made. They will be corrected as
soon as the official list arrives by
mail, which will probably be in the
next two days.
258 H. E. Abbott, Burbank.
458 W. C. Strickland, Gaiter.
854 Ira Chisolm, Williston.
1894 Charlie Smith, Lake Weir.
1878 A. D. Proctor, Summerfield.
1095 Jas. M. McDonald, Ocala.
1455 Will Davis, Ocala.
783 Jones Kinsler, Martin.
331 w. E. Tucker, Conner.
1813 Robert L. Sumner, Belleview.
1858 Augustus Small, Ocala.
1752 Jesse W. Freer, Summerfield.
564 Sam Jackson, Mcintosh.
945 Frank Hills, Candler.
596 Arrol Howard, Eastlake.
1267 Calvin Levi Wrest, Ocala.
536 A. E. Spikes, Reddick.
1495 Ernest R. Colby, Ocala.
548 W. L. Dixon, Orange Lake.
126 R. H. Martin, Anthony.
1679 Thomas Henderson, Irvine.
1237 Gilbert Wallace, Ocala.
784 Angus Love, Reddick
1117 Gary Neasman, Ocala,
1572 Fred L. Calvin, Micanopy.
1748 John R. Lake, Sparr.
837 W. Fr. Godwin, Morriston.
337 E. R. Mills, Conner.
676 Isaac Johnson, Kendrick.
275 James Love, Fort McCoy.
509 Philip Howard, Flemington.
1185 Frank Buckner, Ocala.
1732 Harmon L. demons, Sparr.
755 R. D. Walker, Martel.
107 M. B. Sims, Anthony.
1546 C. M. Perry, Oxford.
1563 Andrew Young, Summerfield.
1369 Jeffry Michael, Ocala.
616 Walter Woods, Weirsdale.
373 Charles Covington, Ocklawaha.
1676 Earnest Howard, Fairfield.
1266 Leroy Hicks, Ocala.
1891 John Harvey, Sparr.
775 Nathaniel Gaines, Ocala.


i Admission by High German Com Com-j
j Com-j mand that Our Entry in he War
! Will be of Some Effect
i (Associated Press)
j London, July 23. The high Ger Ger-man
man Ger-man command calculated the food
J supply on what came from neutrals,
jit became known through the famous
speech of Erzberger, head of the
Catholic party, in a secret reichstag
session, according to the Daily Mail.
Erzberger said the entrance of Amer America
ica America into the war was not of military
value but important in that necessary
supplies would be cut off.
486 E. F. Britt, Flemington.
821 Moses Pool. Ocala.
692 T. P. Ward, Kendrick;
600 W. R. Lee, Eastlake.
810 Arthur Waters, Morriston.
1539 O. C. Moorer, Summerfield.
1682 J. W. Brown, Alachua.
507 James Mason, Flemington.
309 Obie Roberts, Macon, Ga.
437 J. M. Harper, Orange Springs.
1324 E. W. Leavengood, Ocala.
604 R. D. Douglas, Weirsdale.
433 W. F. Niedernhoefer, Lowell.
1329 Roscoe C Walters, Ocala.
10 D. L. White, Citra.
1045 George Bell, Ocala.
1031 William F. Adams, .Ocala.
1705 Warren Jacobs, Sparr.
1331 Edward Fatio, Ocala.
1685 Arthur Ryan, Fairfield.
487 J. C. Bronson, Williston.
43 Meritt Colding, Citra.
1763 D. S. Scroggie, Summerfield.
1548 Joe Welch, Sumerfield.
1264 Lewis F. Teuton, Ocala.
1066 Jake Ander Wiggins, Ocala.
924 Josh Weathers, Reddick.
420 Anderson Taylor, Martin.
1014 R. S. Bullock, Ocala.
1178 John M. Clifton, Ocala.
514 Frank Evans, Flemington.
1282 Ira F. Bennett, Ocala.
1323 Cornelius Broswell, Ocala.
1847 Edgar Johnson, Ocala.
779 Lewis Graham, Ocala.
140 J. D. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
1536 -E. A. Thomas, Summerfield.
1723 Joseph Gadson, Sparr.
1779 A. D. Lightsey, Santos.
1236 Roy L. Smoak, Ocala.
432 S. V. Knoblock, Martin.
1441 Israel Cummings, Ocala.
117 Nero Leon, Tallahassee.
602 Paten Jackson, Eastlake.
390 A. M. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
348 Jesse Raulerson, Fort McCoy.
75 C. C. Gates, Anthony.
194 Arch Martin, Dunnellon.
874 L. T. Mixon, Rededick.
552 Arthur Fisher, Orange Lake.
1300 Will Sullivan, Ocala.
1673 Press Woodard, Irvine.
1887 Walter Goodwin, Sparr.
186 Henry Davis Moon, Dunnellon.
652 W. K. Finley, Kendrick.
927 Henry Harrison, Reddick.
1484 James Pogue, Ocala.
739 Emmett Pettey, Ocala.
1751 Robert Franklin Summerfield.
1322 Wiley Allen Monroe, Ocala.
1146 George H. Lonnon, Ocala.
1103 William U. Norwood, Ocala.
408 Joe Barrett, Martin.
972 W. L. Blewington, Cot'n Plant.
325 H. G. Reynolds, Astor Park.
757 Herbert Warren, Martel.
966 David S peach, Ocklawaha.
868 Wm. E. Sherouse, Reddick.
332 Ben Adams, Brundidge, Ala.
379 Anthony Harkey, Ocklawaha.
1560 J. G. Davis, Summerfield.
542 R. M. Boulware, Mcintosh.
1818 John T. Taylor, Santos.
772 Cleaveland Dorsey, Williston.
1456 James Lawton, Ocala.
721 Homer Lewis, Martel.
1419 Willie Heath, 0rla.
1542 G. E. Pendleson, Summerfield.
1476 Robert Gollmon, Ocala.
280 Harry Pearce, Burbank.
1292 Arthur R. Hogan, Ocala,
1395 Edward Lopez, Ocala.
606 A. E. Knight, Weirsdale.
182 J.'W. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
1771 Floyd Crumiell, Belleview.
513 Parrarie Roberts, Blitchton.
46 Riley Hearst, Citra.
1020 Albert Merion, Ocala.
1651 Will Young, Irvine.
1099 Wilbert Franklin, Ocala.
1636 John Loos, Irvine.
223 George Eglezos, Dunnellon.
15 Amos Evans, Citra.
905 Harrison Riley, Reddick.
933 Davis Ford, Lowell.
1.31 W. C. Grimes, Summerfield.
1288 John T. Felts, Ocala.
452 G. F. Turner, Gaiter.
355 Charles Purcell, Lacota.
1843 Irven Hawkins, Ocala.
530 Raymond Drummer, Elemwood.
809 Cleveland Waters, Morriston.
H14Wellie Weber, Ocala.
1470 John W. Mazon, Ocala.
645 G. H. Dewitt, Weirsdale.
218 Lonnie Gibson, Dunnellon.
620 W. L. Robinson, Weirsdale.
1334 Sterling M. Hooper, Ocala.


Big Majority Against Him On
the Food Bill


(Associated Press)

Washington, July 23. John B.
White has resigned from the shipping
board and his resignation accepted.
White House officials declared the in incident
cident incident had no connection with the
controversy between Chairman Den-
man and General Goethals. White
was known as a Denman supporter.
The regulation of ocean steamship
rates between allies nations and the
United States has been agreed upon in
principle by the American and British
governments. Italy and France have
signified that they would agree, and
negotiations probably will be opened
with Japan. The arrangement would
reduce prohibitive rates.
Washington, July 23. The House
is expected to speedily disagree on
the amendments to the food bill. It
is believed the measure will be in con
ference by tomorrow.
Declaring that two dollar wheat
meant twelve dollar flour, Senator
Trammell of Florida, today sought to
obtain reconsideration of this provis
ion in the food bill. The move was
defeated by a vote of 58 to 8.
550 Alfred Edwards, Mcintosh.
1611 F. B. Dudley, .Eureka.
574 March Mickens, Mcintosh.
31 Arthur Clay, Citra.
1432 John L. Leitner Jr., Ocala.
1727 Isaac Bolard, Sparr.
981 Clarence Dukes, Leroy.
1848 Wilie Johnson, Ocala.
1570 Rossie Harris, Micanopy.
1817 Henry Jones, Jr., Belleview.
770 Fleming Davis, Morriston.
882 Folon Denham, Reddick.
677 James Johnson, Kendrick.
749 Lewis Smith, Martel.
1868 Leroy Henry Wise, Ocala.
1509 Alvm Phillips, Ocala.
525 Rubin Patterson, Flemington.
1417 C. C. Meffert, Ocala.
1574 George Carter, Micanopy.
760 Herbert Williams, Martel.
183 B. P. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
56 Harvey Robinson, Citra.
418 Josephus Lewis, Martin.
1276 Lonie Edwards, Ocala.
1791 R. F. Livingston, Santos.

