The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

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:
UF00075908:06984

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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EVEN

m

Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight and Sunday, probably show showers
ers showers Sunday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. ICS

1

GERMANS MAY HAVE LOST THEIR

MUCH OVER
snnn of von inn
THE

IT IS BELEIVED THAT THE OLD SOLDIER'S DEATH WAS HASTEN HASTENED
ED HASTENED BY HIS IMPERIAL MASTER'S INGRATITUDE

(Associated
Amsterdam, July 13. Field Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Von Hindenburg is dead, accord according
ing according to the newspaper Les Nouvelies.
His death is said .to have occurred
after a stormy interview with the
German emperor at great headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at Spa, concerning the German
offensive toward Paris. General 1 von
Hindenburg is said to have died from
congestion of the brain. The inter interview,
view, interview, which is stated to have occurred
May 16th, was followed by an apoplec apoplectic
tic apoplectic stroke, which ultimately resulted
in death.
HOLDS BELGIUM IN HOCK
Copenhagen, July 13. Chancellor
von Hertling, in the course of his
speech before the reichstag main com committee
mittee committee Thursday, denied that Ger Germany
many Germany intended to "retain'. Belgium.
"The present possession of Belgium
only means we have a pawn for future
negotiation," he said.
MARION COUNTY BOYS
IN THE NAVY
Hampton Roads, Va., July 6.
Editor Star: I will send you our
program for the fourth, also our
menu for dinner, so you can see how
the boys are fed in the navy.
I have just finished my course here
in petty officers' school and expect to
go on board one of the new torpedo
boats soon.
Carroll Fraser has been at sea for
the past three months, but is now
stationed at Norfolk, until he is call called
ed called to go across. Carrol has made
good. He has made a rating as yeo yeoman
man yeoman in this short time. He says he
likes sea life.
Elton Stanaland, who has been
home on a short furlough will finish
his course here in the gunner's amte
school and will be sent to sea soon.
Arthur Rou.
Arthur Rou is a Reddick boy and
well known in Ocala. The program
and menu he sends us show he and his
mates had a lively time and a splen splendid
did splendid dinner on the fourth.
HOW TO PREVENT FIRES
It is an old maxim that fire is a
good servant but a hard master. v
Shakspere wrote: A little fire is
quickly trodden out; which, being
suffered, rivers cannot quench.
If the following precautions are
taken, fires from accident or span span-taneous
taneous span-taneous combustion will seldom occur,
. Keep your house, store or factory
clean. :
Don't allow rubbish such as paper,
cobwebs, old clothing, boxes, etc, to
accumulate in closets and unused
rooms.'":- '
Don't run your stovepipe through
a wooden partition or through the
roof without proper protection.
Don't put ashes in wooden recep receptacles
tacles receptacles in or about your premises.
Don't keep matches in any but
metal or earthen safes, and when yon
light one never throw it on the floor.
Don't allow smoking in proximity
to inflammable merchandise or ma material.
terial. material. ".. ..
Don't close up your place of bus business
iness business before going over the entire
premises to see that all fires are safe
or extinguished.
Don't forget that carelessness and
negligence are the cause of over two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of all fires.
Don't forget that in case of fire
call the fire department first; then do
what you can to extinguish fire.
. Notice
Find out the number of the nearest
fire plug ot your residence 6r place
of business and give that in turning
in an alarm. Firemec don't know
where everybody lives.
Geo. G. Chambers,
Ct Chief Ocala Fire Dept.
NOTICE
On account of the curtailment of
the sugar supply, from this date on
we will be unable to send out ice
cream in any quantities, feeling it
our duty to serve those who come to
the fountain first.
July 9, 1918.
9-Ct The Court Pharmacy.
Fresh salt water fish at the Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 12-t

- ESTIMATED GEtJEIIAL

reporteo io kmf crossed
ST
Press)
TO
British Forces Will Help Murman
People in Fighting the
Bolsheviki
(Associated Press)
. Washington, July 13. British rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements have been dispatched to
Siberia, according to official informa information
tion information received here today, to assist the
Russians and Czecho-Slovaks guard guarding
ing guarding allied stores from the Bolsheviki,
acting with German prisoners report reported
ed reported advancing upon Vladivstok.
AN ADVANCE ON THE OISE
Paris, July 13. The French on the
front between Montdidier and the
Oise last night pushed their advanced
posts forward a distance of approxi approximately
mately approximately 500 yards in the vicinity of
Ports farm, says an official announce announcement.
ment. announcement.
BRITISH RAIDED THE BOCIIES
London, July 13. Successful minor
enterprises were carried out last!
J U 4- 1 TV l : ii mil"j-d
front near Vieux Berauin and Merria.
Ninety-six prisoners and a few mar j
chine guns were captured, states an
official announcement.
ENGLAND CARRIES ON
London, July 13.- British casual casualties
ties casualties reported for the week ended to today
day today totalled 14,911 officers and men,
compared with 17,33G for the previous
week.
TROTZKY IS TROUBLED
Moscow, via Amsterdam, July 13.
Bolshevik Minister of War and Ma Marine
rine Marine Trotzky t told the all-Russian
Soviet congress today he had received
news that the recent unity among the
Soviet troops had suffered as a result
of Anglo-French propaganda, and
part of the troops "deserted to the
enemy."
MEN FOR MERCHANT MARINE
Are Much Needed and Can Enlist in
, Ocala
In every place aboard the ships
now being built at Tampa, yards,
where it is possible to do so, a Florida
man will be found in the future, ac according
cording according to a letter received by Mr. J.
J. Gerig, the well known druggist,
who is enrolling agent for the U. S.
Shipping Board's training ships. The
letter, from Philip Shore of Tampa,
agent there for the sea service bureau
tells of his recent conference with
shipping board officials in Washing Washington
ton Washington and Boston.
This -will mean that men who take
the course in the school of navigation
at Tampa and are licensed as officers
after graduating will be offered berths
aboard the Tampa-built ships. Other
mariners, who apply to Mr.. Shore',
will be assembled for tHe crews. And
in addition to these experienced men,
it is probable a good part of the
crews of the ships Tampa's con contracts
tracts contracts now calling for 16 with pros prospect
pect prospect of others will be Florida men
who have been trained on one. of the
shipping board's training ships.
"I am enrolling men without any
experience at all at sea," Mr. Gerig
said. "Mr. Shore advises me that this
winter a training ship will be sta stationed
tioned stationed in the gulf and that men from
this station will be trained aboard it.
Application filed now by men of from
21 to 30 years of age are forwarded
to New Orleans and immediate ac action
tion action will be requested if desired.
"Pay on the merchant ships on
which the men will serve after being
taught thefwork is high in compari comparison,
son, comparison, the lowest on a ship of good size
being $30 a month for deck boy, with
a 50 per cent bonus. Mess boy, and
sailors and firemen's messmen, are
paid $60 a month for voyages thru
the war zorfeij cooks get from $67.50
toJ $112 under the same conditions;
firemen, $90; coal passers, $75; oil oilers
ers oilers and water tenders, $97.50, boat boatswains,
swains, boatswains, $105; carpenters, $112.50."

I

TROOPS

A

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

OFFICIAL REPORT OF THE PROCEEDINGS AT THE JULY MEET MEETING
ING MEETING OF THE BOARD
Ocala, Fla., July 1st, 1918
The Board of County Commissiners met at 10 o'clock a. m.4 there being
present Commissioners Carn, Baskin, Davis, Fort and Luffman.
The Clerk of the Circuit Court presented estimate of revenue and re receipts
ceipts receipts from sources other than from taxes to be levied os follows:
General Fund
Licenses of railroads, telegraph and express companies $ 1,600.00
Other licenses. .................. 2,300.00
Interest from County depository.. 400.00
Sale and redemption of tax certificates. ... 640.00

Total.
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Fines and costs, and other sources except taxes
Sale and redemption of tax certificates

Total....,
Road Fund
Sale and redemption of tax certificates
State aid from automobile licenses . w
Miscellaneous
Cash to be caried over, estimated
Total.........
Outstanding Indebtedness Fund

Sale' and redemption of tax certificates..
Estimated cash to be carried over..;,.....

Total......:.................
Agricultural Fund-

Sale and redemption of tax certificates
Estimated cash to be carried over

Total........:.........
Sub Road and Bridge District No. 1 Fund
Sale and redemption of tax certificates .
Estimated cash to be carried over. .
-
' Total,.......?.............

