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MHIuAno AHU rntHbn 1 .oluHUnM UtrtUot oflAI ItntU :
Inflict Heavy Losses on the Huns and Gain
Ground by Sharp Counter Attacks
BRITISH ALSO GQT BUSY fill
With the American Forces on the
Marne, by the Associated Press, July
16. Reports from one end of the bat battle
tle battle line to the other say that except
for a few minor localities the great
German offensive has been a complete
' failure so far. Additional German
prisoners taken today say they are
convinced their commanders are beat-
HEAVY LOSS TO THE HUNS
London, J uly 16. American troops
have recaptured the towns of Fossoy
and Crezaney, on the south bank of
the Marne, taken yesterday by the
Germans when they crossed the river.
The Germans attacked in consider considerable
able considerable strength in two places by way of
the Marne railway and south of Dor Dor-mans.
mans. Dor-mans. In this neighborhood they suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in throwing six bridges across
the Marne between Neuilly and Dor Dor-mans,
mans, Dor-mans, but at no point oa this twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five mile front has the enemy pene
trated more than four miles into the
The enemy continued to attack to today
day today but made no fresh gains. The at attack
tack attack nearly everywhere was held up
x with heavy losses.
BRITISH GOT BUSY
London, July 16. The British im improved
proved improved their lines in the sharp fight fighting
ing fighting they started east of Amiens last
night, says an official announcement.
German guns are busy on the British
MAGNIFICENT COUNTER AT ATTACKS
TACKS ATTACKS Paris, July 16. The great battle
commencing yesterday continues vio violently,
lently, violently, especially south of the Marne
and near Chantillon. Except for one
sector south of the Marne there has
been no change in the sitaution. The
Americans and French are counter counterattacking
attacking counterattacking magnificently, says an offi official
cial official announcement. The French have
taken one thousand prisoners in one
PERSHING IS SATISFIED
Washington, July 16. The war de department
partment department announces the receipt of
dispatches from General Pershing and
General Bliss, which the department
announced confirmed press dispatches
and declared the German situation
HUNS BOMB THE HELPLESS
Paris, July 16.-German aviators
last night deliberately bombed an
American Red Cross hospital at Jouy,
killing two enlisted men and wound wounding
ing wounding nine of the personelle, including
Miss Jane Jeffery, an American Red
Cross nurse. Miss Jeffery was not
BIG BERTHA BELLOWS
Paris, July 16. The long range
bombardment of Paris was resumed
Y. M. C. A. WAR WORK
Mr. R. C. Weidler, representing the
War Work Council of the Army Y. M.
C. A., will reach the city tonight, and
desires a conference with the person personnel
nel personnel committee for Marion county, and
every prospective applicant for work
in the Y. M. C. A- war work and all
interested persons. This conference
will take place at the board of trade
room at 9 a. m. Wednesday morning.
I would be pleased if all who have
talked with me about the war work of
the Y. M. C. A. would be present.
They will be able to get fuller infoi infoi-mation
mation infoi-mation concerning the work than I
am able to give. It is my hope that
some of our Christian business men
will find it possible for them to give
4UnM.an1irAa Tr-mAr All.
KM U113 vuai "Vltt 1UI UUi I
soldiers. John R. Herndon,
Chmn Personnel Co. Marion County.
THEIR FRONT AND TOOK AVAY
SYSTEM TIED UP
i Union Claims that the Company Re
fuses to Arbitrate
Atlanta, July 16.- The entire street
car system of the city is tied up by a
strike today. The union claims the
company refused to arbitrate the dis
missal of men.' The company denies
OF INTEREST TO
Mr. Cotton Grower: I have .been
directed by many cotton growers of
Marion, Sumter and Lake counties to
call a meeting for Monday, July 22d,
at 2:30 p. m., at Summsrfield, for the
discussion of such questions, as may
arise towards gathering the present
cotton crop. Please tell your friends
and neighbors as a good crowd is ex expected.
pected. expected. Many important questions will
be discussed. With best wishes for a
successful season, I am,
Yours truly, Nathan Mayo.
Fellowship, July 13. We are hav having
ing having quite a lot of rain at present and
it is fine for potato planting.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Petty were bus business
iness business callers yesterday. :
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stewart: and
children of Hull are guests of Mrs.
J .T. Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Crumpton were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Z. A. Crump Crump-ton
ton Crump-ton Wednesday and returned to Pedro
Miss Lois Freeman of Clearwater
is the guest of Misses Lora and Leone
Misses Lora Brooks, Lois Freeman
and Nina Seckinger were dinner
guests of Misses Winifred and Geneva
We are sorry to report that Mr. Z.
A. Crumpton continues very ill. He
has been in ill health for the past
Mr. Heth Picket was the guest of
Mr. Van Hood Rawls last Sunday eve evening..
ning.. evening.. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully and
daughter, Miss Winifred McCully,
motored to Ocala Wednesday to at attend
tend attend the Red Cross executive commit committee
tee committee meeting and to do some shopping.
, Mr. Jamison of Plant City is the
guest of his sister, Mrs. Willie Sulli Sullivan.
van. Sullivan. Mr. Howell and sister of Plant City
are guests of Mr. J. L. Beck. :
Mrs. W. L. Howell Miss Fae Beck
and Miss Maebelle Freeman with Mr.
Howell and Messrs.. Ira and Beecher
Beck spent Thursday at Silver
Mrs. T. E. Carter and children are
spending a few days with relatives ir
Hawthorn. Mr. Carter will drive
through today in his Ford and bring
his family back with him.
Phone us your wants anything in
pure drugs or druggist's sundries.
Court Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
TIRES and TUBES
: "WHY PAY MORE"
t Ask for Price List
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1918.
SECTIOHS OF LINE FROM
Wicked Entente by Exorbitant
mands, He Says, Prolongs
Amsterdam, July 16. Baron Von
Burian, the Austro-Hungarian foreign
minister, in a note addressed to he
Austrian and Hungarian premiers,
quoted in a Vienna dispatch saying
there is hardly any difference between
the general principles of statesmen
of both belligerents, declared Presi President
dent President Wilson's four points in his fourth
of July address at Mount Vernon ex except
cept except for "certain exaggerations will
not arouse our opposition. The baron
declared the Entente's obstinacy re regarding
garding regarding Alsace-Lorraine, Trent and
Trieste and the German colonies ap appears
pears appears insurmountable. He declared,
"we have been wronged and must be
OBLIGED TO KEEP WHAT THEY
"We are prepared to discuss every everything
thing everything except our own territory;" Bar Baron
on Baron Vbn Burian said.