7y Kaleigh Koberts, Ocala.
5 W. H. Boyt, Citra.
350 V. J. Randall, Conner.
1580 Miller Floyd, Micanopy.
54 J. G. Harvey, Citra.
870 L. L. Sherouse, Reddick.
1714 Ralph Howell, Sparr.
298 Dave Graham, Mcintosh, Ga.
675 Julius James, Zuber.
1769 Alonzo Nunn, Belleview.
1294 Jessie Gibson, Ocala.
1148 John Henry Brown, Ocala.
1647 Clayton C. Marston, Irvine.
1354 Dallis T. Jeffcoat, Ocala.
343 H. J. Amacks, Lacota.
1631 Willis L. Jennings, Fairfield.
982 Timothy Johnson, York.
726H W. Scott, York.
549 L. P. DuPree, Mcintosh.
1132 Rufus A. Raines, Ocala.
440 Jess Kingsley, Bay Lake.
1485 Richard Proctor, Ocala.
1674 J. H. Cherry, Fairfield.
741 Marion Roberson, York.
1054 Norton P. Davis, Ocala.
1275 W. C. Mills, Ocala.
711 V. B. Hadcock, York.
1022 Chas.E. Standley, Ocala.
841 Fred Falana, Morriston.
638 Joe Murry, Boston, Ga.
1032 Earl C. Green, Ocala.
623 Reuben Gordan, Weirsdale.
269 R. A. Hogans, Fort McCoy.
685 Gilbert McCray, Zuber.
1141 Isaac James Smith, Ocala.
1314 Charles Mazon', Ocala.
1016 Lucius Potter, Ocala.
1688 WTiort J. Carter, Reddick.
335 Ed George, Montgomery, Ala.
1430 Isaac N. Colclough, Ocala.
493 J. W. Mikell, Williston.
1358 Earnest Mayes, Ocala.
923 Robert Weathers, Reddick.
1344 Johnnie Gaulman, Ocala.
1305 Eugene L.Booher, Ocala.
341 Claude Counts, Conner.
1007 C. P. Chazal, Ocala.
1764 Z. V. Freman, Belleview.
391 H. E. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
1366 W. F. Hooper, Ocala.
353 John Bowman, Macon, Ga.
970 Eddie Franklin, Cotton Plant.
637 Dave Dunlap, Lake City.
1675 Willie Richardson. Irvine.
360 A. F. Tucker, Conner.
1657 Mitchell Floyd, Orange Lake.
1217 William A. Stroud, Ocala.
571 C. A. McRae, Mcintosh.
1873 C. H. Grannis, Summerfield.
488 C. L. Robbins, Micanopy.

VOL. 23, NO. 178.

1543 Will Smith, Summerfield.
704 S. B. Brown, Martel.
72 North Haile, Gainesville.
1053 Clyde C. Balkcom, Ocala.
1896 Ray C. Wallace, Zuber.
1709 B. H, Hooker, Sparr.
356 Jake Ware, Lacota.
112 Charlie White, Anthony.
1067 Junie A. Perkins, Ocala.
128 Charlie Johnson, Selma, Ala.
679 Lee Jones, Kendrick.
805 Jim Williams, Morriston.
11 C. J. Harrison, Citra.
900 Albert Waters, Reddick.
1617 C. W. Wiandt, Eureka.
363 C. A. Hicks, Lynne.
1287 Albert M. Davis, Ocala.
1142 Charles Green, Ocala.
1765 J. W. Nelson, Belleview.
6 S. P. Ausley, Citra.
327 E. H. Cordrey, Lynne.
664 Lee Calvin, Kendrick.
The following will be drawn on in
their order if the first 284 names do-"
not suffice:
93 L. J. Manning,' Anthony.
1448 Tony Kiriakos, Charlotte, N. C.
1722 Abraham James, Sparr.
957 Frank M. Joyner, Ocklawaha.
itzt Jessie uiymp, Summerneld.
1744 Henry G. Shealy, Sparr.
1112 Ellie Pender, Ocala.
345 Charley Hill, Selma, Ala.
1595 Wannie Moon, Romeo.
1355 Mack Wiliam, Ocala.
103 Will Hood, Anthony.
1585 Charlie Davis, Romeo.
1221 Sim Massenberg, Ocala. i
1102 Elbert Anderson, Ocala.
1625 John W. Black, Fairfield.
556 M. N. Gist, Mcintosh.
1565 H. E. Wicker, Micanopy.
154 Henry Thomas, Dunnellon.
1281 A. W. DeCamp, Ocala.
51 Girard Harvey Ross, Sparr.
717 Ellis Johnson, Martel..
1057 Arthur Jackson, Ocala.
1256 John Blackshear, Ocala.
1073 Percy C. Smith, Ocala.
199 R. A. Ladson, Martel.
388 Lenard Maxwell, Electra.
1423 Will Johnson, Ocala.
1716 Reuben Owens, Sparr.
773 Josh Foster, Ocala. ;
608 Russell H. Gano, Weirsdale.
406 Calhoun Anderson, Martin.
519 Arthur Dodd, Flemington.
1730 James W. Hooker, Sparr.
25 N. B. Steele, Citra.
392 J. H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
889 John Wheeler, Reddick.
383 Dewey Lasky, Electra.,
1166 Wesley McQuean, Ocala.
1712 Arthur Gaskins, Sparr.
588 M. P. Wa p-npr Rnnrdmnn
1315 James Thomas, Ocala.
t iNathan Bradley, Momston.
705 Aaron Calhoun. Ynrk
1346 Antonio Fudisco, Ocala.
ob j. 13. Meal, Mcintosh.
944 Elias B. Grav. Candler.
1866 Lloyd Williams, Ocala.
lsua ueorge bpencer, Belleview.
1677 G. C. Stanley, Fairfield.
1442 Bennie Woods, Ocala.
122 Dock Lewis, Martin, Fla.
1783 H. A. Kendall, Belleview.
xi& Laurie Lanier, Fatwell Co., Ga.
939 Odus Calvin. Reddirk.
1639 Dewitt Hodge, Irvine.
J. li. Llston, Dunnellon.
1715 Orus Hicks. Snarr.
1337 Thomas H. Bateman, Ocala.
iVO bamuel Birdwell, Martel.
1250 Georce W. Batts. Orala.
1195 Johnnie Smith,-Ocala.
jy James Jacob, Qcala.
321 S. J. Gore, Lacota.
736 T. B. Pasteur. Mart!.
1537 G. A. Smith, Summerfield.
1474 Richard Wis Opala.
1414 Joseph Fegins, Ocala.
1616 Barney T. Wells, Eureka.
292 Paul Hawkins, Altoona.
822 Arthur Pool, Montbrook.
504 Weslev Evans. Flemintrinn
1064 Martin L. Mershon, Ocala.

izuo Charles J3. Kawles, Ocala.
1510 George Montgomery, Ocala.
1091 Robert F. Connor, Ocala.
470 M. E. Matthews, Flemington.
312 Frank Goodman, Lacota.
1507 Benjamin O. Mills, Ocala.
1729 Claude H. Luffman. bparr. bparr.-1626
1626 bparr.-1626 Sam Hill, Fairfield.
1284 Jas. D. McDonald, Ocala.
90 W. F. Calhoun, Anthony.
191 C. E. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
477 R. J. Colving, Williston.
1187 Benjamin Robinson, Ocala.
1170 Wralter Donaldson, Ocala.
758 Oscar Watson, Martel.
130 J. H. Jones, Anthony.
858 J. G. Blitch, Morriston.
168 John Robinson, Dunnellon.
1023 Roy A. Anderson, Ocala.
424 Solomon Ward, Martin.
f2 C- Godwin, Morriston.
1347 Frank Thomas, Ocala. v
1511 Leroy Hicks, Ocala.
1188 Robert Lee Martin, Ocala.
657 W. T. Taylor, Kendrick.
175 W. H. Ogle, Dunnellon.
300 S. C. Quarterman, Allen, Ga.
(Continued on Second Page)






It. R. Carroll, General Manager

Entered at Ocala. Fia.. postofflce a3 eecond class matter

Phone Five-One
( Domestic
One year, In advance.....
Six months, In advance ..
Three months, in advance
One month, In advance...
This is
the skiddoo day of the
So far as we know, none of the
Ocala boys drafted are wearing white j
The new German chancellor is a
doctor, and that isn't the only sign
that Germany is sick of the war.
Ed Lambright says the Tribune
stenographer helped make up his
colyum of paragraphs Saturday,
wish he'd loan her to us.
R. C. Hammers, the Tampa dope
dispenser, has been sentenced to
thirty-three months in federal prison,
lie should have been sent up for life.
Perhaps that yell about a bumper
corn crop was a trifle premature. The
Manufacturers' Record says that the
corn supply in the Central West is
the lowest in the history of that sec
Moore Haven, Fla., has chosen s
woman for mayor. The average worn
an is more or less competent to man
age a home. It's only the extra
pvTitiminl ones who can manaee a
Washington released more than two
million rounds of ammunition for
year and a half,
ington thinks it
We suppose Wash-
knows what it is
Rufus Hungerford, writing in the
Saturday Evening Post, says the time
has come in the conduct of the war
for "cold-blooded efficiency" to be re replaced
placed replaced by a little "warm-blooded
Ocala, as well as all the rest of the
country, did not realize there was a
war until Friday and Saturday, when
almost every family suddenly woke up
to the fact that if had a member or a
friend who was liable to be sent to the
A Clearwater correspondent of the
Tampa Tribune says: "On account of
his election to the captaincy of the J
Clearwater home guard, Taver Bayly
resigned from the office of scoutmas-
ter for the Bo v Scouts and Rev. R. D;
Dodge has been appointed to that of-
Germany's reply to the American
draft is to call her youngest classes
to arms. A decree making 2,000,000
.youths available for military service
next March, was signed in Berlin last
week, me exact age oi tne dovs is
not disclosed, but it is known
they are well under 21 years.
Gov. Catts has appointed' J. Will
Yon state auditor to succeed R. A.
Gray, who resigned the office to be-1
come secretary to Senator Trammell.
Mr. Yon has Jbeen for some years sec-
retary of the railroad commission,
which position he has filled most ac-
' The John Carney, who as assistant
postmaster of t Tampa, got his-chief,
Postmaster MacKay into trouble, is
not our Captain John L. Carney of
Lake Weir. It was printed in a Tam
pa paper that Carney of Tampa was
interested at Lake weir, causing
many people not acquainted with
Captain Carney to come to the erron erroneous
eous erroneous conclusion they were one and the
The St. Augustine Record says:
"Work on the remodeling of the post post-office
office post-office will commence soon, the con contract
tract contract having been awarded yesterday
to G. K. and E. M. Williams of Ocala.
After work starts it will be completed
within 120 days, which means that the
office will be "finished by the first of
December. The firm that secured the
contract built the Ocala' postofflce. It
is estimated that the renovation and
remodeling of the postofflce will call
for an expenditure of about ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars."
A. newspaper man often does his
best work without knowing it. He
pens many a thought it seems to him
should be immortal only to forget it
himself and have no evidence any anybody
body anybody else ever saw it. Then he writes
something carelessly on the spur of
the moment, or laboriously to fill his
space, and next day a score to a hun hundred
dred hundred people will congratulate him on
it, his exchanges will copy it, and
next month" maybe it will look him in
the face from the marked page of an another
other another paper printed on the other side
of the continent.-
Reports from Germany says, that
airplanes of the latest models manu manufactured
factured manufactured at the Zeppelin factory at
Friedrichshafen daily are to be. seen
flying over Lake Constance. The re reports
ports reports add that the cessation of the

manufacture of Zeppelins was due to 1


Port V. LeaTesKOod, BulneM Mamaer
Ilrnjamla, Editor

Editorial Room, Fire-One-Y

. ..X5 00 One year, In advance
2 60 Six month. In advance....
125 Three months. Id advance.
60 One month, in advance...