The tax assessor presented his as-1
sessment roll for the year 1918 which
shows a total valuation of all prop property
erty property of $7,274,777.00. The board,
after discussing the matter, decided
that they would defer the taking up
the matter of equalizing the assess assessments
ments assessments until Tuesday, July 9th.
On motion, the clerk was directed
to draw a warrant on general fund in
favor of L. J. Dankwertz for $2.00 to
pay for use of room used in holding
primary election June 4th, 1918.
On motion, the clerk was directed
to draw a warrant on general fund, in
favor of L. T. Izlar Jr., agent, 'to
cover renewal policy on barns and
sheds, amount $17.10.
On motion the clerk was directed
to draw a warrant on general fund in
favor of C. E. Lucius for $6.80 in lieu
of warrant No. 6162 reported lost.
Communication from state tax com commission
mission commission relative to bank assessments,
was read and filed.
Communication from W. A. McRae,
Commissioner of Agriculture, relative
to making appropriation for dipping
vats, was read and filed.
Communication from Miss Par Partridge
tridge Partridge relative to increasing salary
and arranging expense account for
Canning Club demonstrator, was read
and filed.
On motion the bill filed for ser services
vices services of deputy sheriffs at the various
voting precincts was held over until
the August meeting.
On motion, the clerk was directed
to draw a warrant on the fine and for forfeiture
feiture forfeiture fund favor of L. N. Green for
$110.00 to cover services as prosecnt prosecnt-ing
ing prosecnt-ing attorney in cases "cited in his bill.
Adjourned to meet July 2nd, at
10 a. m. ;
Tuesday, July 2nd, 1918.
Board met pursuant to adjourn adjournment,
ment, adjournment, all members being present.
On motion the clerk was directed
to strike the name of T. H. Till is
form the pauper list.
Minutes of the meeting of April
22, May 15, June 4, and June 18, 1918,
were read and approved.
On motion, the pauper allowance of
Tennie Dudley was increased to $10
per month, beginning with the issue
of warrants.
By motion Mr. Rube Redding was
instructed to straighten out piece of
road alongside of his fence beyond
church at Shady.
Board agreed that they would pay
$60 on dipping vat to be located on
Lake County and Marion County line
at Weirsdale, provided that vat was
located in Marion County and deed
or lease to the land was furnished to
Marion county.
By motion the following road was
declared a public road, as follows:
"From a point just south of the resi residence
dence residence of Lee Priest and running east
along section line dividing sections
17 and 16 from sections 20 and 21 to
the Anthony-Ocala hard road, with
right of way twenty feet wide."
By motion the following road was
declared a public road, as follows:
"Running south from Eureka one and
one-half miles, thence in southwest southwestern
ern southwestern direction along most 'practical
ronte to intersect with the Gores
landing road, then along said road to

$ 4,940.00

$ 2,900.00
416.00
$ 3,316.00
.. ; $ 1,500.00
3,600.00
200.00
.. 4,000.00
$ 9,300.00
$ 590.00
9,600.00
$10,190.00
....... $ 60.00
....... 350.00
410.00
..$ 40.00
1,500.00
$ 1,540.00
intersect with old road near the Wal Wal-dron
dron Wal-dron place.
Pension claim of Mrs. Eliza Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Weathers was examined and
approved.
J. R. Moorhead filed proposition to
do entire field work necessary to get
up the data for a map of Marion
county showing the location of all
public roads for $175. The board in instructed
structed instructed Mr. Moornead 1 te proceed
with the work.
On motion O. H. Rogers, R. H.
Holly, and J. R. Peeples were ap appointed
pointed appointed a commission to view and
mark out the following road: "Start "Starting
ing "Starting near corner of sections 4, 5, 8 and
9, T. 15, R 24, running west by way
of old cemetery to Wm. Walls in sec section
tion section 7, then northwest by way of
Duffy Peeples, then north to Graham Graham-ville
ville Graham-ville and Lynne road in section 36,
T14, R. 23."
On motion, C. G. Rose, J. A. Scott
and R. L. Martin were appointed a
commission to view and mark ont the
following road: "Plot of Weir Park,
Village of Lake Weir, beginning at
the intersection of Orange avenue
nd Bay street, said point being in
center of the Dixie highway, and said
point being the southern terminus of
the Lake Weir and Whites Ferry pub pub-degees,
degees, pub-degees, west about 1100 feet, in the
the waters of Lake Weir, said road roadway
way roadway to be 40 feet wide.
On motion, S. B. Brooks, R. W.
Ferguson and R. W. Rou were ap appointed
pointed appointed a commission to view and
mark out following road: "Commenc "Commencing
ing "Commencing at SW corner of NW of NW&
Sec. 23, Tp. 14, R. 20, thence south
on line between sections 22 and 23
and sections 26 and 27 to Ocala-Fel-lowship
road.
On motion Sheriff J. P Galloway
was authorized to order forty tons of
coal for use in heating courthouse
and jail next winter.
Notary bond of F. M. Chaffee was
examined and approved.
On motion the clerk was directed
to pay $30 out of the agricultural
fund, by warrant, to Pearl Anderson,
for colored demonstration agent for
month of July.
Pension claim of Mrs. Theodosia L.
H. West was examined and approved.
Adjourned to meet 10 a. m., July
3rd, 1918.
July 3rd, 1918.
Pursuant to adjournment the board
met with all members present, excent
Commissioner Luff man.
By motion Judge W. E. Smith was
authorized to exchange his old type typewriter
writer typewriter for a new one with wider car carriage,
riage, carriage, the commissioners agreeing to
pay the difference.
Mrs. Gable appeared before the
board, making complaint against the
County Agent. Board agreed to take
the matter up with County Agent for.
explanation. j
Mr. Jim Taylor, of Ocala Manufacturing-
Company, came before thej
board and discussed proposition of:
hauling road material out on roads
with their trucks as they were return returning
ing returning for leads. No action taken. j
By motion the clerk was directed
to writs the State Comptroller fori
authority to make the following
transfer of funds from the fine and

AtlOTHER lie THOUSAND

SOLDIERS HAVE CROSS

FORCE OF ONE L1ILLI0II. 0I1E
nni'
li

17

SECOND AND THIRD ARMY CORPS
IN HELPING OUR ALLIES IN

(Associated Press)

Washington, July 13. The number
S
of troops overseas and en route on
board ships has passed the million
and one hundred thousand mark,
Chief of Staff General March told the
Senate military committee members
today. This represents more than
ninety thousand increase since last
week.
THREE ARMY CORPS
Three army corps of from 225,000
to 250,000 men in each division, have
been definitely organized from the
American divisions now in France,
General March announced today at
his weekly conference with newspaper
men. Major General Hunter Liggett
is the temporary commander of the
first army. The commanders for the
second and third have not been desig designated.
nated. designated. RAINBOW DIVISION IN SECOND
The first army includes the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow division in addition to one othei
national army division t and three
of national guards. The second army
includes the Eighty-second national
army division, composed of Alabama,
Georgia and Tennessee troops, ana"
the third army is composed mostly of
eastern and northern, men.
ONLY TEMPORARY OFFICERS
The commanders of the army corps
are only appointed for the present,
General March said. The appoint appointments
ments appointments of lieutenant generals will go
to those selected for permanent detail
after they have had some experience
in handling corps as a unit.
HUNS GIVE NO niNT
There was no indication at the war
department wheh the next German
thrust on the western front will come.
LIST OF LOSSES
Washington, July 13. The army
casualty list issued today contains 71
names, divided as follows: Killed in
action, 14; died of wounds, 1; died of
accident, 2; wounded severely, 46;
missing, 8. Lieutenant BlanchardB.
Battle of Columbus, Ga., is jnissing in
action, and Private Rufus F. Beggs,
of Cannon, Ga., was wounded severe severely
ly severely in action.
MARINE LIST
Washington, July 13. The marine
corps casualty list contains 33 names:
Killed in action, 11; died of wounds,
5; severely wounded, 17.
TEMPLE PROGRAM
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Ella Hall in "A Mother's
Secret" Bluebird. Miss Billie Rhodes
in comedy. v
Monday: Pauline Frederick in
"Mrs. Dare's Defense."
Tuesday: "Pathe News. Walker
Whiteside and Valentine Grant in
"The Belgian," a war picture.
Thursday: "The Kaiser, the Beast
of Berlin."
forfeiture fund to the road fuid, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit:
From sheriff and deputies cost bills
$800 to free labor account.
From constable cost bills, $300 to
free labor account.
From justice of the peace bill3, $200
to free labor account.
From witness fees. $100 to free
labor account.
From feeding prisoners (in jail)
$500 to free labor j account.
For discharge money convicts,
$00 to free labor account.
From contingencies account, $250
to gasoline, oil, etc.
By motion clerk was directed to
(Continued on Second Page)
BUY
TOES and TUBES
AT
u
: "WHY PAY MORE"
5 Ask for Price List

AMERICAN

ED THE ATLANTIC

HUNDRED THOUSAKD MEM IS

HIKE

FORMED TO
THE GREAT
JOIN THE FIRST
STRUGGLE
TO THAIII
THE GRADUATES
They areCalled by the Provost Max,
shal for Period Between August
First and Twenty-Eighth
(Associated Press)
.Washington, July 13. Provost
Marshal Crowder 1 today called for
12,143 registrants of grammar school
education to entrain between August
1st and 28th for the various srhnls
for special occupational training.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 13w TemDera-
tures averaging somewhat below nor nor-moral
moral nor-moral for the first half of the week
and nearly normal the second half of
tne coming week is the forecast for
the southeastern states.
HOUSING IN WASHINGTON
Washington, D. C. July 13. The
United States Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission announces that it is now in posi-.
tion to state definitely to the public
that steps will be taken at once to re
lieve the congested living conditions
in Washington, which have been an
obstacle in the way of recruitine the
civil service to meet the war needs.
The Commission i3 advised by the De Department
partment Department of Labor that the erection
of temporary hotels and restaurants.
to be conducted under Government
supervision for the use ofF.edral em employees
ployees employees in Washington, wil begin at
once.
It is expected that the first units
will be ready for occupancy early in
September. Accommodations will be
provided for approximately 5,000 per persons.
sons. persons. Additional accommodations will
be provided as they are needed. Each
room will be arranged for the occu occupancy
pancy occupancy of but one person. In the
mean time, the Rom Registration
Office, which is conducted under the
auspices of the Council of National
Defense, is able to provide rooming
and boarding accommodations for the
new appointees. At the latest report
the Room Registration Office had on
its list more than 5,000 rooms which
had been inspected and found avail available
able available for Government employees.
Those who arrive on late trains
may find accommodations for the
night by applying at the both of the
District Council of Defense, which is
permantly situated in the Union Sta Station,
tion, Station, where all trains arrive.
JOHNSON TOOK A FATAL JUMP
Birmingham, Ala., July 12. Fol Following
lowing Following the accusation of Mrs. J. Fuh Fuh-res3
res3 Fuh-res3 of Jacksonville, that he had at attacked
tacked attacked her in a Pullman berth, J. M.
Johnson of Gainesville, Fla., yester yesterday
day yesterday jumped three stories from the
window of U. S. Marshall Skeggs' of office
fice office and was killed. Johnson, aged 40,
was arrested July 9 in Mobile and had
been released on $2000 bafl. Mrs. Fuh Fuh-ress
ress Fuh-ress alleged that she became ill and
Johnson gave up his berth to her soon
after leaving New Orleans, and that
later, he returned and attacked her.
Johnson was well known as an in insurance
surance insurance man at Gainesville. Recently
he has given all his" time to selling
war savings stamps, achieving a rec record
ord record for selling the greatest number of
any one man in the south. Tampa
Times. r
A man named Johnson, of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, was here a few months ago, sell selling
ing selling stamps. It is not known whether
it was the same Johnson or not. His
friends here do not believe he would
be guilty of such an act.
NOTICE
On account of advance in prices by
the publishers on all books, popular
reprints, now 60c. will be advanced
on August 1st to 65c.
We have a large stock and it will
pay you to investigate the several
hundred selected titles now on hand.
ll-3t THE BOOK SHOP.