DUNNELLON SCHOOL DISTRICT
Put Up Ten Thousand Dollars in War
Savings Stamp Pledges
It is with pride and pleasure that
we announce .the final result of the
war savings drive in Dunnellon school
district whic hamounts to ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars. The pledges from our
white and colored popular are as fol
White pledges $ 7,835.00
Colored pledges 2,165.00
Total owned and pledged. $10,000.00
Although we have no historical re
cord of the damage resulting in Bel
gium from the first gun fired by the
Germans in August 1914, we do know
the damage that resulted in our town
from that famous, or rather, infamous
shot, and the material loss we have
suffered on account of the suspension
of the phosphate industry, is only ful
ly appreciated by those who have
shared with us the past four years of
distress. The population of the district
has been depleted to such an extent
that a careful estimate only shows
about 800 in all, but in spite of that
fact, and the strenuous times we live
in, our pledges in war savings stamps
show that we can at all times depend
upon our citizenship to respond to any
call made upon us by our country and
president, that we are are second to
none in loyalty to our flag and all it
stands for, that we are behind our
boys over there and will do all in our
power to help them here at home by
cheerfully giving our money and serv service
ice service to the cause they are giving their
Dunnellon district has promised an
amount equal to $12.50 per capita.
Now let us fulfill the promise.
Geo. W. Neville,
Chairman War Savings Stamp Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Dunnellon School District.
A brief note from our ex-city
manager, Mr. J. Newton Johnston,
brings the news that he likes his posi
tion as city engineer at Wilmington,
N. C, very much. He writes so inter
estingly of the charms of Wrights Wrights-ville
ville Wrights-ville Beach, where he generally
spends Sundays, that if we had any anything
thing anything left to pawn we would go up and
join him in one of those sea-food din dinners
ners dinners he writes so invitingly about. I
DM EMITS A
Big Teuton Offensive Seems
II1VADERS EIFIY THOUGHT
With the American Army on the
Marne, by the Associated Press, July
16. Information this morning from
east of Rheims shows that the allied
defense was not only still holding, but
appears to have broken the enemy's
AMERICAN COUNTER ATTACK
A counter attack by American
troops at one point east of Rheims
drove the Germans out of a small
salient after hot fighting. The Amer Americans
icans Americans allowed the Germans to come
through their first positions and as
they came up a slight hill machine
gunners from excellent positions
mowed down the advancing ranks.
The Germans broke and retired in
many places. x
EXPECTED TO HAVE A WALK
London, July 16. From captured
maps it is evident the Germans' main
attack was intended to be down the
Marne valley into Epernay. There is
every indication that the enemy in
tended the attack should be a really
big one. Thirty divisions have thus
far been identified.
OBEY THE FOOD
It Has the Power to Punish as Well
as the Ability to Advise
Rather surprisingly but not with
out warning, Federal Food Adminis Administrator
trator Administrator Braxton Beacham appeared in
the city of Tampa last week for the
purpose of conducting hearings
against certain ones who had been
charged with violating the food ad
ministration rulings, and at the close
of the day's work, five concerns were
given the punishment determined by
Administrator Beacham as suiting
their respective cases.
The White House Cafe, a restau
rant which had been serving lunches
to those who sometimes provided
themselves with liquid refreshments,
was found guilty of disobeying the
restrictions as to serving beef, and
also wheat products. This concern
was given the alternative of paying
$500 to the Red Cross or suspending
business. They suspended. A baker
named Edwards who had been neg
lectin g to put the proper substitute
hi his bread and also reported having
sold his substitutes, was allowed to
close his place of business for the
duration of the war and thus avoid
further prosecution. Another baker
named Granja, found guilty of mak making
ing making erroneous reports and not mak making
ing making his bread to conform with regu regulations
lations regulations was given the option of pay paying
ing paying $200 to the Red Cross or closing.
He promptly made the donation. A
grocer named Richards, also failed to
pay $100 to the Red Cross, choosing
to shut up shop. F. W. Mohr, another
baker who had made incorrect re reports
ports reports and to all appearances which he
was able to disprove, used only a
fraction of substitutes in his bread
consented to enrich the Red Cross
$200 rather than close.
To date Mr. eBacham has imposed
penalties on ten licenses in this state,
though other penalties have been giv given
en given those not operating under license.
Warning has repeatedly been given
dealers that they must obey the laws,
and Mr. Beacham states that he in intends
tends intends to be strict and determined in
all cases in the future where viola violations
tions violations have been practiced and proved.
A number of other cases are now
pending, and in these are a few cases
of hoarding which may mean a heavy
fine or imprisonment for the viola violators
tors violators if charges are substantiated.
Norris Candies fresh every week at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone us and
let us send it up. 15-tf
Water wings and bathing caps at
the Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
THEY COULD mm MARHE VALLEY TO PARIS, OVEn
THE FREIICH AIID AMERICANS
CAPPLEMAN HAS CROSSED
A card received by his relatives
here today announced that Lieut. H.
L. Cappleman had safely arrived in
SCOUTS ON THE SPOT,
The Boy Scouts were on the' job
yesterday afternoon, to see that eve everybody
rybody everybody 'took notice when the flag on
the courthouse square was lowered at
6 o'clock. When the bell tapped, they
promptly stopped the traffic and
turned their sharp eyes in every
direction to see that proper respect
was paid the colors. They will enforce
the rule until the war is over.
ASSOCIATION OF FAIRS
MEETING AT ORLANDO
.The Association of Florida Fairs
met at the San Juan Hotel on July
10th, where members were cordially
welcomed by Mr. C. E. Howard, Sec Sec-hetary
hetary Sec-hetary of the Sub- Tropical Mid Midwinter
winter Midwinter Fair. ..
The meeting was called to order at
11 a. m. by the President, Mr. C. W.
Hunter. Fairs from all parts of the
stats were represented and many fair
problems discussed to the benefit of
Two important fairs applying for
membership were South Florida Fair
and Gasparilla, Tampa, Fla., and Palm
Beach Fair Association at Palm
It was thought best to elect second
and third vice presidents and so
voted. W. G. Brorein, of Tampa, was
nominated for second vice-president
and Jules M. Burguieres, third vece vece-president.
president. vece-president. Both were unanimously
The amusement committee was in increased
creased increased to five and W. G. Brorein of
Tampa and J. B. O'Hara of Palm
Beach were appointed members of
At 12 o'clock the association ad adjourned
journed adjourned at the repuest of Mr. Howard,
who led the way to the dining room
where all did justice to the good din dinner
ner dinner prepared for them as guests of
the Sub-Tropical Mid-Winter Fair
At the afternoon session a commit
tee on arrangement of dates for the
South Florida Fairs, consisting of C.