. 4.25
. 2.26
the fact that German headquarters
became convinced the Zeppelins were
cf little war value, and that suprem supremacy
acy supremacy in'the'air in the future belonged
to the airplanes. The Germans also
are said to fear an extensive Ameri American
can American aerial program and that therefore
counter-aerial preparations have been
started by them. It is stated that the
workmen in all the Zeppelin factor factories
ies factories have been doubled in number, and
that the airships on hand have been
removed to unused sheds.
The administration food control
bill, virtually rewritten after five
weeks' bitter contest, was passed late
Saturday by the Senate by 81 to 6.
Conferees from' House and Senate will
begin work early this week and lead leaders
ers leaders are hopeful the measure may be
in the president's hands in ten days.
As revamped the bill gives the presi president
dent president broad authority over foods, feeds
and fuels, the latter including kero
sene and gasoline; provides for ad administration
ministration administration by a food board of three
members instead of an individual; au au-thorizes
thorizes au-thorizes federal fixing of coal prices,
requisitioning and operation of mines
and authorizes a minimum granted
price of not less than $2 per bushel
for wheat, at primary markets. The
Senate prohibition sections, prohibit
ing manufacture of distilled bever
I .1 1 J" A .1
ages during tne war ana airecung me
president; o Duy au aisuneu spirits m
I bond, was substituted for the House
bone dry" provision and may be one
subject of difficulty in conferences.
Senators voting against the bill were:
France, Maryland; Hardwick, Geor
gia: renrose, rennsyivama; xveeu,
- T-k 1 T J
Missouri; Sherman, Illinois; Suther-
land, west; Virginia.
The House bill, appropriating $640,-
000,000 '-to increase the aviation ser
vice in an effort to ; overwhelm Ger
many's air .forces was passed Satur
day' by the Senate without- amend
me"nt on a record vote after it had
disposed of the food control bill. The
aviation measure now goes to the
president. Hardwick of Georgia tried
to obstruct the bill with an amend
ment to strike out the draft clause.
which amendment would have tied the
bill up indefinitely. His amendment
was rejected by 66 votes to 12. Sup
porting him s were Borah, Broussard,
Curtis, Gore, Gronna, Kirby, LaFol-
lette. McKellar. Norris. 'Owen and
Vardaman, some of whom are becom
ing notorious for opposition to the ad
ministration and every common
measure for carrying on the
Senator Trammell of Florida.
, f A the bunch last week,
t ith them Saturday, and we
hopehe wni keep himself apart from
them in future
The Ocala Star says that" negroes
are treated unfairly : at Miami. We
lived for some years at Miami, and no
such condition existed there at that
time. We hope the Star is mistaken.
If it is not, Miami is a notable excep exception
tion exception among Florida towns, in nearly
all of which there is an excellent un
derstanding and cordial feeling be-
tween the races. rLakeland Telegram,
We obtained1 our information from
the Miami papers, which j have often
referred to the unfair treatment of
negro "chauffeurs in that city. There
is also mention' of invasion by white
rowTdies of the negro residence sec
We suppose the Miami papers
know what is happening in their own
town. i
Americans have been taught to
treat everything as a joke and to con
ceal their real feelings. For instance,
the men whose names appeared first
on the list of drafted men, as an
nounced on the Independent's 'bulletin
board yesterday treated is as a good
joke on themselves. St. Petersburg
The American way is a very good
way. The seemingly carelessness often
lightly covers a chilled steel determi
nation. .
No use to ask what has become of
the old-fashioned, rat-eyed spiritual
runts who drive' their superiors to
ward hell while trying to "reform'
them. They're always with us and
they always need a bath. As our
Cuban friends would say, they "smelle
bad," physically and spiritually.
Tampa Times.
Now, who the deuce are you talking
Nothing has been said of dependent
husbands, Orlando Reporter-Star.
Nothing can be-said for them.
If the war lasts three for years, as
it may, every, one of who can work,
will be" working for the government.

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday night at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
E. L. Stapp, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S.


Trains 37 and 38 on this division of
the Atlantic Coast Line have been
taken off. and the writer is going to
miss tnem.
For almost a quarter of a century
we have labored in the big, ugly
brick block by the railroad track, and
in that time the trains seemed to be become
come become personal friends. There was
only one little narrow-gauge train
each way a day when we came, but
there were many people on them and
they generally came on time. Then
the rails were put further apart and
more numerous and bigger trains
came by. There is quite a lot of trains
now, but we note nearly every one
that passes in the twenty-four hours.
No. 10 starts the day, as it comes
banging in from Leesburg at 5:40.
It's a genuine alarm clock, for the
Star office is the writer's home as well
as his work place, and when he hears
No. 10's flat wheels doing a cakewalk
under his window he knows its time
to separate himself from his downy
couch and trot out in the composing
room and light the gas under the
linotype machine, and then go back to
roost for another hour's sleep.
At 11:15 a. m. No. 141 from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Palatka backs in, and the
friendly boys aboard blow their air air-whistle
whistle air-whistle as they near the Fort King
crossing, to warn tne people and to
tell the Star the Gainesville Sun is
shining for it aboard their train.
At 12:54 p. m. No. 40 comes stalk
ing majestically in from St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, bringing the Tampa Tribune
and giving the writer warning he had
better hustle lively for his lunch and
to think up the scareheads for the
first page.
At 2:37 p. m. No. 39's brass-rimmed
stack suddenly shows up at the win
dow opposite the editor's table and
gives notice that the last and busiest
hour of the day is on, and everybody
must hustle or the paper will be late.
At. 4 p. m. No. 140 slips modestly
by northward, giving a gentle tap or
two on the bell as notice that the train
crew would like to have a paper to
read on their way to Gainesville. They
seldom miss it.
At 9:05 p. m. No. 9 comes scurrying
in from Jacksonville, on its way to
Leesburg, bringing the people home
and warning the editor man that it's
about time for him to quit standing
around the street corners and go to
his desk.
For many years we have prevented
insomnia by the simple rule of never
going to bed until we are too tired to
stay awake any longer. And we have
wished that 37 and 38 came along at
1:21 a. m. instead of an hour later,
for if they had they would have made
an excellent curfew.
As it is, they often caught us at our
table, and we have made it a rule to
always go to roost when they come
along, whether we are sleepy or not.
When they find us asleep, it's a
great satisfaction to wake up and
realize we have over three hours of
solid comfort ahead before we have
to wake up again.
No. 37 always had to work so hard
pulling his long line of coaches and
sleepers up the. grade from the cross crossing
ing crossing that it seemed to do him a world
of good to stand outside our window
and pant a few minutes, while the
train crew refreshed themselves with
coffee and sandwiches at the lunch
No. 38, arriving from the south,
walked in very quietly, but he always
cast a cyclopean eye thru the south
window of our boudoir. There is a
much prized picture on the northern
wall of our room, and we have a no
tion that 38 liked to see it, for he
never failed1 to take a look at it as he
came along.
We have nearly always ridden on
37 and 38 when we took a round trip
to Jacksonville. It was very conven
ient to work until 38 came along, and
step aboard almost at the office door,
and lie down and sleep while being
carried swiftly to the big town by
the,, St. Johns. And after padding
around in that village all day, it al
ways seemed good to find the familiar
coaches in the long trainshed, and
coax the porter into giving us a double
seat, and stretching out thereon to
drowsily feel the miles sliding under
us until the flagman called the name
of our little, old town.
Sunnyjim is the only Coast Line
train we do not note. He is a pussy pussyfooted
footed pussyfooted old son of a gun and since he
has become an every other daily we
have lost interest in him somehow, so
he goes and comes unseen and un unheard.
heard. unheard. We always like to find a Coast Line
train when we are away-from Ocala
they all seem like a part of home. We
would miss any of them, but we aTe
going to miss 37 and 38 most and
won't feel entirely contented until we
wake up some night to hear the for former
mer former panting under our window or
see the other's headlight shining on
our boudoir wall.
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104, 305
Dr. A. R. Blott
"Unclassified" ads bring results.