I



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1918

OCALA EVENING STAR

PnhliMhed Kvery Day Except Saadar by

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

II. Jl. Carroll, Preitldeat
I V. Learrnsood, eeretary-Treajuirer
J. II. Ueojamla, Editor

En-terf-d at Ocala, Fla., -ostoffice as
ronil-elass matter.

TKI.EPHOXES
IliiKlncM Offlec ...Five-One
Kl it (trial Department .... .'Two-Seven
K-l-tr 11 M or ...... Five, Double-One
ADVERTISING RATES

Displays 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 ad, that run less than
xix times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 pt-r cent, additional. Kates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading .Votleeas 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 ma4e for mounting.

MEM HER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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 news published
herein. Air rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved."
served." reserved." ...

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

Domestic
One year, in advance .......
Six months, in advance.....
Three months, in advance.,
One month, in advance..,.,
Foreign :
One year," in advance......
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. '. .$5.00
... 2.50
... 1.25

.50

.....$8.00
..... 4.-25
..... 2.25
..-... .80

When in doubt buy a thrift stamp.
We don't want any fifty-fifty Amer Americans
icans Americans in this country.
Cut the silver linings out of the
clouds and turn them into war sav savings
ings savings stamps. v
The little boy who thought the
fowls of the air were the bad smells
was not illogical."
" ' .Mlf II I 1 If
The keels of thirty-eight ships are
on the ways at Hog Island, and 28,000
men are working at them night and
day. '. :
James W. "Gerard, Jormerly ambas ambassador
sador ambassador id Russia, denounces the postal
zone law. He says it will help Ger German
man German propaganda.
Tomorrow, July 14, is the anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the fall of the Bastille, the
French fourth of July. We guessx our
boys in France will help the poilus
celebrate. '' '''.:

. The secretary was the only person
at the board of trade headquarters
last night. The way our business men
neglect the board of trade is a dis disgrace
grace disgrace to the town.
Whether beer be good for the boys
in the shipyards or not, it is likely
that they are going to have to do
without it, so they might as well be begin
gin begin to practice abstinence.
The report of the proceedings of
the county commissioners, published
elsewhere, is a long one, but it will
pay every business man in the county
to read it and keep his copy for fu future
ture future reference.
A sub-line in an article in the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Times says Frank Huffaker, now
with the army, is in fine shape. We
are glad to se it. The last time we saw
Huff he was shaped a good deal like a
tub. Army life will improve almost
any man.
Ocala is a pretty town and a good
town to live in. It won't remain pret pretty
ty pretty nor good long if the brave men
who have gone to the camps and the
front are conquered. They will be
conquered, if the folks at home don't
stand by them to the limit. Buy thrift
stamps. ""
In a recent issue of the Tampa
Times appears a picture of Corporal
"Henry P. Clayton, recently with the
coast artillery at Key West now on
his way to France. He enlisted May
5, 1917, and was one of the first Tam Tampa
pa Tampa boys to volunteer. He is a brother
of Mr. J. T. Clayton, the clever young
pressing club man of Ocala.
We didn't suppose anybody ever
gave up land once acquired in Pinellas
county, but here comes the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times with, a delinquent tax
list that fills thirty-eight and a half
double columns. Years ago, in he
most depressed days of Marion, after
the big freeze, our county's delinqu delinquent
ent delinquent tax list used to fill about thirty
double columns. The last tax list,
printed a few weeks ago, filled twenty-one
double columns, and it was
larger than for some years. Pinellas
is about one-fourth the size of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, and it's delinquent list is nearly
twice as large. Why is this thus,
friend Naugle?
It is forecast that the next war
revenue bill, which Congress is now
at work on, will quadruple the tax on
soft drinks. In this case, the soft
drink business will probably wilt like
Jonah's gourd. There will be no profit
in selling soda water at five, cents a
glass and very few people will be
willing to pay ten. The more incor incorrigible
rigible incorrigible of coca-cola fiends will prob

ably have to have theirs, but mighty
little else will stand the strain. It
will not be a great misfortune if the
government taxes the soda fountain
out of existence. It had a good deal
to do with driving out the saloon, but
now that the saloon has gone the peo people
ple people might be made to realize that a
drink of plain, cool water is much bet better
ter better than a glass of sweetened wind
that costs a nickel or more.

A dispatch from Tallahassee says
that J. S. Blitch (better known in
this part of the state as Sim),
has been elected by the board
of state institutions superintendent of
the state prison farm at Raiford in
place of D. W. Purvis, who will take
a place in the state highway depart department..
ment.. department.. We are afraid it's a bad swap
and very likely done to serve political
ends. Mr. Blitch has made Governor
Catts an excellent secretary. When

he took the office, the governor, prob

ably, badly advised, was keeping they
state in a turmoil. The improvement
in affairs as soon as Blitch became
secretary was marked. He knows, ten
times as much about the state as
Catts does, and that he has been a
staunch friend to the governor we
have had plenty of evidence. We

daresay he will manage the state

farm all right, but he is better suited

for other duties. The state could
hardly have found a better man than

Capt. Purvis to manage the prison

farm, and putting him in the state
highway department, which as con conducted
ducted conducted now is a good deal of a super

fluity, is driving a square peg in a
round hole. The public will find out
soon why this new deal of the politi political
cal political cards.

army. Before the smoke clears, Ger Germany
many Germany will find the United States can
do pretty near everything they say
it can't do.

Brother Benjamin riseth up and
chirps, saying: the well-to-do citizen
who refuses' to invest in W. S. S. is
like a river gone dry, because neither
is worth a dam. St. Augustine Re Record.
cord. Record. Ain't it the truth?

Mr. F. A. Mann, who founded the
Halifax Journal at Daytona over thir thirty
ty thirty years ago, is now a justice of the
peace at Lomoc, Santa Barbara coun

ty, Calif. The Halifax Journal was

the first newspaper, that lived, to be
established on the East Coast south
of St. Augustine, and is the only pa

per on the East Coast to live that

length K: of time under one name. The

first paper established on the East

Coast south of St. Augustine was a

little semi-monthly at Glencoe, a vil

lage three miles west of New Smvrna

It only printed a few issues. The next

paper was the Titusville Star, yet liv living,
ing, living, the next the East Coast Advo Advocate,
cate, Advocate, at Daytona, and the next the
Breeze at New Smyrna, of which the
writer was the first editor. It was
established in 1887, and is bigger and
better now than ever. We are glad
to hear of Brother Mann again, and
in common with his other friends hope
he is well .and happy.
A good many of the Allied news

papers are inclined to consider that

Von Kuehlmann's resignation was
forced by his telling more truth than

was acceptable to the kaiser and his
chief councilors when he made his re recent
cent recent speech in the reichstag, saying

Germany couldnt hope for a victory

without negotiation. It is probable
that Von Kuehlmann said just what
the kaiser instructed him to say and
his speech was "trying it on the dog."

The dog that is, the war partyset

up' a baying, so the kaiser pretended
to be indignant and intimated I that
Kuehlmann's resignation would be ac

ceptable. After Von Kuehlmann's

performance at Brest-Litovsk, where

he was the main instrument in the
most infamous piece of diplomacy

ever perpetrated by one country on

another, it isn't-to, be supposed that
his conscience, would revolt at any

thing.
In estimating the forces on the
western front, Frank Simonds, the
war critic, gives the Germans 2,500, 2,500,-000
000 2,500,-000 men against the Allies 2,350.000.
Simonds, however, estimated the Brit British
ish British force at 900,000, but Friday's dis dispatches
patches dispatches announced they were 2,000, 2,000,-000.
000. 2,000,-000. If this be correct, the Allies
have a superiority of nearly a million.
Simonds estimates the Americans on
the fighting front at nearly" half a
million two hundred thousand or
more in Ligget's army, and the others
interspersed with French and British
units. About 200.000 are in training
back of the lines, while the others,
three or four hundred thousand, are
engaged in transportation and supply
service.
Conviction that the German high
command has encountered serious ob obstacles
stacles obstacles in preparing for an offensive
on the western front, is gaining
ground in the minds of officials in
Washington. .They cannot believe a
renewal o the attack would be de deferred
ferred deferred voluntarily, when it is obvious
every day's additional delay works
against the ultimate success of the
whole purpose of forcing a military
decision this year, to ,whioh the Ger Germans
mans Germans are committed.