E. Howard, J. B. O'Hara and E. P.
Green was appointed. All Southern
fairs will do well to report their fail
dates at once to this committee, ad addressing
dressing addressing the chairman, Mr. C. E.
Howard, Orlando, Fla.
The following resolutions adopted
indicate the sentiment and conviction
of the Association as regards the im importance
portance importance and necessity of fairs at the
Whereas: The United States Agri
cultural Department under its slogan,
Food Will Win the War," has urged
the holding of state and county fairs
daring the war period; and,
Whereas, they are sending out five
exhibit trains over the states to ex exhibit
hibit exhibit at the state fairs; therefore, be
Resolved, that the Association, of
Florida Fairs assembled at Orlando
on July 10th, 1918, pledge its support
to the policy of the government and
earnestly request the state govern
ment as a patriotic duty to assist the
county fairs throughout the state by
sending an agricultural exhibit to the
various fairs under the direction of
the secretary of agriculture.
Be it further resolved, that the
Florida agricultural experiment sta station
tion station through its division of county
farm demonstrators, urge all county
agents to assist in every possible way
in the promotion of agricultural fairs
in their counties and communition.
Mrs. A. Tweedy, Secretary,
Association of Florida Fairs.
VOL 25, NO. 170
to be Nipped in
DAMAGED BY FI
Plant of American Chemical Company
in Jacksonville Burned
Jacksonville, July 16. Fire caused
by the explosion of nitrate today de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the fertilizer plant of the
American Agricultural Chemical Co.,
near here. The loss is said to be in
the neighborhood of a million and a
HARD ON THE INSURANCE COM COMPANIES
PANIES COMPANIES ; The explosion, which was from
spontaneous combustion, hurled the
wreckage and debris hundreds of feet.
On account of the early hour at which
the explosion occurred there were but
few employes present, and none were
hurt or injured. Most of the loss is -covered
JULY 19 IN OCALA
Tick eradication is a question which
demands the serious attention of eve- s
ry farmer in Florida today. The losses
caused in this county each year by
the cattle tick would mighty near sup support
port support the public schools of the county
and the cut in price on the hides taken
from the cattle killed out of this coun county
ty county each year would go far toward
paying the ministers.
Thi3 loss can be prevented by the
eradication of the tick. That the tick
can be eradicated has been demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated beyond contradiction.' Part of
Florida is already free from the pest
and it behooves you to see that Mar Marion
ion Marion county is not the last county in
the state to eradicate the tick.
The state livestock sanitary board
and the U. S. department of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, co-operating, will hold a meeting
in the interest of tick eradication at
the court house in Ocala on Friday,
pJuly 19th, at three o'clock.
This is a meeting which you cannot
afford to miss'. Come yourself, by all
means, and induce as many others as
possible to attend. Dr. E. M. Nigh Nigh-bert
bert Nigh-bert the U. S. department of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture representative in charge of tick
eradication in Florida, will be present
and also Dr. W. F. Blackman, presi president
dent president of the Florida Livestock. Associa Association.
tion. Association. Advertise the meeting in your com community
munity community and bring a crowd. Eliminate
the tick and it will make Marion
county more prosperous.
R. W. Blacklock,
County Agent, Marion County.
The case of J. B. Trotter who killed
Will Locke at Cotton Plant yesterday
will have a preliminary hearing be before
fore before Judge Smith at 10 o'clock Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning. The killing seems to
have been the result of an informal
duel. We are informed that Locke
had been making moonshine liquor
and Trotter had complained about it.
Trotter gave himself up and is in the
Nunnally's Candies fresh every
week at Gerig's Drug Store, where
you can also pet Thrift Stamps, tf
Our prescription department offers
you the best in PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS. Your doctor will tell
you. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15t
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1918
OCALA EVENING STAR
I'nh!lb-4l Hvrry limy Except Snadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. Carroll, Prelaat
P. V. LeavrRKtMMl, ecretarr-TreajiMrer
J. II. Ilrajnoila, Editor
Knit-red at Oca la, Fla., ostofflce aa
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Johnny Bull is Uncle Sam's biggest
brother and France is Uncle Sam's
Florida is asked to furnish 160
women for the student nurse reserve.
Will Ocala have any volunteers for
this noble work.
Argentina, which before the war
was buying paper and printer's sup supplies
plies supplies from Germany, is now buying
them from the United States.
Such a tragedy as the one at Cot Cotton
ton Cotton ; Plant Monday is doubly 'regret 'regrettable
table 'regrettable now. This is no time for Am Americans
ericans Americans to kill each other.
All the civilized and courageous na nations
tions nations of the world are. helping France
to tear down the Bastille in which
Germany is trying to pen humanity.
The 'soldiers at the front say the
four cardinal vices are cowardice,
selfishness, stinginess and bragging.
The definition belongs in a man-sized
code of morals.
Criticism of Mr. Baker's methods of
getting men over there has almost
ceased to function. Tampa Tribune.
Only the other day, you said Mr.
Daniels. was entitled to the credit.
Several Marion county families are
"represented in the battle on the
Marne front and many a prayer for
the bo yd went up last night from the
safe and quiet homes they are striv
ing so bravely to guard.
A month or more after: the pri primary,
mary, primary, and we don't "know whether
Cade Shackleford or J. Clifford Brown
has been nominated for state tax commissioner.
One reason why the soldiers in
France are sore on the censor, who
reads their letters, is that they have
no comeback. They say there is no
chance to censor the censor's lovelet lovelet-ters
ters lovelet-ters because nobody loves a censor.
Governor Catts is making Florida a
most. splendid chief executive. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
The Trib. has punched the clock
again. In this case, we have no doubt
the laborer is worth more than his
Gov. Catts is mighty active lately
and his name is seen almost every
day, in the state newspapers. Pub Publicity
licity Publicity rightly directed is a real power.
It sure is.
Wonder if our Bryan Mack desires
to be the George Creel of the state
administration, .and does he think the
classific effusions of his versatile
typewriter will win for him the Mc Mc-Adooship
Adooship Mc-Adooship of Florida?
There are several ways to preserve
fruit and fruit juices without sugar;
also, to dry and keep vegetables
without canning. The United States
Department of Agriculture will give
necessary instructions and the people
of Florida should fully avail them themselves
selves themselves of them.