(Continued from First Page)
278 C. G. Martin, Pine.
1021 George L. MacKay, Ocala.
1022 -Jessie Allen, Fairfield.
1240 William E. Fort. Montaeue.
524 Isaiah Graham, Fairfield.
911 Edwars Session, Lowell.
1172 William V. Newsom. Ocala.
532 Major Drummer, Williston.
1517 Jim Ball, Summerfield.
1851 Richard Mosby, Ocala.
lf,28 Joe Rowe, Fairfield.
707 Gilfus Collins, Martel.
1425 George C. Woods, Ocala.
1002 Harper Gray Akins, Ocala.
1151 Carlos Spence, Ocala.
1101 Lawrence L. Smith, Ocala..
308 Allen Brown, Ocklawaha.
974 Marion I. Dean, Morriston.
1668 Clarence Evans. Irvine.
320 J. E. Dudley, Lacota.
950 Elias H. Sylvester, Candler.
926 Ezekill Hart, Reddick.
1010 L. W. Goodyear, Ocala.
1857 Cleveland Sineleton. Ocala.
919 Andrew Jackson, Reddick.
656 W. E. Simmons, Kendrick.
1339 Thomas L. Fort, Ocala.
814 E. W. Shipp, Blitchton.
1070 Lawriston T. Izlar, Jr., Ocala.
1175 Ireral Vernon, Ocala.
738 Charlie Perry, Martel.
1167 Oscar A. Jennings, Ocala.
1097 John Reddish, Sparr.
1191 Henry Ross Turner, Ocla.
1234 Larrie Winston Yonge, Ocala.
1781 Eddie Jones, Belleview.
1360 George Jackson, Ocala.
848 Joe Davis, Morriston.
1118 Hugh Arthur Davies, Ocala.
121 C. V. Swain, Anthony.
221 Max Feinberg, Dunnellon.
1139 William E. Adams, Ocala.
1214 Jesse Williams, Ocala.
386 H. T. Marsh, Electra.
212 Eddie Henderson, Dunnello?
49 Tom Young, Citra.
8 W. M. Knight, Citra.
1701 Benjamin Ferrell, Sparr.
1160 William Edwin Pound, Ocala.
1192 John Thomas, Ocala.
1660 Dasseco Barber, Fairfield.
305 Ardis Chapman, Live Oak.
1043 Leslie S. Anderson, Ocala.
557 W. E. Grubbs, Mcintosh.
1652 L. S. Reichelderf er, Fairfield.
1433 Charlie Williams, Ocala.
1640 Will Wright, Irvine.
1798 John F. Hames, Belleview.
622 J. C. Stanley, Weirsdale.
1464 C. E. Connor, Jr., Ocala.
1257 Harmon Luffman, Ocala.
1077 Albert Shaw, Ocala.
781 Willie Graham, Ocala.
1415 Forbes B. Wood, Ocala.
1035 William M. Martin, Ocala.
1634 Lawrence R. Mack, Fairfield.
958 Hugh D. Knight, Wiersdale.
323 Elliot Hutson, Lynne.
1343 Johny Green, Ocala.
1439 Junior Baldwin, Ocala.
1804 Winters B. Hames, Belleview.
857 Landis Blitch, Ocala.
1554 Guy P. Anderson, Summerfield.
1401 J. A. Butterfield, Ocala.
1303 George Guy, Ocala.
963 Raymond Marshall, Candler.
438 Mitchell Hart, Orange Springs.
878 B. B. Fish, Reddick.
1059 James Dixon, Ocala.
441 James Miller, Orange Springs.
880-John F. Dupree, Reddick.
1776 Archie Jenkins, Jr., Santos.
357 J. L. Thomas, Lacota.
23 Henry Jackson, Citra.
1173 Harvey Mckay, Ocala.
1S81 O. O. Proctor, Summerfield.
1108 Anderson Burney, Ocala.
492 J. F. Bronson, Williston.
1201 Harley A. Reynolds, Ocala.
565 Obie Kenedy, Orange Lake.
800 Carl Williams, Blitchton.
1747 Samuel James, Sparr.
1447 Charles R. Tydings, Ocala.
1049 Clifford R. Peabody, Ocala.
715 Jeff Jacobs, Martel.
961 Horace McLean, -Ocklawaha.
539 James Ben, Orange Lake.
1596 Clint Freeman, Romeo.
562 Claud Jackson, Orange Lake.
1407 Julius Jones, Ocala.
501 Edrick Frazier, Flemington.
102 H. C. Gailey, Oak.
14110. A. Childress, Ocala.
875--S. W. McAuley, Reddick.
1780 Leon Damon, Santos.
714. Jake Jacobs, York.
1528 Joe H. Elkins, Summerfield.
86 Jessie Davis, Oak.
1024 Henry W. Straiger, Ocala.
1291 Louis O. Keeffe, Ocala.
871 L. M. Redding, Reddick.
1341 Eugene W. Pender, Ocala.
1556 Ira M. Hector, Summerfield.
1606 J. A. Markham, Romeo.'
1520 Elisha Nelson, Summerfield.
1690 Will Brooks, Fairfield.
1156 Charlie Brady, Ocala.
1393 A. L. Lucas, Ocala.
1593 Heming Cromety, Romeo.
1850 Hubert Mickel, Ocala.
555 J. F. Gist, Mcintosh.
978 Douglass Louis, York.
1260 Benjamin Washington, Ocala.
506 Ernest Evans, Flemington.
1588 Ed. Berry, Romeo.
1591 Hosie Osteen, Romeo.
1686 W. J. Marcum, Fairfield.
1391 T. J. Bryan, Ocala.
1272 M. S. Sawaya, Ocala.
1525 Charley Pearson, Summerfield
877 Clyde J. Fridy, Rededick.
435 W. M. Cassels, Bay Lake.
681 Charlie Kinsler, Kendrick.
713 Nathaniel Holmes, Martel.
1478 Lonnie White, Ocala.
935 Clifford Evans, Reddick.
1121 George W. Denny, Ocala.
1150 T. D. Lancaster, Jr., Ocala.
450 A. Wright, Orange Springs
1390 James Vreen, Ocala.
113 C. C. Lamb, Anthony.
1658 William Washington, Fairfield
1472 R. V. Vandervort, Ocala.
725-W. W. Lollie, Martel.
1004 Remner G. Lanier, Ocala.
156 F. D. Taylor, Dunnellon.
1034 Edward Haywood, Ocala.
808 David Waters, Morriston.
1604 L. F. Morgan, Romeo.
1571 Jessie English, Micanopy.
780 Solomon Graham, Ocala.
1183 Frederick R. Hocker, Ocala.
267 Jinkins Higdon, Welborn.
1550 James Mullens, Summerfield
567 I. T. Keep, Boardman.
1218 Milton Miler, Montague.
421 Ashbury Thompson, Martin.
1700 James Howell, Sparr.
940 Wesley Brown, Reddick.
1232 John Steplight.
1254 L. McC. Weathersbee, Ocala.
169 Oliver Riley, Dunnellon.
436 G. C. Harper, Orange Springs.
1477 Ed. Miller, Ocala.
396 George Pondexter, Electra.
1633 William Ryan, Fairfield.
989 A. J. Menchan, Jr., Morriston
1702 James Graham, Sparr.
270 H. A. Hornan, Burbank.
1107 Samuel A. Moses, Ocala.
1270 Wiliam Lumpkin, Ocala.
862 Frank Adams, Morriston.
1638 Herbert Dawson, Fairfield.
1406 D. B. Mavo, Ocala.
1824 W. J. Miller, Ocala.
1109 David E. Swindell, Ocala.
155 G. A. Taylor, Dunnellon.
284 W. A. Stevens, Fort McCoy.
138 H. A. Vann, Dunnellon.
807 Haze Williams, Morriston.
930Willie Grace, Reddick.
185 Frank Morew. Dunnellon.
1398 William Needham, Ocala.
265 H. W. Grisette, Fort McCoy.
285 H. J. Turner, Burbank.

It is now asserted with confidence that the painful effects due to
acid in the system are entirely eradicated. A new remedy, called


has been discovered by Dr. Pierce, of the Invalids
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., that will ward off
the Darting Pains and Aches of Articular or
Muscular Rheumatism, Dropsy, of those diseases
which are caused by too much uric acid, such as Gout,
Asthma, Sciatica, Renal Calculus. AN URIC
prolongs life because old people usually suffer from
hardening and thickening of the walls of the arter arteries,
ies, arteries, due to the excess of uric acid in the blood and
tissues. Send ten cents for large trial package, or
obtain now from your druggist. It comes in fifty-cent
packages, in tablet form. r
Note : You've all undoubtedly heard of the
famous Doctor Pierce and his well-known medicines.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for weak women
and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery for the
blood have been favorably known for the past forty

years and more. They are standard remedies to-day,
as well-as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for the liver and bowels, and contain no alcohol. You 'Can get 9
sample of any one of these remedies in tablet form by writing Doctor Pierce. "Anuric" has been
successfully used by the physicians and specialists at Doctor Pierce's Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., for kidney complaints and diseases arising from disorders of the kidneys and
bladder, scalding urine and urinary troubles.