It now appears that all the muss
about Major Smith's remark at Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, that Gov. Catts could do as .he
damplease, was caused by a reporter,
who wrote up as a serious incident an
expression made to him in jest. If
the Star printed half the fool sayings
made to it by its friends, it would in incite
cite incite about six jnurders every motnh.
An additional list of Americans
held prisoners in Germany in military
camps, announced by the war depart department,
ment, department, as received from German
sources through ; the Swiss legation,
contains the name of Private Roy R.
Mason of Gainesville, Fla., interned
at Camp Darmstadt.
First, the Germans said the United
States could not send an army to Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, Now they say it can't feed its

Dispatches intimate Hindenburg is
dead. Probably died of grief over not
being able to eat that Paris dinner.
An asbestos coffin won't help Hin Hindenburg
denburg Hindenburg any.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Methodist
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
Text, I. Pet. 2:21. The Suffering
Savior. ,'
7 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching. ;
Text, Ezra 8 :22. Advantages of
Seeking the Lord.
8 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meeting.
4:30 p. m. Friday, Junior League.
We are always glad to have you
come and ,attend our church and if
you are a visitor or stranger we will
be glad to have you take the sacra sacrament
ment sacrament of the Lord's Supper with us.
Smith Hardin, Pastor.
Baptist
We are saving a place for you at
the First Baptist church on Sunday.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning service.
8 p. m. The, pastor will (D. V.)
begin a series of descriptive sermons,
entitled, "Scenes by a Well," a cool
and refreshing theme for these warm
days. Qome and hear the first of these
sermons. Mr. Henry A. Baker, the
gifted singer 4 from Tif ton, Ga., will
sing. '.
-
Grace Episcopal
Rev. Gilbert A. Ottmann, Rector)
9:45 a. m Sunday school.
7:30 a. m. Holy communion, every
Sunday. "? .. ".
11 a. m. Holy communion and
sermon, first Sunday.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon,
mon, sermon, except first Sunday.
.All seats free. Every oie welcome
at ail services.
: First Presbyterian
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
?Erie Collier, superintendent.
11 a. m. Public worship.
4 p. m. Junior society.
; 8 p. m. Public worship.
8 p. m. Wednesday, midweek
prayer meeting.
The public is cordially invited to all
services in this church.
Johrf R. Herndon, Pastor.
St. Phillip's Catholic Church Church-Mass
Mass Church-Mass Sunday at 9 a. m.
Sunday evening service, Rosary and
instruction at 6" o'clock.' ;
Mass on week days at 7 a. m.'
'.'
Christian Science Society of Ocala
(Yonge's Hall)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
7:45 p. m. first Wednesday in each
month. .'
Free reading room and library open
on "ucsdays and Fridays from 3 to 5.

SLSL

itop mr thmv
UNITED STATES
oovE&iciEtrr

Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
V. MRASEK
210South Osceola SL

L

BUY
j TIRES AND TUBES
! AT

; "WHY PAY MORE" I
Ask for Price List

DAVIS PORCH AND yJECK PAINT
is made especially to resist all weath weather
er weather conditions so when painting why
not use the thing for the purpose? It

will cost no more will look riht and

"ear right.

THE MARION HARDWARE CO,

OCAX.A,
FLORIDA

Liberty Bonds.
This bank has received an another
other another shipment of LIBERTY
BONDS and we will be glad for
those who subscribed to call
that th e same may be delivered.
MUNROE & CHAMBmSS
NATIONAL rlANK

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

(Continued from First Page)

-
write the Comptroller for anthorityl

to transfer $400 from supervisor of
registration cccount to lights, fuel
fund.
On motion clerk was directed to
write Comptroller for anthority to
$50 from insanity inquests account to
postage account and $50 from coro coroners
ners coroners inquest account to postage ac account,
count, account, all in general fund.
On motion Commissioner Fort Was
authorized to purchase for $50 a strip
of land from W. C. White to get road
material from.
Members of school board advised
they were increasing Canning Club
aerent Dav $5 ner month and 7-pnnestpd

commissioners to do the same, which j

Doard, practically agreed to do.
Reports of county judge, sheriff,
tax collector, justice of the i peace,
county agent, county canning ;club
demonstrator, inspector of marks and
brands, were received.
All bills were examined and ordered
paid, v
Adjourned to meet 10 a. m., July
5th, 1918.
. July 5th, 1918.
Pursuant to adjournment the board
met with all members present except
Commissioner Luffman.
By motion the board directed that
warrant for $50 be drawn in favor of
the clerk for money to be paid dis discharged
charged discharged convicts.
Bids were received from Hannah
Bros., Orlando, Fla., for the construc construction
tion construction and improvement of roads No. 1,
2, 3, and 4 in Dunriellon special road
and bridge district.
The board advised the tax assessor
that, in order to pay him monthly,
beginning January 1st, it would be
necesssary to appropriate $5600 for
his account, and that to do so would
increase the millage. Mr. Ayer ad advised
vised advised the board that it would be sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory to him to pay him in the
manner heretofore employed, if it
could not be done without raising
the millage.
Contract between Marion county
and T. I. Johnson for keeuing up the
Weirsdale road, and road from Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view to Sumter county line, 24
miles, for the year 1918 for $50 per
mile was presented and adopted.
The board in making appropriation
of $1500 for agricultural and live
stock premiums, makes the appro appropriation
priation appropriation on the condition that the
managers of the Fair, Association li

quidate air indebtedness of the fail
before this money is paid.
On motion it was ordered that the
balance 'remaining in the' U. S. ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for roads, $789.63, be ap appropriated
propriated appropriated equally to the five com commissioner
missioner commissioner districts, $157.92 for each
district, and that bills to that amount
be paid out of this fund:
By motion the bid of Hannah Bros,
for constructing and improving roads
in special road and bridge district
of Dunnellon was turned over to com commissioner
missioner commissioner district, $157.92, each dis district,
trict, district, and that bills to that amount be
paid out of those funds. v
By motion the bid of Hannah Bros,
for constructing and improving roads
in Dunnellon -Special Road and Bridge
District was turned over to Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Baskin and action on same
deferred until July 9th, 1918, meeting
On motion it was ordered that we
advertise advertise until the regular
meeting in August for bids on one or
more one ton, worm drive, four cylin cylinders,
ders, cylinders, with pneumatic tires front and
rear,, size 30x3 front, rear 35x5,
with quick detachable rims.
On motion the clerk was directed
to draw warrant favor of T. I. John Johnson
son Johnson for $100 to apply on contract for
road work in district No. 3.
The following estimates for the
1918-1919 budget were made and or ordered
dered ordered published in the weekly papers
July 12th and 19th, same to be
adopted at August meeting, as fol follows:
lows: follows: Estimate of Eipenwn Road Fnnd,

Marlon County, tor the FIea! Year
Endlnsr September ."Oth, 1019:

1. Salary of road superin superintendents
tendents superintendents and overseers.
2. Paid to county 'commis 'commissioners
sioners 'commissioners for road inspec
tion
3. Paid to other person? for
road inspection
Construction and Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance of Roads and
Bridges:
4. Cost of material ...
Dynamite, fuses, etc.
5. Tools and machinery,
cost and repairs
6. Live stock, cost and care
and feeding

7. Paid for freelaoor, other
than euards

'8. Pay of convict guards.. 1,100.00
9. Feeding and care of con convicts
victs convicts on roads 8, 000.no
10. Hire of state convict."... 600.00
14. Paid to incorporated
cities and towns, half
road tax 10.000.00
Pay of bridjre tenders
(Continued on Third Page)

:.:':PKEPA-REDWESS;I; I
Is now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is II

prepared to meet the daily attsiT nt h)i business if be is not' pro pro-tpcted
tpcted pro-tpcted vith :. ; --.';

FIRE INSURANCE

We represent not pnly the best fae insurance companies, out
also, the highest clas3 INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
D. W. DAVIS, $3fiRS OCALA FLA.

rnmm;

JACKSONVILLE.FLORIDA

If - r-,- i .-- I

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every moaern convenience in each room. Dining ro.ro service
seconr! to none. ". '";.
RATES-Froni $1.50 per day per person to ?tL
ROBI'RTM. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGH
. Proprietor. Msnr'

TTIie CBualmers Sis.
.17 miles to the gallon o! gaso gasoline
line gasoline The best SIXcylender car
in the world, under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery.' Price
FreigTif and War Tax included. V
:JSL E. CAMMDILL, nfeate
Ocala, Florida.