Thru the courtesy of a friend, we
have been allowed to see several
copies of "Stars and Stripes," the
paper printed near the front for the
American army in France. It is a
mighty fine paper in every way, and
looking thru it we fail to see the sick sickening
ening sickening nr.e "Sammies" applied to
A dispatch from Tallahassee says
that, Sidney J. Catts Jr., who was re reduced
duced reduced from the rank of captain and
consequently resigned from the army,
will act as the governor's secretary
, until next Monday ,when he will re
enter the army as a private. This is
the proper thing for the young man
to do, and we hope he will soon win
back his rank. After the experience
he has had, he certainly is capable of
performing the duties of a lieutenant,
and it seems to the Star that the
government should give him a com commission
mission commission of that grade. K. C. Paderick
will act as the governor's private sec secretary,
retary, secretary, after young Catts goes back
in the army.
Notwithstanding the defection of
Russia, the Entente Allies are much
stronger than at the beginning of the
war, or rather at the time, a few
weeks later, when Turkey joined
Austro-Germany. For at that time
Italy as well as the" United States was
neutral. The forces Italy and Amer America
ica America now have in the field, while not so
numerous as those of the Russians in
1915, -are more effective. If Italy had
not entered the war, Russia would
have been defeated sooner and the
full weight of the Austrian army
could have been sent thru southern
Germany to attack the French in
lower Lorraine. And if the United
States had remained neutral, the Al Allies
lies Allies would have been crushed. The ad addition
dition addition of Bulgaria to the Central
Powers is far more than offset b
Portugal, Cuba and Brazil, not to
speak of China. Also, at the begin beginning
ning beginning of 1915, Great Britain had com comparatively
paratively comparatively few troops in the strug struggle,
gle, struggle, while: now she has at least three
millions. The strength of Germany
is decreasing as fast or faster than
that of any of the Allies, while that
of America constantly increases.
Another young man goes today
from the Star office into the service
of his country. Hansel Leavengood,
son of P. V. Leavengood, business
manager of the Star Publishing Co.i
left on this afternoon's train for At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta to stand examination. There is
little probability that he will not pass,
for tho oyer a year .under draft age
he is a man in stature and is fully
capable of doing a man's work. Han Hansel
sel Hansel has been anxious to get into the
service for over two years. He wanted
to enlist in Company A when it was
called out over two years "ago, and
only the objections of his parents,
who felt he was too young, prevented
him. He took a position in the Star
composing room last September, and
tried to settle down to await his
twenty-first birthday, but the call of
the colors has proven too strong.
Hansel has been one of our boy
friends since he was old enough to
walk, and a valued helper for many
months. We surely will miss him, and
yet we are proud to have him go.
In a speech in the Senate the other
day. Senator Sherman verbally flayed
George Creel. It appears that among
the other "information" that. Creel
sent out some months ago was the
statement that while" in France Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of War Baker saw a thousand
American airplanes in the various
camps, and he backed this statement
up by sending out illustrations of a
considerable number of the airplanes.
It has come to light that the said air airplanes
planes airplanes were "penguins." These are
planes used by beginners, and neve
rise more than a" few feet above the
ground. Whether Creel made the
statement through ignorance or du duplicity
plicity duplicity is unknown, but in either case
the incident shows he is uunfit for his
position. Another thing alluded to by
Senator Sherman was a write-up by
Creel of Secretary Baker. Said write write-up
up write-up was perfect slush and certain to
bring ridicule on the secretary. Creel
should be given the gate.
Some of the Florida hotels are
planning to use eirls for service in all
departments this winter. Already
women clerks nave been installed m
several prominent hotels and girl bell
hops is to be the next move. The tips
will not be begrudged to them.
Self-respecting girls won't accept
Another reason why. this George
Creel's committee on public informa information
tion information should be dismissed is that it is
a most useless expense. There is
nothing that the said commission
sends out that cannot be gleaned from
a careful reading of any of the big
daily newspapers, from which the
reader receives bis information much
more quickly and in a more reliable
form. Creel and his bureau, are an use useless
less useless burden on the taxpayers, and if
Mr. Wilson wont dismiss them Con Congress
gress Congress should refuse the money to pay
They had a sure-enough fourth of
July parade in Paris Sunday, in cele celebration
bration celebration of the 129th anniversary of
the fall of the Bastille, the French
declaration of independence from ty tyranny.
ranny. tyranny. There was a great parade of
soldiers of the Allied armies. The
Americans had the second place in the
column, and Gen. Pershing stood by
President Poincaire to review the
In giving the list of the stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders in the Ocala Gas and Oil Company
yesterday, we inadvertently omited
the name of Mr. B. Goldman, who is
right there with the rest of them.
Sometimes we take a batch of the
stuff a paternal government unloads
on us, and, as it is only printed on
one side, cut it up and try to use it
for copy paper, which would be a real
saving. But, alas! the government
printers are careless and about half
the sheets are offset. The govern government
ment government pays out the people's good mon money
ey money not only in wasted paper but in in
fernally poor work. Wonder how
many blacksmiths are in the govern government
ment government printing- office, anyhow.
In the murk of the northern marshes,
Where the Slav lines, fringe the sea, sea,-The
The sea,-The Bolshevik brothers flourish
In the filth of anarchy.
For them it's the red flag of license
And dreams that a madman knows,
While they follow a wraith with child childish
ish childish faith
Across the drifted snows.
They- feast where they have not fur furnished!
nished! furnished! Can they reap where they have not
Or plant the southern orchids
Wh ere the frozen pole-winds croon ?
Their faith is sublime and boundless
God pity their hapless zeal!
When men who are blind would lead
On the road where the nations reel.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
Seaboard Air Line, Northbound
No. 4: Arrives 1:15 p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m.
No. 16 (Limited): Arrives and De Departs
parts Departs 4:15 p. m.
No. 2: Arrives 1:50 a. m. Departs
1:55 a. m.
Seaboard Air Line, Southbound
No. 3: Arrives.!:! p. m. Departs
1:30 p. m. U
No. 15 (Limited): Arrives and de departs
parts departs 4:15 p. m. :
No. 1 : Arrives 1:45 a. m. Departs
1:50 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Southbound
No. 71: Arrives 11:35 a. m.
Oklawaha Valley, Northbound
No. 72: Departs 2 p. m.
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 10: Arrives and departs 5:42 a.
No. 40: Arrives 1 p. m. Departs
1:20 p. m.
No. 38: Arrives and departs 2:27
Atlantic Coast Line (Main Line)
No. 37: Arrives arid departs 2:16
a. m. f
No. 39: Arrives and departs 2:35
No. 9: Arrives and departs 9:03 pjnl
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, North-
No. 48: From Homosassa: Arrives
12:53 p. m. ;
No. 150 (Sunny Jim): From Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
arrives '5:45 p. m.