1720 Isaac Williams, Jr., Sparr.
1785 Leonard Coleman, Santos.
1313 John Spraggin, Ocala.
1602 G. W. Berian, Romeo.
1119 Horace Mickins, Ocala.
1864 George Ward, Ocala.
1051 Jas. Ellis Brigance, Ocala.
60 Jack or John Bryant, Anthony.
734 Henrv Murrav. Martel.
303 A. Richardson Jr., Jacksonville.
563 Sam Jackson. Oranee Lake.
1435 G. P. Boutwell, Ocala.
1163 James Duffie, Jr., Ocala.
146 J. E. White, Dunnellon.
283 S. E. Simon, Fort McCoy.
843 L. S. Ezelle.-Morriston.
1050 Whit. McRory Palmer, Ocala.
1376 Jett Hays, Ocala.
1379 Ralph D. Rackard, Ocala.
1008 Lawrence I elder, Ocala.
229 L. D. Conway, Dunnellon.
299 Julius SumDter. Columbia Citv.
1075 Willie Eugene Melson, Ocala.
1189 Samuel f. Antnony, ucaia.
750 VV. VV. Staggers, Martel.
58 J. W. Grant. Tampa.
1449 Abraham Collins, Ocala.
1654 Orion M. Barnes, Irvine.
loO Andrew Waren, Kockwell.
19 William George, Citra.
400 Samuel Smith. Jacksonville.
1547 c. C. Overmier. Summerfield.
1875 J. H. Lucius, Summerfield.
1320 Dr. L. R. Hampton, Ocala.
1849 King Lecom, Santos.
1871 Lloyd Dowd, Summerfield.
1735 Charles F. Hooker, Sparr.
115 u. L.. .Lamb, Anthony.
832 Freddie Jasper. Williston.
1180 Luther Brown, Ocala.
206 .John Jennings, Juliette.
1865 London Ward, Ocala.
228 Isaac Cowers Jr., lnglis.
1489 Mose Hayward, Ocala.
136 Tommy Ambrose, Anthony.
872 Woutson Mulkey, Reddick.
328 Jim Bingle, Lynne.
965 Johnson Slater, Moss Bluff.
96 Luther Davis. Anthony.
1519 W. B. Perry, Summerfield.
896 Whitman Waters, Reddick.
1098 Thomas S. Clayton, Ocala.
624 Paul Edward Clark, Weirsdale,
544 John Caison, Mcintosh.
747 J. P. Sloan. Martel.
1883 Solomon Sholer, Summerfield.
1269 Homer L. Chappleman, Ocala.
1258 Kirby G. Kobia, Ocala.
929 Tom Weathers, Reddick.
1508 Llewellyn A. Snow, Ocala.
1194 David J. Jackson, Ocala.
1667 Peter Kingcade, Lowell.
1199 Francis E. Harris, Jr., Ocala.
1619 Charles G. Miller, Fairheid.
1794 Seaphus Hope, Belleview.
91 R. A. Manning, Anthony.
8380. F. Godwin, Morriston.
635 W. M. Jones. Weirsdale.
1416 Thomas Anderson, Ocala.
861 George Bennett, Morriston.
633 E. E. Reed, Weirsdale.
712 Paul Hamilton, Martel.
17 Jesse James, Citra.
802 Alex Wright, Ocala.
1255 Junis T. Jennings, Ocala.
691 Sarnie Thompson, Kendrick.
378 William Halford, Electra.
1085 Thomas Kyle, Ocala.
237 Sam Bryant, Rockwell.
422 Alex Ward, Martin.
619 J. M. Young, Ocala.
1058 Johnnie Lawton, Ocala.
3441 J. H. Early, Warwick.
1766 E. A. Davenport, Belleview.
824 James Morgan, Morriston.
442 A. E. Petrie, Bay Lake.
1213 Loring R. Bracken, Ocala.
1799 Benjamin F. Hall, Belleview.
202 B. H. King, Dunnellon.
164 Henry Savage, Rockwell.
268 W. B. Hitchcock, Burbank.
272 C. D. Jordan, Pine.
1198 Joseph Hall, Ocala.
1248 James Crompton, Ocala.
1174 Assad Katipa, Ocala.
964 Sam Scriven, Ocklawaha.
866 K. B. Thomas, Reddick.
593 James Willis, Boardman.
407 R. P. Bacrlev. Martin.
262 Talmadge Baldwin, Burbank.
886 Lonnie B. Brock, Lowell.
1820 J. F. Gaskins, Ocala.
1561 R. E. Jackson, Summerfield.
1772 Henry Williams, Belleview.
1373 Chestine Sanders, Ocala.
1465 Oscar Donaldson, Ocala.
883 Glover Denham, Reddick.
1161 Charlie Vernon, Ocala.
1861 Sherman Taylor, Jr., Ocala.
769 Arthur Brooks, Ocala.
1152 Samuel Small, Ocala.
776 Van Gaines, Ocala.
1380 Dock Pore, Ocala.
1293 Rupert E. Wilson, Ocala.
566 H. O. Keep, Boardman.
581 Alfred Snoddy, Mcintosh.
311 Jim Nichols, Citra.
1227 Charles W. Moremen, Ocala.
124 J. N. Hill, Anthony.
484 C. M. Matthews, Williston.
895 Mose Waters, Reddick.
744 James Russell, York.
979 Edman P. Jackson, Romeo.
582 Warren Snoddy, Boardman.
1409 Johnnie Chambers, Ocala.
1876 William Lucius, Summerfield
1740 Grover H. Grantham, Sparr.
(Concluded n Third Page)




We Have the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to be servied, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for thi is the only way we can accomplish
vur desire.
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & PaeMne Co.



We have about fifty tons of fresh ground
VELVET BEANS and hulls ground together.
if. -J v.
This is the finest' Beef or Dairy CATTLE
FEED in the world. Prices right. Phonewrite,
or call at the factory.





Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

Two 1916 Maxwell touring cars, the
biererest bargains you ever saw,
cash or terms. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla'.
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in Ocala
employing more than one registered
pharmacist. tf
Let us fix your car up with the
famous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are none better. Blalock Bros., 107
Oklawaha avenue. 6-8-tf
New Victor Records at THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t


-7 J3
When you decide to erect a
a memorial to your dead loved
ones, come in and let us sub submit
mit submit designs and prices on a
Monument or
We are prepared to give you
reasonable prices and the best
of workmanship. If not con convenient
venient convenient to call, write us.







lie Commercial Bank


Stale, County and City Depository.


If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five

or Five-One Y

J I. i' J. 1 vNV WV.'

Old Friends

We just shake hands at meeting,

With many that come merh:

We nod the head in greeting

lo many that go by;

But we welcome through the gateway

Our few old friends and true:

Then hearts leap up and straightway

i here's open hours for you,
Old friends,
Wide-open house for you.
The many" cannot know us,
They only pace the strand.

Where at our worst we show us,

The waters thick with sand:

Btu out beyond the leaping

uim surge, "'tis clear and blue."

And there, old friends, we're keeping

a waiting calm for you,
Old friends,
A sacred calm for you.
The Humbler Poets.

I'TL.- t

m m

:orccfbr-t -bo krv.ow its-



From Jacksonville to

New York and return. .$38.00
Baltimore and return ... $33.90
Philadelphia and return $36.00
Washington and return .. $34.00

Savannah and return ...$ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90

Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points., Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia pMrect Thursday.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot a and cold, fresh and salt. Runnig
water in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished cn application.

II. C. Avery, Agent.

Jacksonville, Florida
J. F. WARD, T. P. A L. D. JONES, C. A.

Excupsiori urates

S42.05 New York $40.05 Philadelphia

S47.80 Chicago $37.55 Cincinnatti
$41.80 St. Louis
Tickets on sale daily with final limit October 31st.


For tickets- and reservations call on
. T. A., Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Fla.

and the Mouutains of Western North Carolina are
now Only Seventeen Hours from Florida" by the
Through. Service of the
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia Sou. Ry. System 7:05 a.m.
Ar. Hendersonville v,Sou. Ry. System 1:00 a.m.,
Ar. Asheville .Sou. Ry. System.......... 2:10 p.m.
An-Cincinnatti Scu. Ry. System 8:10 a.m.
Electrically lighted Pullman Standard Berth and Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars daily from Jacksonville to Asheville and Cincinnati.
Dining Car Service Columbia to Asheville.
Low Round Trip Fares. Long Limits. Liberal Stop-overs.
-For Literature and Information Apply to
Ocala, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.


lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro-
tected with

t tti r


'f We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.

(Br the National "Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.)

Dr. W. A. Evans, conductor of the
Chicago Tribune'3 health column, and
a man of high rank In his profession,
gives the fo'llov-ing facts:
All kinds of beer contain eight eight-tenths
tenths eight-tenths of an ounce of alcohol, equiva equivalent
lent equivalent to nearly a tablespoonful of
While cold beer tastes cool and pleas pleasant
ant pleasant to a hot man, It does not cool him
off ; it heats him up. The alcohol and
solids will bring increased heat.
The effect of alcohol Is to Induce
an excess of blood to the skin.
Whenever a large amount of blood
poes to the skin, it causes a feeling of
When a man drinks beer, he causes
himsplf to feel hot.
He also actually Increases his bodily
FTp increases his chance of sunstroke
at least a hundred per cent.


M is3 Meme Davis returned to the

ake yesterday after a two days' visit

to Miss Ellen Stripling.

Misses Hattie and Hazel Allen

have returned from an extended visit

with Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake in

Ocala. Sorrento notes in Tribune.

Mr. Laurie Colson of Co. A, left

Saturday for a week's visit to his par parents
ents parents in Leesburg.

Mrs. T. A. Coleman, on board her

hne Buick touring cai-, accompanied
by Mrs. Worley and children, left here
yesterday for a trip to various places

s far as Ocala. They will probably

return in about two or three weeks.

itusville Advocate.

Misses Fannie and Mary Lee Car-

isle have returned home after a

pleasant visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Carlisle in Dunnellon.

Mrs. A. G. Moree and two sons, Al-

vin and Elmore, left Saturday for a

several days' visit to relatives in

The many friends of Miss Adela

Ax who, with her parents and Miss
Caroline Harriss, is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Keidel at Earliegh

Heights, Md., will be sorry to hear of

tier accident which occurred Sunday a

week ago. They were all in the boat-

house, getting ready for a launch

ride, when Miss Ax caught her foot
in the wheels of the elevator, break breaking,
ing, breaking, several bones. Miss Ax will prob probably
ably probably be unable to use her foot for sev several
eral several weeks.

Mr, Emmett Robinson, of Jackson

ville,! spent Sunday in Ocala with his

parents and sisters.

Mr. W. C. Leigh, who has been the

guest of his son and daughter-in-law,

Mr and Mrs. S. E. Leigh, since last
Friday returned to his home in Tam

pa today.

Mrs Claude Wilson and two child

ren, who have been visiting Mrs.

Pooser and Mrs. E. J. Crook for the

past three weeks returned to their

home", in Jacksonville Sunday after


Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and

daughter, Miss Dorothy, have return

ed home from a month's motor trip

to numerous points in Alabama and


Mrs. Otis Green and son, Otis, re

turned home Saturday afternoon from

a ten day's visit in Washington D. C

They went especially to see Mrs.

Greens elder son, Mr. Edward Green

who is in the 6th regiment of the en

gineering corps at the American Uni

versity just outside of the capitol.

Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Leigh and the

former's father, Mr. W. C. Leigh of

Tampa, motored to the lake Saturday

where they spent the day as the guests

of Mrs. R. E. Downs and Miss Ceci

. Misses Ellen Stripling and Callie
Gissendaner are in charge at the Red

Cross headquarters today.

Miss Janet Weathers returned home

this morning after a week's visit to
Mrs. George MacKay and family at

the lake.

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp and fami

ly, who have been at the lake for sev

eral weeks will return home Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. They expect to leave the first

week in August for Lake Toxaway.