AU T O S E RV1

Passangeriand Baggage

.600.00

1,000.00

i y
i

so.eo
t
I
i.r.oo.oo!
1,000.00 f

7,000.00

TSJLSanNGSSTUiPS
fitmrrTHE
TOUTED STATES
GOVERNMENT

4.000.00

1 f a ct rin..i: n r.

ii6.ooo.oo Lvmi iiuu Dum i niunuu

IVI O V

Storage and Packing

i WHITE STAR LINE PTE

Put an Ad in the Star



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1918

S. EL TEAPOT

BULLETIN

Imoked Sausage in oil

Chipped Dried Beef
Minced Ham
Salomi

American Swiss Cheese

New York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
11 what ycu please.)
Philadelphia Cream
Cheese
Camembert Cheese
Brick Cheese

'Stones 16 & 174

BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS

nn Your Own Home

A House and Two Lota
$850
A Hon se and 3 Acres
$2,000
A House and 2 Lots
$1,200

'in be Bought With Monthly Pay.

menta of
I Jl MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block,
v Orata. Florida,

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

If You Have Any News for this De-

partment, Call Fiye Double-One
or Two-Seven

(

buy '.
TIRES and TUBES I
AT -.;:J- -:. I

"WH PAY MORE"
' "' Ask for Price List

A NERVOUS WRECK

:n Three Tears9 Suffering. Sayi

Cardui Made Her VelL

fexas City, Tex. In an interesting

C

sment, Mrs. Q. H. Schill, of this town,

s: "For three years'! suffered untold

Jrnjr with my head. I was unable to
any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
t was the onlv ease I could pet. when

U. nr.n.. 1 L...M. 1.

from the awful suffering with my

L:

f

!va? sn tiprvniti that th 1mc4 nnicn

-1 males me jump out of my bed. I

rto energy, and was unable to do

all my household duties. -was
net able to do anything until I
c Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
it surely cured me of those awful
paches. That has been three years
y and I know the cure is permanent,
I have never had any headache since
ng Cardui. .
Jothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
d wonders for me."
Vy Cardui for your troubles made
i medicinal ingredients recommended
Jedical books as being of benefit in
lie troubles, and 40 years of use has

Vrn that the books are right. Begin
g Cardui today. NC-134

PROTECT
YOURSELF j
FROM v
MOSQUITOES.
Slay the Pesky
Critters with
FENOLE
' It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you ;
can spray several 1
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
prayers.
Qts. 75c; Vz Gals
$1.35; Gals $2.50
Sprayers:
Pint.size 65c, Quart 'L
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
Fenole Chemical Co.
Manufacturers,
Jacksonville, Fla.

r f t r t ti

nole is sold in' Ocala by Anti Anti-ipoly
ipoly Anti-ipoly Irug:3tore, Clarkson Hard-
fOllfA MnrHlo Ttflfno-a Tlniw I'n

y5-urt Pharmacy, Smith Grocery

I warn- x nomas to., iu n. -uasiers
"Ocala Seed Store.

iy War Savings Stamps.

Spring Music
Hark, the music calling!
From the earth it grows,
From the sky 'tis falling,
In the wind it blows!
Silver-noted star-gleams
Through the moony glooms,
Golden-noted sunbeams
Wooing cherry blooms!
Flying-fingered winds smite
Throbbing strings of rain;
Through the misty midnight
Moans the growing pain.
Cradle-buds are shaken
By a hand they know:
"Brother, sister, waken
Tis the time to grow!"
i John G. Neihardt.
U. D. C. Meeting v

The regular monthly business

meeting of the U. D. C. was held at

the home of one of their most faith

ful and devoted members, Mrs. A. A.
Winer, yesterday afternoon. It was

feared that the attendance would be

small owing to the downpour of rain
early in the afternoon, but "every
cloud has a silver lining." and before

the meeting adjourned, the sun was

shining brightly, and the attendance

was unusually large, fully thirty be being
ing being present. ' '

The regular routine of business

having been concluded, the war sav

ing campaign entered into by the
chapter was thoroughly discussed. Six
workers alone have sold $630 worth
of war savings stamps. The members
of the chapter pledged themselves as
a body to enter more heartily into the
work of the Red Cross and expect
from now on to devote their time and
energies to this important work.
Little Miss -Mattie Belle Cameron
delighted the guests by reciting most
charmingly a pleasing little recita.
tion. .
Mrs. Winer, who is always a most
cordial hostess, served refreshments
consisting of chicken salad sand sand-witches,
witches, sand-witches, sliced green peppers, corn corn-bread,
bread, corn-bread, barley cake and iced tea.
While the reporter was unavoidably
absent from the business session, we
were in ample time to partake of the
delicious viands, and to the great de
light of the host, who also joined the
ladies for refreshments, we saved the
cornbread for the last and were thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly astonished, tho' perhaps not
disagreeably surprised when he dis discovered
covered discovered we were not about to feast on
pound cake.
Mrs. D. L. Akins of Lakeland was
an Ocala visitor yesterday.
. Misses Ray, Maud and Belle Strick Strickland
land Strickland of Leroy, were guests of friends
in Ocala yesterday.
', ;
Mr. E. K. Nelson and daughter,
Miss Nellie Nelson, have returned
home from a visit to Ocala. Tampa
Times.
'mm -,.
Mrs. Claude Kreger and attractive
little daughter, Virginia, will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon for their home in
Birmingham.
.
: Miss Lois Dame returned today to
the home of her sister, Mrs. H. W.
Tucker, after a pleasant visit to Mrs.
Stanley at The Meadows.
Mr.' and Mrs. Jake Brown are en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit from Mr. Brown's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Paul Dampier and children,
Pauline and Glejida, of Miami.
Mrs. W. E. Veal and daughter,
Helen and Mi3s Carrie Barco of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant, are the guests of Mrs.
Veal's sister, Mrs. M. L. Reynolds.
'-,.
; Mr. W. H. Scott, who has been the
guest of his sister, Mrs. D. W. Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, left yesterday for Island Grove
and other points before returning to
his home at Deerfield.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Evans of Fort

Lauderdale, have gone to -Mississippi
to visit Mr. Evans' mother during the

summer months. Mrs. Evans was

formerly Miss Tommie Standley of
this city.

Mrs. Agnes Burnett of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, arrived in Ocala yesterday, com coming
ing coming especially to see about her prop property
erty property here which came very near being
consumed by fire a few days since.
Her daughter, Mrs. W. E. Moore for formerly
merly formerly Miss Florrie Burnett, of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, has been visiting her hus husband
band husband in Charlotte. Mr. Moore is with
the aviation corps as machinist and
expects to be sent to New York very
soon, and then to France.
"'. A .': .. v'
Miss Rhoda Thomas, who has been
the guest of. her friend, Mrs. D. C.
Stiles at her country home at Lowell
since last Wednesday, returned to
Ocala yesterday. Miss Rhoda's cheer cheerful
ful cheerful countenance has been greatly
missed by more than one duirng her
absence, for she is like a ray of sun sunshine
shine sunshine and every cloud, no matter how
dark and threatening, quickly disap disappears,
pears, disappears, when it comes within the sun sun-shiney
shiney sun-shiney radiance vof her gracious lit little
tle little presence. :
'
It is not often that a movie play
adapted from a book, especially an old
book, shows us to the best advantage.
Books were made before movies, and
it's seldom that all the points in a
book of any length can be brought
out in five reels. The picture last
night, "Love's Conquest," was an ex-

f ception, showing up well in its tint of
old-time romance. The picture this

afternoon and evening, "A Mother's
Secret," is a Bluebird, which makes it
certain to be interesting, and will be
accompanied by one of those prettily
bright Miss Billie Rhodes comedies,
which are about the best of their line.

Farewell Party for Virginia Kreger
Mrs. S. A. Standley entertained at
a pretty little party this morning in
honor of her dainty young grand granddaughter,
daughter, granddaughter, Virginia Kreger, who is
leaving tomorrow for her home in
Birmingham. Many delightful games
were played on the lawn and talented
Miss Virginia recited several lovely

little recitations. She has been re receiving
ceiving receiving .instruction along this line
from her aunt. Miss Edwards, Who is
a most competent elocution teacher,
and f Virginia's friends are going to
miss her ever cheerful and willing
acquiescence to their request for en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. The party was brought

to a happy conclusion by a feast on

watermelon. Mrs. Standley was as

sisted in entertaining her. small guest&

by her sister. Miss Edwards. Those
present at this party were Mary
Troxler, Mary Rentz, Martha Preer,

Lucile Home, Dorothy Walkley, Mar

ion Walkley, Ethel Mae Rogers, Leon
Spencer, Marjorie Pickerel, Elizabeth
Williams,' Martha Williams, Josephine

Clark and the honoree.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vincent Ott are

the happy parents of a bouncing baby

girl, born yesterday afternoon. Mrs.
Ott has since her marriage been mak

ing her home in Gainesville, but is

now visiting her sisters, Misses Cor-

rine' and Edith Robinson at their

home on Liberty street. Mr. Ott is

also a guest of the Misses Robinson.

Orlando Reporter Star.

Mrs. Ott was before her marriage

Miss Eloise Robinson and has many

friends in Ocala, having often been

the guest of Miss Susie Lou Ellis.

Mr. W. A. Barrett arrived last

night from Lawtey, where he went to

see his family who are spending sev several
eral several weeks with Mrs. Barrett's moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. Edwards.

Mrs. Kate Brinkley and party of

friends went over to Wildwood yes

terday and spent the day delightfully
with friends.

Mrs. E. C. Bennett returned this

afternoon from a pleasant visit to
friends in Jacksonville.

;
Private Sims of Camp Wheeler, is

in the city the guest of his sisters,
Misses Donnie and Ola Sims.

THIS IS THE TC.IE FOR EVERY CITIZEN TO SUPPORT THE
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
- ..
Many are doing so at a considerable cost or sacrifice to themselves.
This Bank is a member of the Federal Reserve Banking System established by
the Government to give greater financial stability and strength to the member
banks and protection to their depositors. We invite you to become one of our
customers, so that you may enjoy this protection. k
nice Ocafla Mattnonnall Baek
OcaHa - - FllorMa

21:

:i:

r t

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

(Continued on Fourth Page)

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOlt
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES: -Six line maximum. one

time 25c.; three times 50c; six times

76c; one month $3. rayaoje m aavance.