No. 32 (Sunny Jim): From Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, arrives 9:48 p.,m. .,-:
No., 140: Daily except Sunday,
leaves 3:45 p. m. for Wilcox.
Atlantic Coast Line Branches, South Southbound
bound Southbound No. 151 (Sunny Jim) : For Wilcox,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
leaves 6:10 a. m.
No. 35 (Sunny Jim): For Lakeland,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,
leaves 6:40 a. m.
No. 141: Daily except Sunday, ar arrives
rives arrives 10:50 a. m. from Wilcox.
No. 49: For Homosassa, leaves 2:25
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND .SIM .SIM-1
1 .SIM-1 LAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST A"- $5 bill near Masters' store.
An honest finder will please return to
Star and receive reward. 13-3t
LOST Small hand satchel contain containing
ing containing baby garments, war savings
stamps and $5 in money. Lost Friday
between Ocala and Dunnellon. Reward
to finder if returned to Star office. It
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
C. O. D. -This i3 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
CASH FOR OLD FALSE TEETH
Dont matter if broken. I pay $2 to
25 per set; also cash for old gold,
silver, platinum, dental gold and old
gold jewelery. Will send cash by re return
turn return mail and will hold goods 10 days
for sender's approval of my price.
Mail to L. Mazer, 2007 S. 5th street,
Philadelphia. Pa. 7-5-lra
LOST -Last Saturday evening, be between
tween between Ocala and Belleview, a hub
cap for an Everitt automobile. Finder
prease return to Star office. 15-tf
TIRES AND TUBES
"WHY PAY MORE :
Ask for Price List
DRAWING WEALTH FROM SEA
Waters Around Australia and Ameri America
ca America Abound in Materia! Always in
The natural resources of Queens Queensland
land Queensland (Australia) exi.t in the sea a
well as upon the land. The great reef
which skirts its northern seaboard is
the home of the commercial sponge,
the trocus, shellfish, beche de mer and
other things which a more systematic
or scientific search might reveal. So
far the growth of .pnge has" not
been exploited, hut trocus shell to th?
value of fSO.000 (roughly. $150,000)
has been exported to Japan from
The luggers fish constantly and
effectually. What is required is (1)
a greater first-hand knowledge of the
resources of the Barrier and its en environs;
virons; environs; (2) a more stringent enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the licensing laws; (3) the
necessity for a close season in vari various
ous various sectors of the waters, and. last lastly,
ly, lastly, the Introduction of scientific meth methods
ods methods for development and control.
It Is Interesting to note in connec connection
tion connection with this last proposal that In
Florida a sponge farm has been suc successfully
cessfully successfully Inaugurated and sponges to
the value of 40,000 (approximately
$200,000) are about to be put on the.
market, an exchange observes. The
way was made clear for this achieve achievement
ment achievement by the American bureau of fish fisheries,
eries, fisheries, an Institution which Is doing, In
conjunction with the American bureau
of standards, monumental research
for American industry. The sponges
are separated Into tenths and secured
by platinu n wire to small slabs of ce cement,
ment, cement, which are "planted in a water
vat selected for the complete absence
of fresh water, protection from ma
rauders and freedom from sand.
MUST KEEP BRAIN AT WORK
Men Who "Do Things" Are Those
Who Constantly Maintain Activity
v of Their Minds.
The editor of the American Maga Magazine
zine Magazine says: "Some men stay asleep on
their Jobs no matter whether they are
strap-hangers in New York or store storekeepers
keepers storekeepers In Manistee. The main thing
Is to wake up. That is what this man
did. He woke up and shook himself
Into a state of rigid self-examination
and overhauling. TLat is good for any anybody
body anybody once in a while.
"Beyond the shadow of a doubt the
men who do big things diHer from
those who don't chiefly in the activity
of their minds, The big doers keep up
a continual mental struggle collecting
and absorbing new facts, studying to
understand them, trying to put two
and two together until out of this ac activity
tivity activity they hit upon good practical
ideas which they see clearly. No men mentally,
tally, mentally, lazy man ever had a really good
Idea. You can't get good Ideas that
way. Good ideas are born In brains
that kep working. You can't take a
fat horse out of a stall where It has
been locked up a long time and expect
It to win a race. Neither can you ex expect
pect expect a lazy brain to get out on the
track suddenly and make much of a
record. Both horses and brains thrive
If you have tire questions bring them to
us for adjustment. We have a booklet an answering
swering answering any tire question you may ask. It
is published by the Hood Tire Company, and
is yours for the asking Free. Our VUL VULCANIZING
CANIZING VULCANIZING 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 ?
The Tire Man-
FOR HOOD TIRES
A DOLLAR W ASTED 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, thai is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. Ani. if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps, you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocalla Ice & PacMmg Co.
Water Under the Desert.
A study of underground waters In
the Nevada deserts has recently been
completed by the geological survey. It
shows that In Nevada the bedrock
forms a corrugated surface consisting
of more or less parallel mountain
ranges and broad Intervening troughs
that are filled to great depths with
rock waste washed from the moun mountains.
tains. mountains. These deposits of rock waste
are relatively coarse and porous.
The rain that falls upon them and
the run-off that reaches them from the
mountains sink Into them, and the val valleys
leys valleys In which they He are arid. These
deposits, however, form huge reser reservoirs
voirs reservoirs In which the water is stored and
In which, to the limit of the capacity
of the reservoirs, it Is protected from
evaporation. So well Is this water hid hidden
den hidden that Its existence was not sus suspected
pected suspected by many of the early travelers,
and even today long desert roads on
which there are no watering plaees
lead over areas where ground water
could easily be obtained-
. "Pity the Blind.
T was standing In front of the Tut Tut-wller
wller Tut-wller waiting for a friend the other
day," said Ernest W. House, "and ju.st
across the street a number of pretty
girls were waiting for a street car. It
was windy, and there was quite a dis display
play display of hosiery. Now, this In Itself
would not have been so very unusual,
but a fellow standing by me spied the
exhibition, and then saw a blind man
sitting only about a hundred feet away,
with a sign. 'Pity the Blind.'
I do not know who he was, but hfs
sympathies were aroused, for he
turned to me and said, I never, was so
sorry for a blind man in rny l!fe ; J am
going across and drop a charter in his
cap, and he did." Birmingham Age-Herald.