Mr. and Mrs. Usher Norwood will

return today from Tampa where they
spent the week end with friends.
' i
Miss Blair -Woodrow returned home
this morning from the lake where she
spent the week end with Miss Eloise
Henry and her Tampa guests.
Mrs. Rebecca Eppes and daughter,
Miss Ruth Eppes of Tallahassee, have
arrived in Ocala for a visit to Mrs.
Eppes' daughter, Mrs. Griffin.
Miss Lula McQuaig, of Lowell, who
for the last three weeks has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Thomas, was
accompanied home yesterday by

Misses Garnett Bose and Jewell Car Carroll
roll Carroll -and Messrs. C. W. Effinger and
T W. Partin. The party also enjoy

ed a trip to Orange Lake and Silver
Springs, returning home in the even


Three boats large cannery tenders
for the Alaska fisheries were recent recently
ly recently launched from one ship-buildin?
plant in Seattle. Each was christened
with the sparkling nonalcoholic bever beverage,
age, beverage, applestaff. The bottles were en entwined
twined entwined in the national colors and huncr
from the three prows on silken ropes
of red, white and blue. The three
young women sponsors, said the Seat Seattle
tle Seattle Times, carried out the triple cere ceremony
mony ceremony with great brilliancy. The crash
of the bottles, sounding at ten-second
intervals, bathed the bows of the ves vessels
sels vessels in glistening foam. "The new
christening beverage made good in
v.hirhvind style. Not a hitch, not a
halt or pause of any kind, which
means, according to tradition, that it
is safe and sane to christen a ship with
the new Seattle beverage."

"City in excellent shape financially.
All bills paid and surplus on hand,
auditor's report shows." No, these

are not headlines from some wet town
newspaper telling of booze-bougkt mu municipal
nicipal municipal prosperity. Oh, no. They re

fer to Freeport's good financial condi condition
tion condition without any liquor license money.
Illinois Issue.


What is said to be the oldest saloon

In Ohio has voluntarily gone out of

business because of lack of business.

It has sold liquor since 1829. Four

other Columbus saloons recently gave

up their licenses. And the parent dis distillery
tillery distillery of Cincinnati the Flelschmann

-built In 1809, has closed Its doors.

They all see what's coming I

No Use Wearing
A Shiny Palm Beach Suit

m r i

... 2- -im. VP

We clean and press them with without
out without the use of smoothing irons.
Let us send for yours.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Just Phone 101





Salomi-German if you Like.
f Cerevelat Sausage

Read the Star Want Ads It pays

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Farmer Sausage

Sweast Style Metwurst


Lunch Loaf

Sliced Breakfast Bacon

Chipped Dried Beef

PHONES 16174


(Continued from Second Page )

829 Joe McBurney, Morriston.
240 John Brooks, Dunnellon.
1028 Marion Goodman, Ocala.
499 Freddie Matthews, Flemington.
1011 Shedrick Maynor, Ocala.
590 W. W. Waters, Micanopy.
1105 John Madison Jackson, Ocala.
444 Melton Sims, Orange Springs.
636 Will Bryant, Weirsdale.
1877 J. W. Nichols, Summerfield.
735 W. N. Nelson, Martel.
1S63 Barnes Ulmer, Ocala.
634 Zary Moody, Weirsdale.
1879 John E. Proctor, Summerfield.
1504 Van D. Westley, Ocala.
326 R. J. McDonald, Conner.
1575 Eugene Ellis, Micanopy.
1453 Simon Fletcher, Ocala.
447 D. R. Waldron, Bay Lake.
1728 Charles Ellis, Sparr.
760. C. Radford, Oak.
1319 Will Stokes, Ocala.
1592 Manuel Osteen, Romeo.
672 Elder Holmes, Kendrick.
1363 Willie Bird, Ocala.
949 Albert L. Strickland, Candler.
1350 Tarnis Davis, Ocala.
1S23 Oscar L. Johns, Ocala.
393 L. H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
993 Ottis M. Hill, Ocala.
1306 Abe Lawson, Ocala.
1513 L. M. Franklin, Ocala.
1048 James Maxey Ponder, Ocala.
1065 Phil Robinson, Ocala.
851 W. H. Crumley, Morriston.
1181 Charlie Jackson, Ocala.
1545 M. E. Wilson, Summerfield.
1490 B. H. Townsend, Ocala.
1811 Walter German, Santos.
1413 Henry Vereene, Silver Springs.
1767 Fred T. Brown, Belleview.
158 Marble Stone, Dunneellon.
778 Bell Graham. Ocala.
1 G. B. McAllister, Citra
187 Jacob Montgomery, Dunnellon.
52 John Mitchell, Reddick.
105 D. A. Boone, Anthony.
650 A. P. Finlev, Kendrick.
1420 Wayne A. TenEyck, Ocala.
1553 T. J. Anderson, Summerfield.
836 Dozier Greer, Morriston.
36 Frank Long, Citra.
1387 William Locke, Ocala.
1491 Walter Holley, Ocala,
985 Frsd Edwards, Morriston.
352 W. C. Henderson, Lynne.
920 Castle Johnson, Reddick.
456 Willie Archie, Gaiter.
806 Jack Williams, Morriston.
1176 James Adams, Ocala.
1717 Clarence Williams, Sparr.
416 Herbert Kinsler, Martin.
617 J. L. Wiley, Anthony.
526 Obie Howard, Flemington.
609 W. A. Snook, Weirsdale.
613 E. B. Lytle, Stanton.
316 Marion Holley, Conner.
274 Joe Lewis, Burbank.
1837 Nathaniel Daniels, Ocala.
948 James S. Rexwnikle, Candler.
968 Earnest Williams, Lake Weir.
1719 Harry Harris, Sparr.
1353 Arthur J. Glass, Ocala.
1821 O. L. Gaskins, Ocala.
546 W. E. Christian, Mcintosh.
1154 Ima Ura Forbes, Ocala.
766 Tom Adams, Martin.
1072 Jesse G. Meadows, Ocala.
511 Willie Perry, Flemington.
205 C. T. Johnson, Dunnellon.
1576 Laurence Calvin, Micanopy.
913 Simpson McCoy, Reddick.
342 W. A. Moorman, Conner.
860 B. C. Blitch, Ocala.

934 Callie R. Evans, Reddick.
460 W. H. Anderson Jr., Oak Vale
427 Timothy Williams, Martin.
666 James Edwards, Kendrick.
241 Ed Brooks, Dunnellon.
40 Henry Clemmons, Citra.
1527 Sam Pearson, Summerfield.
1692 Alonzo F. Parry, Sparr.

572 Herbert Martin, Orange Lake.

100 B. H. Forbes, Anthony.
1076 Robert E. Clarkson, Ocala.
1138 Theodore Stier, Ocala.
157 James Strawder, Dunnellon.
236 Andrew Burns, Dunnellon.
1745 Ernest James, Sparr.
1309 George Boroff, Ocala.

1168 Eric John Collier, Ocala.
214 Charlie Hayward, Dunnellon.
629 G. W. Stark, S. Lake Weir.
647 E. C. Boone, Zuber.
864 Oscar Zeigler, Lowell.
1492 Lewis K. Braddock, Ocala.
29 Richard Floyd, Citra.
1830 J. T. Bellamy, Ocala.
918 Sam Howard, Reddick.
1530 L. Griffin, Jr., Summerfield.
533 Joe Drummer, Williston.
1159 Carl Lamar Sewell, Ocala.
1529 Nobles Shelvon, Summerfield.
1370 Lorenzo Johnson, Ocala.
1397 Harry Johnson, Ocala.
114 H. D. Souter, Anthony,
151 C. A. Vause, Juliette.
1336 Gibbs Crompton, Ocala.
1487 Edward Akins, Ocala.
1359 Sam Jones, Ocala.
61 W. S. Baskin, Anthony.
1834 Wilie Crim, Ocala. v
503 Harrison Taylor, Flemington.
618 L. J. Sigmpn, Weirsdale.
1684 Acey Marcum, Fairfield.
1829 G. M. Sellers, Ocala.
1463 M. R. Williams, Ocala.
686 J. R. Peterson, Martel.
1505 Robert Hampton, Ocala.
209 Douglass Hollins, Ormond.
1110 Brown Kilpatrick, Ocala.
777 Elzie Gilyard, Ocala.
White of an Egg.
The white of an egg Ls made up of
little cells filled with albumen. By
beaming the white these cells are rup ruptured
tured ruptured and oxygen from the air is in inclosed,
closed, inclosed, which gives the white and light
appearance of beaten eggs. The white
of a stale egg will not Inclose as much
oxygen, will not be as light and as
easily digested as that of the fresh egg
and ls, of course, less valuable. The
importance of beating the egg in cold,
pure air Is readily seen. Exchange.

Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
call and see my list of houses from
$1000.00 up.


Room 5 Holder Blk. Ocala, Fla.


Three Great Physicians.
Yon have heard of the doctor who
on his deathbed was heard to murmur
that he left behind three great phy physicians.
sicians. physicians. The three doctors at his bed bedside
side bedside waited to hear their names and

heard this: "Three water, air and

exercise." Well, all three are to be had
for less than the asking, they are ours
for the mere effort of taking -them.
Note that food is not mentioned, since
all doctors agree that the- human family
eats too much all the time.

Here Is a New Shaving Harness.
Another device has been invented to
reduce a man's misery as he writhes
under the razor. This time it Is a shav shaving
ing shaving harness. The mirror, shaving brush
and shaving cup are all attached to the
harness in positions convenient to the
hand. Armed with this equipment a

three days' growth of beard can be at attacked
tacked attacked with absolute certainty that the
task will be completed without the
usual contortions of the head and neck.

-Ponular Scinn Mnnthlv

Leather cases for registration

cards at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

. yr
- -.. ... ... Zm "... ...


& At The Savoy Cafe you will find the Most Reason-
able Prices, the Coolest and Most Comfortable
Dining Room and the Quickest Service in the city. g

I; You Can Save Money

I By Looking Around

Dinner 35c. 21-Meal Ticket 35.25



ommeiciai oanK uunaing. ucaia, ria
". .. ." " ."" -----


9messrm -m.l"' a.

tevV "?'"V t.f

! .. . T1 WT Jt. ...

vJ S

tav Service



OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
for handling
and all kinds of
Unsurpassed in Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prompt Service and
Living Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.


ifte ilk $im

JOB print inu








Dealers in


Collier Bros.


Phone 296


u-wy ?S?' ;
, ""Z:z- 2-"

m the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
rery modern convenience in ach room. Dining room service in
second to none.
RATES From $10 per day per person to $6.00.
Proprietor. Man?cr.