LOST A $5 bill near Masters' store.

An honest finder will please return to

Star and receive reward. 13-ot

WANTED To buy a shotgun. Must

be in first class shape and a bargain.
Will pay cash. Apply to J. H. J.
Counts, Ocala, Fla. 13-3t

FOUND Pair of spectacles, on S.
Main St., Friday afternoon. Owner
mav have same by proving property

and paying advertising expenses.
Call at Star office. 13-3t
FOR RENT House on Daugherty
street, seven rooms, bath and other
modern conveniences. Apply to A. G.
Gates at garage, orNphone 159. 8-6t

(Continued from Second Page)

and ferrymen .. .. .... 1,400.00
Oasoline, oil. etc 3.000.00
Paint and repair of
bridges 1.000.00
Reserved for contingen contingencies
cies contingencies ... 3.338.00

2.

Extlmated Expense Agricultural Fnmd
Marion Couaty, for the Plaeal Year
Kndiai? September 30ta, 1919: -Total
.. .. 184,588.00
1. Sheriff and deputies, cost
bills In nrimina.1 nnoAH t 1 1TA AO

oonsxaDies, cost bills in
criminal cases
Clerk of tho eircult
court, cost ibllla in crlni-
nal cases
County judgre, cost bills
in criminal cases
Justice of the peace, cost
bills in criminal cases....
County prosecuting at-
tor, conviction fees
Witness fees
Court stenographer In in insolvency
solvency insolvency cases
Sheriff's commission on
fines, etc., collected.....
Feeding prisoners
Tra-nsport, paid for, and
discharge money paid to
county convicts worked
on road
Pay of Jurors In criminal
cases, county and justice
peace courts
Salary of judge of juve juvenile
nile juvenile court

TIRE

8.
10.
il.
13.
14.
15.

16

17

400.00
100.00
350.00
200.00
' 300.00
1,500.00
100.00
100.00
2,000.00

200.00

250.00
100.00

Total ..... ...............8,6,770.00
Premiums for agricultural
.rvrixliiflfs iii annua

Salary of county demonstra-
tion agent 1,000.00
Salary of canning club dem-

onstraior 400.00
Reserved for contingencies.. 906.52

2.
8.
10.
12.
15.
17.

Total 3,866.52
Kxtlmate of Expenaea Fine and For For-.
. For-. felture Fund, Marlon CoHnty, for
the Flaeal Year Eadlna; September
30th, 1919J
1. Salary of clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court as county au auditor
ditor auditor and clerk to county

commissioners .. .. 1,980.00

i'er aiem ana mileage or
commissioners
Attorney for county com commissioners
missioners commissioners . ..........
Supervisor of registra registration..
tion.. registration.. .. ..
County physician
Reipairs to county build buildings:
ings: buildings: Court house .....
Furniture and fixtures
for: Court house ......
Expenses of c ounty
buildings: Janitors and
other attendants
Light, fuel and .water.
Insurance . ..........
Care of. county poor: Al Allowance
lowance Allowance made to .paupers
outside of poor houses. .
Coroner's injuests: Fees
of officers, jurors and
witnesses .
Insanity inquiries: Fees
f officers and commit committees.
tees. committees. ...
iStationery and printing:
General stationery
blanks, etc.
Record books
Advertising required by
law and paid for 'by
county . . ...........
Commissions paid to of officers:
ficers: officers: Tax assessor ....
Tax collector
Postage . .
Sher ilff, general court
work
Expenses of general elec election
tion election .. ..

Hospital account ......
Dipping vats
Reserved for contingen
cies .. .. .. ..........

QUESTIONS

? ? ?
If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an-'
swering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL-
" -,;
CANIZING department is equipped with ma machinery
chinery machinery for VULCANIZING by the latest
improved methods. Why buy new a tires
when you can get thousands of miles out of
the old one by having us VULCANIZE it ?

26

27

28.

31.
32.

4.

37.

1,400.00
500.00
450.00
720.00
500.00
100.00

1,080.00
800.00
450.00

3,400.00

150.00

200.00

400.00
400.00

600.00
2,800.00
2,800:00
300.00
400.00
600.00
300,00
7,900.00

STRAYED A yearling heifer, light
jersey. Reward for information lead leading
ing leading to recovery. Address Box 140,
Ocala, Fla. 12-3t

LOST Betwen the Episcopal rectory
and Dr. Chace's office, a '"Flag of the
Allies" pin. Finder please return to
Mrs. Gilbert A. Ottmann. 12-3t

FOR SALEFord touring car; just
worked over. Call phone 185-G for
particulars and reason for selling.
- 7-6-.6t
C. O. D. This is the name of a wood
yard which is at your service at all
times: Stove wood, pine or oak. North
Magnolia street, phone 339. 29-tf
WANTED TO BUY Bed, matrress
and spring. Must be in first class con condition
dition condition and cheap. Address Box 180,
Ocala, Fla. 10-76-6t

CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Don't 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-lm
WANTED Two first class machin machinists.
ists. machinists. Must be competent to do all
kinds of shop work. Good wages,
steady employment and good houses
furnished capable men. Address the
Prairie Pebble Phosphate Co., Mul Mul-v.A,
v.A, Mul-v.A, trio Riif

J Fresh salt water fish at the Main
! Street Market. Phone 108. 12-2t

1,070.00

Total .............. i ... $29,300.00
The following millage was fixed:

general fund, 3 mills; fine and for forfeiture,
feiture, forfeiture, mill; road fund, 8 mills;

outstanding indebtedness fund, 1

mills; agricultural fund, mill; sub
road district No. 1, 3 mills; school

fund, 7 mills.
Adjourned to meet Tuesday, July
9th, 1918.
July 9th, 1918.
Pursuant to adjournment the board
met at 10 a. m., with Commissioners
Cam, Fort and Davis present.
Board of Public Instruction pre presented
sented presented request that 7 mills be levied
for the general school fund, and the
following levies for the 41 sub-school
tax districts, to -wit:
No. 1, Ocala, three mills
No. 2, Mcintosh, three mills.
No. 3, Belleview, three mills.
No. 4, Fantville, three mills.
No. 5, Dunnellon, three mills mills-No.
No. mills-No. 6, Reddick, three mills.
No. 7, Pine Level, three mills.
No. 8, Mayville, three mills.
No. 9, Weirsdale, three mills.

No. 10, Citra, three mills."
No. 11, Griner Farm, three mills.
No. 12, Buck Pond, three mills.
No. 13, Sparr, three mills.
No. 14, Candler, three mills.
No. 15, Fellowship, three mills.
No. 16, Electra, three mills.
No. 17, Blitchton, three mills. mills.-No.
No. mills.-No. 18, Martel, two mills.
No. 19, Fort King, three mills.
No. 20, Capulet, three mills.
No. 21, Linadale, three mills.
No. 22, Cotton Plant, three mills.
No. 23, Orange Lake, three mills.
No. 24, Oak Hill, one milL
No. 25, Moss Bluff, three mills.
No. 26, Fairfield, three mills.,
No. 27, Cottage Hill, three mills.
No. 28, Charter Oak, three mills.
No. 29, Pedro, thrse mills.
No. 30, Kendrick, three mills.
No. 31, Oklawaha, three mills.
No. 32, Heidtville, two mills.
No. 33, Pleasant Hill, three mills.
No. 34, Fort McCoy, three mills.
No. 35, Anthony, three mills.

A VIES

" The Tire Man
OCALA AGENCY
FOR HOOD TIRES

A DOLLAR WASTED HELPS THE ENEMY
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 not 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 States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, 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.
0caM Iee & PacMmtg Co.

No. 36, Summerfield, three mills.
No. 37, Homeland, three mills.
No. 38, ShiloV three mills.
No. 39, Lowell, three mills.
No. 40, Greenwood, three mills.
No. 41, Burbank, three mills.
And also to provide for bond inter interest
est interest and sinking fund for the follow following
ing following districts, to-wit:
No. 1, Ocala, five mills.
No. 5, Dunnellon, one mill.
No. 10, Citra, five mills.
Commissioner Luff man entered.
Adjourned to meet 9 a. m., Wednes

day, July 10th, 191S.

July 10th, 1918.
Pursuant to adjournment, the com commissioners
missioners commissioners met, at 10 a. m., with all
members present.
By motion, unanimously adopted,
it was ordered that the county attor attorney
ney attorney be directed to draft a call for an
election to decide on compulsory dip

ping of cattle, same to be held in con connection
nection connection with general election thi3 fall.
Commissioner Davis made motion
that we levy one mill for dipping vats
which was seconded by commissioner
Luff man, and carried. Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners Fort and Baskins in voting
against the levy stated that they did
not feel justified in voting to assess
one mill on the voters before holding
the election next November.
Clerk was instructed, to publish the
following notice: "As the board has
made no raises in the valuations as
fixed by the county assessor of taxes,
the board will meet on first Monday
in August to hear complaints, etc.
Commissioner Luff man advised the
board that it would not be necessary
to make any levy for special road dis district
trict district No. 1.
Adjourned.
W. D. Cam, Chairman.
P. H. Nugent, Clerk.