17 miles to the gallon of gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline. The best SIX cylender car
in the world under $2,000. One
Five Passenger the latest model
and refinments in stock for im immediate
mediate immediate delivery. Price
Freight and War Tax included.
M. M. CAKMOLL, Esalleir
All Asleep Standing Up.
In the South it Is not an uncommon
sight to see a negro sleeping soundly
while standing and leaning against a
bale of cotton. A Tennessee physician
tells an Interesting story of being
called to attend a sick colored woman
fn the coutnry. When he got through
with the patient, he found nine mem members
bers members of the family standing in various
attitudes before the fire, and all sound
asleep, some of them snoring. H
awoke one of the group and asked Mm
If he was In the habit cf !eepfn? that
way. The man said the family had
been up for many nights with their
sick mother and that every last oae of
THE WMBSOIR MOTEL
i 1 i 2, iii in
..-.ff..- ....... .
In the heart of the city with Hetsmzng Park for a front yard.
Every raoaern convenience in each roni- Dicing ro.m servw
-onr1 t"i none.
KATES- From $L5Q per day per peson to ScV
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. K A VAN AUGH
hmd. learned to &!a attanrffn
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 16. 1918
noked Sausage in oil
Sliced Breakfast Bacon
Chipped Dried Beef
jnerican Swiss Cheese
lew York State Cheese
Limburger Cheese (call
it what ycu please.)
hones 16 & 174
WHAT'S THE USE
ging on to old-time, oldrfogy hand
ed Lead and Oil Paint that will
l chalk off and discolor when you
thoroughly modern, scientific ma-
le-made Paint, that will outlast the
r, and cost you less money. 10
TIRES and TUBES :
Mil! S :
"WH PAY MORE"
Ask for Price List
Has become the slogan noi
. only on the highways of
travel, but also in all line?
. of industry. There's no
such thing as safety if
your valuable property is
not covered by
We represent a number of
the most reliable companies
in existence, and our facil facilities
ities facilities are not surpassed in
(P. w DAVIS, Agency
OCALA :-: FLA,
J NERVOUS WRECK
ia Three Years' Suffering. Sayi
Cardni Made Her Well
rexas City, Tex. In an Interesting
Jement, Mrs. G. H. Schffl, of this town,
s; "For three years I suffered untold
Wy with my head. I was unable to
Jany of my work.
just wanted to sleep all the time, for
1 was the only ease l couia get, wnen
as asleep. I became a nervous wreck
from the awful suffering with my
was so nervous that the least noise
1 no energy, and was unable to do
thing. My son, a young boy, had to
all my household duties,
was not able to do anything until 1
r fA..i 1 1- 41 U.UI.. -If
( VOIUUI. 1 IUUK. UUCC ill tXll,
1 it surely cured me of those awful
"-wa. llldl lldS UCCU UUCC THIS
, and I know the cure is permanent,
I have never had any headache since
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
lid wonders for me."
ry Cardui for your troubles made
jn medicinal ingredients recommended
nedical books as being of benefit in
"-ale troubles, and 40 years of use has
nthat the books are right Begin
ng Cardui today. NC-134
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
If You Have Any News for this De
partment, Call Five Double-One
-Phone us your wants anything in
t drugs or druggist's sundries!
art Pharmacy, phone 284. 15-tf
I sang a song for all the world to
It rose and fell, and reached no listen
I sang again, for my own heart alone;
The earth resounded with the mighty
tone. Kent Knowlton.
' Social at Kendrick
Under the proficient management
of Mrs. Bradford Webb,the members
of the Epworth League of Kendrick
gave a most enjoyable entertainment
at the hall last Friday evening. The
entire program was well carried- out
and most interesting. It consisted of
an unusually well adapted little play-i
ette, songs, recitations, etc., all of
which succeeded in engaging the at attention
tention attention of the large audience for ful fully
ly fully two hours. The children of the
Junior League assisted very material
ly in making the entertainment the
success it was. Too' much credit can cannot
not cannot be given Mrs. Webb, who so faith faithfully
fully faithfully works for the advancement of
the little town in which she lives, for
which labor, she feels weell repaid, in
the love and gratitude of the entire
Fish Fry at Orange Lake
At 7 o'clock this evening about
thirty people from Blitchton will en enjoy
joy enjoy a fish fry on the banks of Orange
Lake. A cordiar invitation by phone
this morning to the reporter to be
present was sorrowfully' declined
after due consideration, nevertheless
we will be there in spirit, and know
that they will be thinking of us when
the elegant repast is served.
Mrs. Schlemmer most pleasantly
entertained a few neighborhood chil children
dren children yesterday afternoon in honor of
her little niece, Anna Wilson, whose
fourth birthday fell on this day. The
happy hours were whiled away with
games on the lawn. Anna added much
to the enjoyment of her guests by
singing sweetly several little songs.
Later in the evening Mrs. Schlemmer
served her little guests ice cream and
The statement made in regard to
the amount of war savings -stamps
sold by the members of Dickison
Chapter, U. D. C, should have been
$1630 instead of $630.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston, son
Cornelius and Mrs. Winston's mother,
Mrs. Whitfield, have taken the Carson
cottage at Lake Weir for a month.
They were accompanied to the lake
yesterday by little Miss Sara John Johnson
son Johnson of Palatka, who has been visiting
her aunt, Mrs. L. W. Ponder for some
time. ; ''.
Mrs. D. J. Burnett of Jacksonville
is the guest of Mrs. Jerry Burnett for
a few days.
Mr. Dean ; Ponder of Orlando has
arrived in the city and will be the
guest of his brother, Mr. Lester Pon Ponder
der Ponder for several days. He will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied home by his mother and
brother, Mr. Lamar Ponder, who have
also been guests at the Ponder home.
Mr. Eagleton Hammack, who has
been visiting his mother, Mrs. Bessie
Hammack, left today for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where he will take examination
to enter the army and expects to go
immediately afterward to Fort Screv Screven,
en, Screven, Georgia.
Mrs. Rilea and son, Mr. Leon Rilea,
who have been the guests of their son
and brother, Mr. W. W. Rilea and of
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, left
Sunday, Mr. Rilea going to New
York, where he will join the navy, and
Mrs. Rilea to her home in Eustis.
Mrs. C. A. Scott and daughter,
Charline of Deerfield, who have been
guests of Mrs. Scott's sister-in-law,
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins for the past few
days, will leave today for their home.
Miss Maybelle Robbinson, one of
Ocala's most charming young ladies,
is a guest of her cousin, Miss Flossie
Manning of Lynne.