High Moral, Intellectual Standards
Liberal Art3 Law, Agriculture, Engi Engineering,
neering, Engineering, Education, Graduate School.

Send for catalogue and views.
A. A. Murphree, Pres.

College of the Highest Rank
Literal Arts, Education, Music, Ex Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write fo' catalogue
and views. Edw. Conadi, Pres.


When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.

Let me quote you on a pumping
outfit. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf

Highland Linen at The Book Shop.

At Fort McCoy on Thursday night,
July 2Cth, there will be an ice cream
supper to raise money for Company
A. Everybody has a special invitation
to come. Ocala people are specially

We have two Ford cars for sale.
Bargains. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 7-14-4t






. . ". -w- '

K. of P. meet tonight.

Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Board of Trade will meet Friday
the city all shades, shapes and col
c - a
ors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Rev. W. II. Coleman returned this
morning from a visit to one of hi3
churches, at Palatka Heights.
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying a pea huller. W. J.
McGehee, distributor. tf
Prof. E. II. Miller of Fairfield was a
welcome visitor to the Star office to today.
day. today. Mr. L. S. Light of the state market marketing
ing marketing bureau was in town today and
paid us a friendly call.
Wilbur Counts has returned home
from Miami, and has enrolled as a
sturdy soldier in Uncle Sam's agricul agricultural
tural agricultural army.
Fire Chief Chambers, on a visit to
his family at Eastlake Saturday
night, pulled in fifty-eight fine fish
from the dock. Little Robert Weir
Chambers is probably ,the youngest
swimmer in Marion county. He swims
like a duck, and yet lacks several
months of being three years old.
Mr. Raymond Bullock was here
from St. Petersburg today to visit his
parents. He will return to Ocala in a
couple of weeks to shoulder a rifle in
Company A.
Dr. Herbert Counts, who will serve
in the medical department of the
army, has received his orders to re report
port report for duty, and will leave August
5th for Fort Oglethorpe.
Mr. R. C. Dunn, member of the
state railroad commission, was in
town today, on his way back to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee from a visit to his home in
Lake county. He says the Florida
railroads have withdrawn their re request
quest request for a 15 per cent raise in freight
Now is the time to plant camphor
trees. Prices low. Call 288. tf
Ocala, Florida
Made over to your lflcmg,
with rosy cheeks, hearty ap appetites,
petites, appetites, vigorous digestion and ro robust
bust robust health. Give them a glass ot
this delicious digestant with meal
Shivai Ale
Nothing like it for building rich
blood and solid flesh. At all gro grocers
cers grocers and druggists satisfaction or
. your money back on first dozen.
Bottled and guaranteed by the cele celebrated
brated celebrated ohivar Mineral Spring, Shel Shel-lon,
lon, Shel-lon, S. C. If your regular dealer'
cannot supply you telephone
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try' them out.

A couple of members of the Star

staff, Sunday afternoon, strayed over
to the greenhouse and interviewed
John Heintz, Ocala's patron saint of
the flowers.
Of all times of the year, this is the
one when flowers are least in evidence
in our state, but the greenhouse is al
ways an interesting place to visit.
John explained if the greenhouse
was a chicken it would be moulting.
The June roses were gone, and the
later summer flowers had not begun
to bloom.
He had many asters, that hardy
but pretty flower, which blooms all
summer long. The little chrysanthe chrysanthemums,
mums, chrysanthemums, looking like tomato plants,
were there in hundreds, and he had
little pot plants by the score. He had
been busy preparing beds for roses,
and when the time comes they will be
masses of fragrant bloom.
John turned from the flowers to
point out a hickory tree which he cut
back a few years ago. Then tall and
spindling it is now sturdy and spread spreading.
ing. spreading. It has more nuts on it than there
are inside the walls of Matteawan.
The Greenhouse is a miehty eood
institutio'n, and the people should
patronize it more than they now do.
Not to speak of the great convenience
of having the greenhouse itself, Mr.
Heintz has a thorough and scientific
knowledge of flowers, plants and floral
decoration which make him a most
valuable man to have in a city the
size of Ocala.
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station,
Room 211 Postoffice Building,
Ocala, Fla., July 23, 1917.
Men, now is your chance to become
aviators. Landsmen for quartermast quartermasters
ers quartermasters need no experience. All a man
needs is a good physical condition.
Landsmen for machinist's mates must
be familiar with gas engines. We also
need machinists, who must bema bema-chinists
chinists bema-chinists by' trade and familiar with
shop and bench work. Men, Ocala s
quota is two a week, so if you wish to
enlist this week, better call early and
be one of the two, otherwise you will
be put on the waiting list and wait
your turn to be sent in.
The following telegram from the
navy department, is quoted for your
"Continue enlistment of registered
men between the ages of twenty-one
and thirty inclusive unless they have
been actually selected for active ser service
vice service in selective draft army. Men
holding number selected to form army
Wm. B. Schlereth,
Commissary Steward, U. S. N.
Come in and let me show you a
Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf
Buy your drugs from the Rexall
store it is always the best drug
store. tf
Get my price on a Fairbanks-Morse
corn sheller. W. J. McGehee, dis distributor,
tributor, distributor, tf
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
your physician orders them. Prompt
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
SEE p you

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3 1 W I "V I

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"this is goingtoA
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Will the women of Marion county
give of their supply of jam, jellies,
preserves and pickles for our soldiers
in Co. A (Ocala Rifles). The com

pany leaves Aug. 5th, so please send i
not later than Aug. 1st. Please label
the jars, giving contents and donor.
Send to either Mrs. W. S. Bullock or
Mrs. Louis R. Chazal, at Ocala.
Notice is hereby given of the in-1
tentton of the city council of the city
of Ocala, at the regular meeting of
said city council to be held at 7:30
o'clock p. m. on the 21st day of Au August,
gust, August, A. D. 1917, at the council cham
ber in the city hall of said city, in
Ocala, Florida, to consider the matter
of issuing bonds by said city for the
purpose of compounding, settling, re
funding and retiring 14,200 of that
certain issue of bonds of said city
known as the electric light bonds
maturing October 1st, A. D. 1918. The
said bonds, the issuance of which will
be considered at said meeting, to be
issued pursuant to" and in compliance
with sections 1066 and 1067 of the
general statutes of the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida of 1906, and that it is the intention
of said city council at said meeting to
also consider the matter of a levy of
a tax sufficient to pay the first year's
interest on said bonds the issuance of
which is to be considered at said
meeting, and also two per centum of
the principal of said bonds. Further.
that said council will at said meeting
consider all other matters in regard
to said bonds the issuance of which
will be considered at said meeting as
it may be necessary or proper for
said council to consider under the re requirements
quirements requirements and provisions of the
aforesaid statutes J. J. Gerig,
President of City Council of the City
of Ocala.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
Clerk of the City of Ocala. 7 23-mon
Militalic Mirrors to fit soldiers'
comfort kits and pockets. At THE
The largest line cf bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Tire Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Most Precious Thing.
- Sweet is the destiny of all trades,
wThether of the brows or of the mind.
God never allowed any man to do noth nothing.
ing. nothing. How miserable is the condition
of those men which spend the time as
If it were given them, and not lent ; as
If hours were waste creatures and such
as should never be accounted for ; as if
God would take this for a good bill of
reckoning. Bishop Hall.
Canvas Tubing.
More or less inconvenience always
has accompanied the use of the tin
duct, in supplying ventilation to miners
and other underground workers. Be Because
cause Because of these facts, a manufacturer of
canvas bags has set about making can canvas
vas canvas tubing, which is meeting with
favor where it has been tested. The
canvas tube is easily mended when
punctured, and is also easily moved.
The Clever Woman.
When you feel genuinely ill at ease
with a clever woman, it Is generally be because
cause because her cleverness is artificial. Some
women, however, are even cleverer
than this, for they can conceal their
artificiality so well that you actually
laugh with them over someone else
who is just as artificial as they are.
College Days Not Wasted.
"Has your college education been of
any practical value to you?" "You bet
it has If it wasn't for my experience
in track athletics I'd have to leave my
house five minutes "earlier every morn morning
ing morning in order to catch the 7 :58," replied
the commuter. Michigan Awgwan.
BUI Had Learned Something.
"I understand old man Simpkins
was very much opposed to his daugh daughter
ter daughter marrying Bill Smith; called Bill a
fool, and all that sort of thing."
"That's very true, and before he had
been married six months Bill admitted
the old man was right."
Explanation of the Whopper.
When lawyers go into court they
claim the earth. It is probably be because
cause because there are so many lawyers in
politics that no campaign claim is ever
less than record-breaking. Toledo
Many Birds Imported.
The department of agriculture issues
about 500 permits annually for the im importation
portation importation of birds ; the number of birds
imported amounts to about 500,000, and
as many as 17,000 birds arrive in a
single day.
Retribution Sure.
Those folks who like to gossip are
sure also to be made the subject of
gossip. When a fellow lies about oth-1
ers he's sure to have the truth told
about himself.
Gardener (voluntary helper, packing
eggs' collected for wounded soldiers)
"I be allowed to keep all the cracked
eggs, and if there ain't enough cracked
I 'as to crack 'em myself." Puck.
Jobs as a Barometer.
When four men run after three jobs
wages are low; when four jobs run
after three men wages are high.
Ground Hog.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the movcy than any other

contractor in the city.