DR. K. J. WEIDE

EYESIGHT
SPECIALIST
(With Weihe Co., Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
Phone 25
South Side' of Square
OCALA, FLORIDA

Mclver & MacGay
UNDERTAKERS and ELIDALF.IERS
PHONES 47, 104. 3C5
OCALA, FLORIDA

WHEN YOU ARE TIRED
j of paying retail PAINT price for the

i-jnseed Oil, in Ready-Mixed Paints,
buy one gallon of

SEPTET

which is ALL PAINT, then add one
gallon of Pure Linseed Oil, at Linseed
Oil Price, and you will have TWO
gallons of Pure -Linseed Oil Paint, at
a clear saving to YOU of one dollar
or MORE according to the price of
Linseed Oil. In addition you will
have one of the most durable paints
obtainable, since it is Pure Linseed
Oil Paint. 2
ror Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO,
Ocala, Florida



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1918

Private Rollie Hogan is home from
Camp Wheeler for a few days.
Mr. John Spurlln of Lake Weir is
a business visitor in the. city this
morning.
Mr. R. A. Swain, the Anthony mer merchant,
chant, merchant, is among- the business visitors
in the city today.
Among the pleasant callers at the
Star office today was Mrs. L. P.
Griggs of the Lynne section.
That fine-looking young soldier,
William Henry Fuller, is home from
Camp Hancock, on a brief furlough.
Kendrick was represented in Ocala
today by Messrs. J. J. Guthrie and J.
M. Fennell. Both called at the Star
office and renewed their allegiance to
the Weekly Star.
Careful prescription service, using
Squibb's chemicals, at Gerig's Drug
Store. War Savings and Thrift
Stamps sold. f
Sergeant William Altman has tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed from Camp Wheeler that he
is leaving next Monday, so we guess
that splendid young soldier will soon
be on the way to Berlin.
Paul Brinson, who daily expects
orders to go to Atlanta, to stand ex examination
amination examination for the navy, is meanwhile
helping Mr. W. L. Armour, in the
work of the local exemption board.
Recorder Sistrunk held his first
session of court yesterday morning,
and the first person "he had up was a
member of the Star crowd, who had to
go bail a colored servant out of dur durance.
ance. durance. Mr. John H. Spencer and several of
the attaches of the Buick garage re returned
turned returned this afternoon from Palatka,
where they went to bring in a cargo
of new cars, driving through the
country.
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Mrs. J. T. Boyd and family have
been staying with Mr. and Mrs. Bax Baxter
ter Baxter since their house burned. Mrs.
Boyd left today to visit her sister in
Gainesville and will later go to El El-lenton,
lenton, El-lenton, where her husband has work.
And now Rev. G. A. Ottmann is
trying to get into the war work of
the Y. M. C. A. The rector says he
feels too young to stay at home while
the war is on. He used to be an army
chaplain and what he doesn't know
about a soldier is very scarce.
We see by the "Reservist," printed
in the Second Naval District, New Newport,
port, Newport, R. I., that Ensign R. E. Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son is head instructor of one of the
classes for ensigns' examinations.
Robert is one of Ocala's smartest
boys. He has been in the service less
than a year.
The following out of town shoppers
were seen on our streets yesterday:
bti-s. M. E. Albertson of South Lake
Weir; Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Rogers and
daughter, Miss Alene Rogers, of
Lynne; Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Mishler of
Anthony; Mr. and Mrs. John Burry,
Orange Lake; Mr. Elias P. Townsend
and daughter, Alma, Martin, and Mrs.
Bradford Webb, Kendrick.
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
Stamps. tf
Deputy Sheriff Grubbs last night
captured the still of Cyrus Mayes,
colored, at Santos, and had Cyrus
been at home he would have captured
him. Sheriff Galloway and Deputy
Grubbs have a big pile of home made
stills stacked up in the sheri's office.
If somebody will tell them what is
Neal Dow's birthday, they will cele celebrate
brate celebrate by making a bonfire of said
stills.
Those two charming and patriotic
young ladies, Misses Sidney Perry
and Dorothy Webber, the twin graces
of the Book Shop, on being informed
by a Star reporter this morning that
tomorrow was the French fourth -of
July, proceeded to show their love for
the great sister republic by appro appropriately
priately appropriately decorating their southern
show window. It was already most
tastefully arranged for America and
they rapidly and skillfully put in the
finishing touches for France. Vive le
Republique! Go see what a pretty job
they did.
Among the callers at the Star of office
fice office yesterday afternoon were Messrs.
T. J. Webb and J. W. Grant of
O'Brien, Suwanee county. They were
returning from a trip to South Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and report progress and prosper prosperity
ity prosperity all along the line. At Center Hill,
Webser and other points in Sumtei
county they say the cotton crop is ex ex-ceptionally
ceptionally ex-ceptionally fine. Mr. Webb formerly
lived in the Oxford section and makes
a visit there once each year. Mr.
Grant is looking for a location in the
long staple section for a ginning es establishment.
tablishment. establishment. Both these gentlemen
are farmers of the more progressive
type and by diversified planting have
been most successful.
Ground green bone for chicken
feed at the Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 12-2t

OGALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(Continued from Third Page)

Notice
The armory room will be closed in
the morning but opened Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons for
all who will work.
Mrs. D. C. Stiles.
. ..
Miss Rhoda Thomas left at noon to today
day today with Mr. and Mrs. Arch McKay
for Daytona Beach, where she will
spend the week-end.
'
Dr. and Mrs. Chas. W. Moremen
entertained last evening their immed immediate
iate immediate neighbors at a pleasant little
rook party in compliment to their
guest, Mrs. Holland Sims of Atlanta.
At the conclusion of the game, Mrs.
Moremen, assisted by her mother,
Mrs. Sower, served delicious refresh refreshments
ments refreshments of ice cream and cake. Enjoy Enjoying
ing Enjoying the evening with the honor gust
and host and hostess were Dr. and
Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Bryant and Mr. and Mrs. T, M. Kil Kil-gore.
gore. Kil-gore. COLORED MEN IN CLASES
TWO, THREE AND FOUR
The following named colored men
are recorded in classes two and three
in the classification list of Marion
county,
ion county.
15 John Richard Lake, Spar.
48 Arthur Waters, Morri3ton.
65 Frank Evans, Reddick.
69 George Bell, Ocala.
106 Israel Cummings, Ocala.
137 Julius James, Keudrick.
163 Alfred Edwards, Mcintosh.
175 -James Johnson, Kendrick.
180 Reuben Patterson, Reddick.
205 Fred Falana, Morriston.
213 Lucius Potter, Ocala.
246 Jim Williams, Morriston. f
269 Sim Massenburg, Marianna.
278 Arthur Jackson, Ocala.
343 John Reddick, Sparr.
372 Ben jamin Robinson, Ocala.
434 Mitchell Hart, Orange Springs.
441 Henry Jackson, Citra.
442 Harvey McKay, Ocala.
454 Jeff Jacobs, Martel.
477 Elisha Nelson, Summerfield.
513 Jesse English, Micanopy.
519 Milton Miller, Montague.
549 Henry Wallace Grisette, Ft.
McCoy.
558 Rossie Hightower, Orange Lake
560 Sam Jackson, Ocala.
593 John Jennings, Juliette.
638 -Jacob McZair Young, Weirsdale
656 Ralph P. Bagley, Martin.
660 Robert Eugene Jackson, Tampa
674-r-William Henry Burrell, Santos.
682 Waren Snoddy, Boardman.
694 Melton Sams, Orange Springs.
747 Jack Wiliams, Ocala.
749 Clarence Williams, Spar.
777 Timothy Williams, Martin.
800--Lewis' Griffin, Jr., Sumerfield.
803 Noble Shelton, Summerfield.
851 Willie Hainer, Lowell.
861 Walter Starke, Weirsdale.
867 Alvestine Foster, Oak.
897 David Wright, Orange Springs.
906 Hudson Counts, Ocala.
909 Harry Brown, Ocala.
911 Jordan Wiley, Romeo.
945Arthur Golman, St. Petersburg.
953 Solomon Manuel, Dunnellon.
856 Benny McCants, Montague.
974 Willie Hills, Ocala.
984 Archie Jacob, Ocala.
1017 Boyd Williams, Martin.
1020 Loyd Frazier, Fairfield.
1022 Aldridge Ward, DuPont.
1081 Clyde Lawton, Sparr.
1133 James Reeves, Micanopy.
1137 Wade Coleman, Lowell.
1141 Norman K. Daniels, Belleview.
1147 Willie Gillum, Ocala.
11741 Jerry Irons, Martin. -1178
Fred Leaver, High Springs.
1226 Archie Jacobs, Ocala.
1241 Charlie Perry, Santos.
1305 Clifford McCants, Ocala
1312 Elvin Drummer, Williston.
1345 Alldon Berry, Santos.
1380 Willie Lawrence Menchan, Mor Morriston.
riston. Morriston. 1385 Felix Jones, Ocala.
1397 Joe Gordon, Reddick.
1428 Jesse Colden, Fairfield.
1429 Asberry Johnson, Sparr.
1454 Allen Sams, Citra.
1465 Alonzo Kinsler, Ft. Myers.
1479 John' Charlie Coker, Mcintosh.
1528 Major Owens, Ocala.
1571 Chester Tugerson, Sparr.
1580 Johnnie Gaulman, Ocala.
1601 Earlim Wilbur Thompson,
Jacksonville.
1607 Charlie Morgan, St. Petersburg
1631 William McAllister, Braddock.
1632 Smart Wilkerson, Lake Weir.
1664 Richard Colden, Reddick.
1671 Paul Leroy Timmons, Electra.
1703 Robert Anderson, Micanopy.
1705 Amos White, Citra.
1748 Orlando Whitman, Ocala.
1790 Ben Schofield, Lowell.
1 Rn4Tnfr Williams. Reddick.
1849 Benjamin Hamesworth, Dun
nellon.
1881 Sam Pinkney, Dunnellon.
The law requires that a registrant
report any change in his status which
would deDrive him of a claim to de
f erred classification. The local .board
also repuest the citizens of Marion
tounty to report the name of any reg
istrant whose deferred classification
is not warranted by his present em
ployment or by the necessities of his
dependants, giving name of witnesses
in each case.
The following named colored men
are recorded in class four in the clas classification
sification classification list of Marion county.
3 Richard Leaman, Ocala.
4 Ira Chisolm, Morriston. :
9 Jones Kinsler, Martin.
13 Gary Neasman, Ocala.