Mr. Herbert Cordrey of Lynne, one
of our brave navy boys, who has been
home on leave, left last Saturday for
Boston. Mr. Cordrey's many friends
were glad to see him again.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dampier and
children, who have been guests of
Mrs. Dampier's brother and sister-in-,
law, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown, re returned
turned returned to their home in Miami yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. They were accompanied by
Misses Carolyn and Babette Peyser.
1 Mr. Robert Hall has accepted a
position in a hotel in Spartanburg, S.
C, and will leave the latter part of
the week to commence his duties. His
polite and gentlemanly bearing are
sure to win lor Kobert deserved en encomiums
comiums encomiums in his new business under undertaking.
taking. undertaking. We all our own well wishes
for a successful business career.
i We had the pleasure yesterday of
being introduced to two of Marion's
i future important personages, Master
i Leon and Miss Leone, the twin son
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fer
nando Fant of Blitchton. As they
greatly resemble each other, we might
not have been able to decide which
was the prettier of the two, had not
their grandfather with pride pointed
out the especially fine qualities of the
little girl who, we have decided, fav favors
ors favors her adoring Uncle Landis Blitch.
She smiled upon us so sweetly that we
at once took her to our heart, while
her twin brother cried lustily. We
are sure it was not because he thought
he was not getting his full share of
attention, but because his dear little
body was probably fatigued by the
long ride from his country home.
At the Temple This Evening
A dramatic triumph will be shown
at the Temple theater this evening,
written by C. Gardner Sullivan and
conceded to be the foremost of all
photoplay authors, starring the inim inimitable
itable inimitable Bessie Barriscale. "Those Whc.
Pay" offers a combination of star,
story and producer that is absolutely absolutely-unsurpassable.
As Dorothy Warner, the pretty
shop girl, forced to solve the problem
of supporting herself and a baby sis sister,
ter, sister, on $10 a week, Bessie Barriscale
takes advantage of the very opening
scenes of the drama to draw her au audience,
dience, audience, heart and soul, into Sullivan's
wonderful story, and make them live
with her the tense, dramatic moments
which follow each other in quick suc succession
cession succession through her tragic career.
"Those Who Pay" stands out prom prominently
inently prominently as one of the truly great silent
dramas of screen history.
Mr. and Mrs. McKay and four little
daughters of Morriston have just re returned
turned returned from Daytona Beach, where
they went for the benefit of the baby,
Margaret's, health, she having been
quite sick for several weeks. She is
now much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers are mov moving
ing moving today from Mr. F. W. Ditto's res residence
idence residence into their own home on Lime
Letters received this morning by
friends of Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Mun Mun-roe,
roe, Mun-roe, who are summering at Franklin,
N. C, give the information that there
have been heavy frosts and fires and
winter garments are in demand.
Misses Carolyn and Babette Pey Pey-Peyser
Peyser Pey-Peyser left Monday morning for Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, where they will be guests of
their mother, Mrs. Harry V. Simons.
Mrs. Peyser expects to go to Miami
next week and will also be the guest
of her son-in-law and daughter.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
DONT BE HOODWINKED
into the belief that Lead and Oil hand hand-mixed
mixed hand-mixed paint is either as durable or
economical as paint made by modern
machinery provided always that
proper materials only are used.
is ALL Paint, finely ground and thor
oughly incorporated by powerful. ma machinery
chinery machinery to which you add an equal
amount of Linseed Oil -which YOU
BUY YOURSELF at oil pricethe
result is an extremely durable, good
bodied Pure Linseed Oil Paint at a
very economical price.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO
TIRES and TUBES
I ' AT
"WHY PAY MORE"
Ask for Price List'
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Own Your Own Home
A House and Two Lots
A House and 3 Acres
A House and 2 Lots
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay.
L. M. MURRAY
Room 5, Holder Block.
DR. K. J. WEI0E
(With Weihe Co.. Jewelers)
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
South Side of Square
Mclver & MaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 104, 305
: HER GOOD TASTE j
. By KITTY PARSONS.
(Copyright, 131S. by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
With her mother's distinct disap disapproval,
proval, disapproval, Betty Van Ness became en en-gaged
gaged en-gaged to a very nice, but very poor
jyoung mai. He was only a sergeant
in the army, which was a bitter blow
to Mrs. Van Ness, whose other daugh daughter
ter daughter was about to many no less a per person
son person than a colonel a rich mlddle mlddle-iaged
iaged mlddle-iaged man old enough to be Althea's
"I'm more disappointed in you than
I can say," exclaimed Mrs. Van Ness,
a few days before Althea's wedding.
"Hee you are, rich, well dressed and
quite as good looking as your twin
sister, and. yon have neglected your
advantages shamelessly I ; I refuse to
consider your marriage at all, unless
ou choose another man. You haven't
an atom of your, sister's common
v "I don't care a bit for worldly ad advantages,"
vantages," advantages," flared the girL "Ned has
made his own way, I know, and I'm
proud of him for it !"
"We will not discuss the matter fur further
ther further now. You had better see if Al Althea's
thea's Althea's wedding gown has returned
from the dressmaker's there's not too
Betty went immediately, glad to have
the interview ended.
. When she entered Althea's room,
she found her sister, reading a maga magazine.
zine. magazine. A large unopened box lay on her
"Althea Van Ness I Do you mean to
!say you haven't looked at your dress 1
What a girl!"
Althea laughed. "Well, you see, the
story was interesting so I didn't both bother.
er. bother. I wish you'd slip it on, dear, and
.see if it fits. We're exactly the same
size and I'm so tired of trying things
Betty obeyed, and in a moment she
was a vision of snowy white and sil silver.
ver. silver. She looked at herself admiringly
in the glass.
"Oh, -dear," she sighed. Til never
look like this if mother has anything
to say about it, for I simply won't
marry anyone else !"
' The wedding was to be at eight
o'clock In the evening and by eight In
the morning of the great day, the
house began to show signs of. prep preparation,
aration, preparation, while .they were at the
lunch table, Colonel Gould came in,
"Something ,very unforeseen has oc occurred,"
curred," occurred," he began hurriedly. 1 have
the most urgent orders to leave this
afternoon and we will have to be mar married
ried married at once I cannot explain very
much, but it Is unavoidable and there
must be no delay. The minister Is in
the drawing room and Sergeant Moore
will act as best man. I met him down
at headquarters as I was leaving, and
brought him along. YouH forgive me,
please, Mrs. Van Ness, but he's a fine
young man, and It was Impossible to
find anyone else at this hour."