(Continued from Third Page,

The W. C. T. U. will meet Tuesday
afternoon at the Presbyterian church
at 4 o'clock.
Mrs. S. R. Whaley and daughters,
Misses Blanche and Olive Whaley,
and Miss Elizabeth Davis have return returned
ed returned home from a most enjoyable two
weeks' stay at Daytona Beach. They
motored to St. Augustine and Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville with a party of friends Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and came home by rail last
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Seymour and
Miss Louise Booe returned home this
morning in their car from Orlando
and Eustis, where they spent the
week-end. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Seymour's niece, Miss Thelma
Merk of Eustis, who will be their
guest for several "days.
Mrs. W. T. WThitley chaperoned
about a dozen young folks to East East-lake
lake East-lake yesterday afternoon where they
enjoyed a swim, and later a picnic
supper on the dock. They motored
home by moonlight. Those in the
party were Misses Irma Brigance,
Ruth Hardee, Mabel Aiken, Marguer Marguerite
ite Marguerite Moon of Tampa, Elsie Hall and
Rebecca Counts, Messrs. E. A. Mob Mob-ley,
ley, Mob-ley, W. A. Counts, Tom Pullen, Robert
Ochiltree, George Wenzel and George
Mrs. J. R. Herndon and daughter,
Margaret Will leave tomorrow for an
extended visit to relatives in Johnson
City, Tenn.
The embroidery circle of the Pres
byterian church is meeting this aft
ernoon with Mrs. L. M. Murray at
Mrs. Van Hood's residence.
' Mrs. R. A. Burford and daughter,
Miss Agnes expect to leave early
Tuesday morning for Philadelphia for
a visit to Lieutenant R. A. Burford
Mrs. Burford and daughter Virginia,
who are now in Boston, will also go
to Philadelphia to be with Lieut. Bur
ford during his stay there.
"Dulcie's Adventure" will be shown
at the Temple today, featuring Mary
Miles Minter. This will be one of
the biggest pictures of the week, and
is sure to be good. This lovely young
star vies with Mary Pickford in looks
and her pictures are on the Mary
Pickford style. Miss Minter made
her debut in Ocala several weeks ago
in "Youth's Endearing Charms,"
which will be long remembered by all
who saw it.
Mrs. D. M. Roberts is visiting
friends in Floral City and later will
go to Lakeland for a week's stay.
The picnic that was planned t by
Mrs. Ed Carmichael and given last
Saturday at Silver Springs for the in
dustrial school girls was one of the
most delightful affairs imaginable,
and the girls all declared they had
never spent'- a more enjoyable day.
Mrs. Carmichael wishes to thank ev
ery one who so generously donated
cars and sweets that helped to make
this picnic a red letter day in the
lives of these girls, and also wishes to
thank Mrs. Elmer DeCamp and Mrs.
E. M. Osborne, who remained at the
springs all day and helped her enter
tain her guests. Mrs. Range and Miss
Pedrick also spent the day with the
girls. Messrs. A. C. Cobb, Elmer De De-Camp,
Camp, De-Camp, J. R. Martin, E. M. Osborne,
Mrs. W. T. Gary and Mr. Ed Carmi Carmichael
chael Carmichael took the girls to the springs in
their cars at 9:30 Saturday morning,
and returned for them late in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Rev. Bunyan Stephens, Rev.
J. M. Gross and Rev. J. R. Herndon
joined them for lunch and Mrs. Car Car-michael's
michael's Car-michael's only regret was that Rev.
G. A. Ottman and Mr. Benjamin were
unable to take lunch with them. Rev.
Stephens told the girls the names of
all those who contributed to their pic picnic.
nic. picnic. There were given several freez freezers
ers freezers of ice cream by the business men's
class of the Methodist Sunday school
and the Baraca class of the Baptist
Sunday school. Mr. Mack Carter fur furnished
nished furnished all the cake. Fruit was given
by Mr". W. T. Gary, Mr. E. M. Os Osborne
borne Osborne and Mr. S. R. Whaley. Pickles
were given by the O. K. Teapot Groc Grocery.
ery. Grocery. The Court Pharmacy, the Rexall
drugstore and the Anti-Monopoly each
gave a pound box of candy. The Ty Ty-dings
dings Ty-dings drugstore gave both candy and
chewing gum, and Mrs. J. E. Chace
gave each of the twenty-two girls a
half-pound box of candy.
Mrs. C. W. Rush and children left
Friday for. a visit with Mrs. Rush's
mother, Mrs. Jones, of Ocala. Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon notes in Tampa Tribune.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet Wednesday, 3:30 p. m. in Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall. The worthy matron of
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S. and
the president of the circle urges all
members to be present to plan sew sewing
ing sewing and knitting for the army and;
navy. 2t
Mrs. C. A. Tremere and daughter,)
Misses Eleanor and Minnie, ol tJeiie tJeiie-view,
view, tJeiie-view, were in the city this morning,
Mr. W. C. Leigh, a prominent citi citizen
zen citizen of Tampa, is the guest of his son,
Mr. Sam E. Leigh at his home on We We-nona
nona We-nona street.
The second ward prayer meeting
will be held Wednesday with Mrs. R.

'4 t4 t

HE price of the Maxwell Car, like all other
cars is going up, and on August first will
substantially advance.


We have plenty of Wide tread Maxwell
touring cars ready for Immediate delivery. We
unloaded six more this week. The price is now,
Delivered to the customer, any where in the
territory, $720.00
Get your Maxwell before August 1st.
Liberal time selling plan, if you desire.
We will take in your Ford, if you have one.
R. R. Carroll, Istribefor
Ocala, Florida.

" "
L. Bridges on Fort King avenue at 4
o'clock. Subject, Reverence, led by
Mrs. W. H. Coleman.
Principal Cassels of the Ocala high j
school and family left today, Mr. Cas Cassels
sels Cassels to attend the educational meet
ing at Gainesville, and Mrs. Cassels
and children for Lake Butler, where j
Mr. Cassels will join them in a few i
days for a three weeks' stay. j
Rev. Bunyan Stephens left today
for Crawfordsville, Ga.f where he will J
aid in a meeting of several weeks' j
duration. Mrs. Stephens with her son,;
McClure at at Mrs. Stephens' former
home at Shelbyville, Ky., and Mrs.
Stephens, who was quite sick for a
few days, has entirely recovered.
Mrs. H. B. Potter, who has been on
a visit to her mother, Mrs. R. L. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, at Lake Weir, returned to her
home in Jacksonville today.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the nrst and thlrt
Thursday evening? of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
H. M. Weathers, W. M.
Jake'vG dfcrjta.ry
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Orcar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T. D. Lancaster, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E.
Tieets at Yonge's hall the second &nr
ourth Thursday evenings of eaci
nonth at 730 o'clock
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook. W. M.
Ocala Lod?e No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
U. w. riunter, t..
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.,
Regular ecu vocations o! the Oc&Ij
Chapter No. 13, K. a. M on th.
fourth Friuav in everv month a
8 p. m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
Ladies' Home Journal for August,
Let me sell you your feed crusher.
W. J. McGehee, distributor. tf
I have anything in the electrical
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee,
distributor. tf

Advertise in the Star.

ycjK ? ?
No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa '9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 5rl0 p. m.
Same Old Stuff.
A letter from a Uuby Ionian master
to his servant 2,200 years before
Christ, has been translated at the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania. An accurate
report of Its contents has not yet
v. whed this office, but this is the tenor
of it : "My Good Man : Owing to the
i-resent high prices in raw materials,
smd incidentally the consequent
of operation, it is impossible
at present to give you the increase in
salary you asked for. Do not despair,
however. Good service never goes un unrewarded.
rewarded. unrewarded. The Boss."
Mi-sk Radioactive.
It has; been recently determined that
th pt:.. truting quality of mu.-l: is due
t-j !T.dio;;ctive properties which
it possesses that cause odor oT the per perfume
fume perfume to be carried through the air in
Jia extraordinary way, bays the In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis News. The radioactive
property f musk affects strangely the
natives who carry it to market. 1 a
package of musk is held close to the
body for any length of time it pro produces
duces produces sores that are similar in charac character
ter character to those caused by pure radium.
Mechanics in Medicine.
The value of mechanics in medi medicine
cine medicine has been amply demonstrated and
the science of healing is coming to re regard
gard regard with increasing favor the aid of offered
fered offered by mechanical devices. The
physician, in private practice, finds It
incumbent to meet the advance made
by institutions and the result is that
the office of the modern physician is
coming more and more to resemble a
machine shop, just as the hospitals
and sanatariums are being gradually
converted into health factories.
Tell It Not In Gath."
"Tell it not In Gath" means "Don't
let your enemies hear it." Gath was
famous as the birthplace of the giant
Goliath. The quotation is from the
Second Book of Samuel, first chapter,
twentieth verse: "Tell it not in Gath,
publish it not in the streets of Aske Aske-lon,
lon, Aske-lon, lest the daughters of the Philis Philistines
tines Philistines rejoice, lest the daughters of the
uncircuracised triumph."
A wide-tread Ford touring car,
equipped with electric lighting and
starting system, one-man top, shock
absorbers, large V radiator, etc. Ap Apply
ply Apply to the Maxwell Agency. 4t
W. K. Lane, 41. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noee and
I Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
I Florida. tf


. ..
.. ..... ..... ..... ..... ;i:
' Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will amve and depart in Ocaia at the
following times:
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. ny
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, "11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1 :05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No.' 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:0 p. m
In spite of the gathering war
clouds, on account of the expected de departure
parture departure of our soldiers boys and to
keep up the grandest social gathering
for many counties around, Oxford
will, on the second day of August, rty
to duplicate or break the record of the
annual barbecue. Everybody invited
to be present and help make it a day
of pleasure not soon to be forgotten.
General Manager.
BAGS WANTED We buy and sell
all kinds of second hand bags. Write
for prices. Newman Bag & Burlap
Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 20-3t
STOLEN Camera, 4x5 Hawkeye, in
black leather case. Reward. FloyJ
Palmer, union station. 21-3"t
FOR SALE Grist mill; a 24-inch un under
der under runner French corn, mill complete,
practically new. Will be sold for half
price. Apply to George Giles & Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 7-20-6t
FOR SALi: 23 acres of as fine pea peanuts
nuts peanuts as can be found, 8 acres of good
corn, fine state of cultivation. Pos Possession
session Possession immediately and use of land
till Jan. 1st. Located 3-4-miles north
of depot, Anthony. Apply M. R. Sims,
Anthony, Fla. 21-3t
WANTED Three thousand or more
laborers and carpenters for work in
constructing government cantonment
near Columbia, S. C. Quarters for
boarding and sleeping men right on
the grounds. Don't write but come.
Plenty of work for everybody and
good wages. Be patriotic and do your
bit. Take receipt for railroad fare,
which we will refund to you after
you have worked a week. Hardaway,
Contracting Company, Columbia, S.
C. 7-23-6t
Advertise in the Star.

Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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