18 Isaac Johnson, Kendrick.
19 James Love, Ft. McCoy.
20 Phillip Howard, Reddick.
22 Sam Jackson, Mcintosh.
24 Arrol Howard, East Lake.
28 William Lee Dixon, Orange
Lake.
32 Angus Love, Lakeland.
38 Jeffrey Michael, Ocala.
39 Walter Woods, Weirsdale.
43 John Harvey, Sparr.
49 Oscar Clarence Moorer, Sum Summerfield.
merfield. Summerfield. 62 Anderson Taylor, Martin.
71 Warren Jacobs, Reddick.
72 Edward Fatio, Tampa.
76 Cornelius Broswell, Ocala.
77 Edgar Johnson, Ocala.
80 Emmet Adair Thomas, Sum Summerfield.
merfield. Summerfield. 85 Walter Lewis, Citra.
87 Henry Harris, Reddick.
88 James Pogue, Jacksonville.
90 Robert Franklin, Summerfield.
' 98 Floyd Crumeill, Belleview.
99 Paradie Roberts, Reddick.
108 Paten Jackson, East Lake.,
111 John T. Taylor, Santos.
112 Cleveland Dorsey, Morriston.
124 David Speach, Ocklawaha.
130 Arch Martin, Dunellon.
139 Jesse Gibson, Ocala.
146 Horace Walter Lott, York.
147 Amos Evans, Citra.
148 Harrison Riley, Reddick.
153 Charles Percell, Socatee.
154 Irven Hawkins, Ocala.
155 Raymond Drummer, Williston.
156 Cleveland Waters, Morriston.
161 Will Lewis Robinson, Longwood
165 March Micfcens, Hawthorn.
166 Arthur Clay, Citra.
169 Clarence Dukes, Leroy.
172 Henry Jones, Jr., Belleview. 1
173 Fleming Davis, Morriston.
182 George Carter, Micanopy.
191 Mitter Floyd, Micanopy.
194 Ralph Howell, Sparr.
198 Richard Proctor, Palatka.
210 Gilbert McRay, Kendrick.
212 Charlie Mazon, Ocala.
229 Willie Richardson, Irvine.
231 Mitchell Floyd, Orange Lake.
259 Abraham James, Sparr.
265 Wannie Moor, Romeo.
282 Willie Allen Ladson, High
Springs.
285 Reuben Owens, Sparr.
289 Arthur Dodd, Reddick.
293-John Wheeler, Palmetto.
296 Arthur Gaskins, Sparr.
298 Nathan Bradley, Morriston.
306-7-Dock Lewis, Martin.
317 Johnnie Smith, Ocala.
334 Cleveland Singleton, Martin.
338-iErnest W. Shipp, Ocala.
346 Eddie Jones, Belleview.
347 George Jackson, Ocala.
353 Richard Wise, Ocala.
354 Joseph Fegins, Ocala.
367 Sam Hills, Fairfield.
369 William Francis Calhoun, San-
' -; ford. :
374 Thomas Sturkie Tyson, Martel.
375 James Henry Jones, Anthony.
377 John Robinson, Dunnellon.
379 Duffy Croskey, Santos.
380 Solomon Ward, Martin.
382 Frank Thomas, Ocala.
391 Isiah Graham, Fairfield.
395 Jim Ball, Green Cope Springs.
396 Richard Mosby, Ocala.
400 Eddie Henderson, Dunnellon.
404 Ed. Tugerson, Sparr.
407 Dorris Barber, Fairfild.
425 Elliott Hntson, Lynn.
427 Junior Baldwin, Davenport.
431 James Arnold Butterfield,
Ocala.
437 James Miller, Orange Springs.
439 Archie Jenkins, Jr., Santos.
445 -Anderson Burney, Ocala.
449 Carl Willioms, Fairfield.
450 Samuel James, Sparr.
453 Bennie Woods, St. Petehsburg.
455 Horace McLean, Ocklawaha.
456james Ben, Orange Lake.
459-r-Claude Jackson, Orange Lake.
461 Edrkk Frazier, Reddick.
465 Leon Daymon, Santos.
467 Joe Henry Elkins, Summerfield
468 Jesse Davis, Oak.
481 Hemmy Cromety, Romeo..
484 Douglas Louis, York.
492 Charley Pearson, Summerfield.
495- Charley Kinsler, Kendrick.
496 Nathaniel Holmes, Martel.
502 James Voreen, Ocala.
510 Edward Hayward, Ocala.
514 Solomon Graham, Ocala
521 James Howell, Sparr.
522 Wesley Brown, Reddick.
523 John Steplight, St. Petersburg.
546 Willie Frace, Tallahassee.
551 Isaac Williams, Jr., Sparr.
553 John Spraggin, Ocala.
568 Jett Hayes, Ocala.
580 Andrew Warren, Jacksonville:
581 William George, Citra.
585 Dr. L. A. Hampton, Ocala.
587 Samuel Stewart, Ocala.
591 Freddie Jasper, Williston.
592 Luther Brown, Ocala.
601 Johnson Slater, Moss Bluff.
608 John Caison, Boardman.
610 John Paul Sloon, Martel.
611 Solomon Sholer, Summerfield.
618 Peter Kingcade, Lowell.
621-r-Seaphus Hope, Belleview.
630 Jesse James, Citra.
633 Sammie Thompson, Kendrick.
637 Alex Ward, Martin.
645 Benjamin Fred Hall, Belleview.
647 Henry Savage, Dunnellon.
650 Joseph Hall, Manavista.
653 Sam Scriven, Ocklawaha.
665 Charlie Vernon, Ocala.
666 Sherman Taylor, Jr., Ocala.
669 Van Gaines, Ocala.
673 Alfred Snody, Mcintosh.
677 Jasper Nelson Hill, Oak.
688 John Brooks, Dunnellon.
698 Willis N. Nelson, Martel.
699 Barnes Ulmer, Ocala.
700 Zary Moody, Weirsdale.
709 Will Stoke, Ocala.
711 Elmer Holmes, Kendrick.
714 Farnis Davis, Ocala.
723 Charlie Jackson, Ocala.
725 Benjamin H. Townsell, Ocala.
739-rFrank Long, Citra.
742 Fred Edwards, Oneca.
744 Josephus Lewis, Martin.

PORCH SWINGS

We have the finest porch swings in
town- See them. Welch-Todd Lumber
Co., two blocks north of the union de depot.
pot. depot. Phone 223. 8-tf
FIFTY DOLLARS
Stock For Sale: Five shares of
Lake Weir Club Association stock.
Will accept any reasonable price. JR.
R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 9-6t
750 Herbert Kinsler, Martin.
752 Obie Howard, Reddick.
756 Joe Lewis, Burbank.
757 Nathaniel Daniels, Ocala.
761 Harry Harris, Sparr.
762 Arthur James Glass, Sanford.
766 Tom Adams, Martin.
769 Wilie Perry, Irvine.
771 Laurence Calvin, Micanopy.
779 Ed Brooks, Jacksonville.
780 Henry Clemmons, Citra.
781 Sam Pearson, Sumerfield.
783 Herbert Martin, Orange Lake.
789 Ernest James, Sparr.
790 George Bordoff, Ocala.
797 Richard Floyd, Summerfield.
799 Sam Howard, Reddick.
801 Joe Drummer, Wiliston.
(Concluded Monday)
r-,-.,".''j
1

CLE

Making Room for Fall
Usual July Each Year We
to the Bone.

See!Us For: Suit Cases and

CV
sis

See and Touch Goods to Know Their Value.
Job in Boys, Pants at per pair 20c
Job in Boys, dark Dress Mohair Pants, Regu Regular
lar Regular $1.00 goods now (SOc and TOc
Job in Boys, Dress Blue Ghambry Shirts Each

Men's and Boys' Paimfls
'.'..Cheaper '..Than Overalls

All of Cur White Shoes Reduced in This Sale

FolPo

320 ACRES

Good land near Ocala. Part in cul cultivation.
tivation. cultivation. Not cheap land, r but the
price is right. 12-3t
W. W. CONDON, Ocala, Fla. ;
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15tf
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also get Thrift Stamps. t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf
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
"
Ground green bone for chicken
feed at the Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 12-2t
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf

Boys' and Girls' Rain Coats each
Boys' and Girls' Sun Hats each

Boys' and Girls' New Straw and
Duck Hats each 25e
A Big Line VaL and Oriental
Lace per yard 4

BIG LINE
m TTT
v
ALL HATS CUT
Special

SHADE

For Men, Women and Children

I BUY. : Irl

TIRES and TUBES
AT
mum
: "WHY PAY MORE" J
Ask for Price List Z
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy.' Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL. CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
Buy Thrift Stamps- of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Gerig's Drug Store, .tf
Goods. As
Cut Prices
El
Club Bags.
O TH
imfls
-TO, THE BONE
Sale on

lAi



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