"I do not understand the army at
all," Mrs. Van Ness exclaimed indig indignantly.
nantly. indignantly. "They must have known it
would be a terrible inconvenience for
us I shall be mortified to death trying
to explain to people 1 Imagine it
hundreds of guests and no wedding!
It's the most impossible thing Fve ever
Mrs. Van Ness was fairly purple
with anger. The idea of making her herself
self herself ridiculous was terrible to her
nothing could be worse!
The' ceremony was performed, how however,
ever, however, with Betty and Ned Moore as
'the only attendants and the entire
.party in morning dress. Then, with
everybody's help, Althea and the colo colonel
nel colonel made the five o'clock train for
(Washington and Mrs. Van Ness,
in a blind fury of rage and disappoint
;ment, gave way to helpless tear&
"Only think of the guests," ehe
j stormed. "And no bride and groom 1
ilt's hopeless perfectly hopeless!"
Betty and Ned came back from the
j train, flushed with excitement. Even
Mrs. Van Ness had to admit that
She was a very good-looking young
i'lease, motner a ear, lec us uue
their places and be married to-night;
Please, please, please, mother!" Betty
knelt beside her mother's chair and
looked up at her imploringly. "Althea's
dress just fits me, and everyone will
be so surprised and so pleased and
they'll think you were so clever to
plan It all! Please, mother dear!"
j This was the final straw, and Mrs.
Van Ness had to give in. She: could
j not bear to have all her plans upset,
jso she made the concession.
"I've Just had a commission for sec sec-iond
iond sec-iond lieutenant, too, so It will sound
i better," added' Ned, and Mrs. Van
iNess actually held out her, hand and
t "What a beautiful wedding!" ex ex-claimed
claimed ex-claimed one of the guests that eve eve-nlng.
nlng. eve-nlng. "And how charming the groom
jis quite an addition to the family!"
said someone else.
"Mrs. Van Ness always had good
itaste," added another. "This was so
'clever of her !"
; The next day Althea read the an an-(nouncement
(nouncement an-(nouncement to her husband, the colo colonel,
nel, colonel, and they laughed together.
: "If mother knew that you didn't
have to go yesterday, wouldn't she
be wild! Think of It going off so
beautifully, and Betty so happy about
it, too. You're a good colonel, George,
and Tm glad you settled that battle so
well for us all."
And the success of the wedding was
so great that in a short time Mrs.
A "qn Ness was speaking of her son,
Lieutenant Moore,. with the same re respect
spect respect as she showed when she spok
of the coloneL
A. U T O S E R V I C E
Passanger and Baygage
long and Short Danling Storage and Packing
WHHTEi T AR LINE
How France Has
"Before the war, a distin distin-guished
guished distin-guished French Officer, General
' Maitrot, wrote a scries of ar articles
ticles articles in the 'Echo de Paris' to
warn France, that in case of
war, the French meat industry
would be unable, to supply the
French army in the field with
fresh meat, c wing especially
to the lack of modern refriger refriger-'
' refriger-' ating plants and of refrigerating
transportation, --and too, owing
to the deficiency in the national
"Since the war began the
French army has never been
short of fresh meat, thanks
mainly to. the prosperous condi condition
tion condition of the American meat in industry,
dustry, industry, and too, to the American
live stock breeders."
The foregoing 'state 'statement
ment 'statement was made by a
representative of the
Allies now in the United
: Another representative
of the Allies said recently:
"that the American packers
have been of the greatest pos possible
sible possible assistance to the Allies
and have, by their efficient co cooperation,
operation, cooperation, contributed in the
utmost degree to the successful
prosecution of the war." i
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
V4-rr.rJhrrrrr-?hrr-fP 'tt ft" A- Ts -.X- :z -.X-- -.Z i -Zf
Cash Foir Bags!
We Want several hundred
pounds of clean ragstable and bed lin linens
ens linens preferred
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 16. 1918
(Continued from Third Page)
Miss Sara Dehon 13 expecting a
visit from one of the lovely girls of
Albany, Ga., Miss Mary Tace, who
will arrive today for a visit of two
Mrs. Townley Porter was in town
for a little while today, smiling on
her many friends. She came up from
her home at Lady Lake with Mr. Har Harry
ry Harry McLean.
Mrs. Stevens, a former efficient
nurse a tthe Marion County Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, who has been ill in Jacksonville
for many months, is now at our hos hospital,
pital, hospital, where she is receiving every
care and attention, and it is hoped
she will improve.
Miss Sue Moore returned the lat latter
ter latter part of last week from a delight delightful
ful delightful vacation trip spent in Tallahassee,
Jacksonville, Gainesville and Mica Mica-novy.
novy. Mica-novy. From the latter place she was
accompanied home by her aunts, Mrs.
Hickson, who returned home Sunday,
and Mrs. Hagood, who remained in
Ocala until yesterday.
There was a good-sized crowd of
workers at the Red Cross rooms Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon. Following is a list of
their names: Mrs. D. C. Stiles, Mrs.
C. L. Bittinger, Mrs. A. T. Thomas,
Mrs. L. H. Van Engleken, Mrs. M. H.
Stovall, Mrs. R. G. Blake, Mrs. Jones,
Misses Irma Blake, Annie Rooney,
Maudie Marshall and Mamie Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. Emily
Green, Mrs. C. E. Simmons, Mrs: F.
W. Cook, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. W.
P. Huekaby, Mrs. Frank Robinson,
Mrs. L. E. Warner, Mrs. E. DeCamp,
Mrs. James Knight, Mrs. A. A. Winer,
Mrs. L. B. Lancaster, Mrs. W. L.
Dixon, Misses Katie Lee, Ernestine
Brooks, Collie Clark, Susie Edwards,
Eloise Bouvier and Margaret Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Mrs J. A. Bouvier, Mrs. A. L.
Izlar,- Mrs. A. G. Gates, Mrs. L. H.
Pillans, Mrs. Lanier Robertson.
FOR THE WEEK
Today: Pa the News. Bessie Bar Bar-riscale
riscale Bar-riscale in "Those Who Pay."
, Wednesday: Ann Pennington in
Thursday: "The Kaiser, the Beast
Friday: Pa the News. Dorothy Dal Dal-ton
ton Dal-ton in "The Mating of Marcella."
Saturday: Little Zoe Rae in "The
Monday: Vivian Martin in "Molly
FOUND At Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank, a gold ring. Owner
can get same by applying at teller's
window and describing same and pay
ing expenses incurred. It
LOST Gold cross about 1, inches
long, attached to a black ribbon;
thought to have been lost between the
city and Greenwood cemetery. Return
to Star office. It
Bargain in 1918 model Maxwell.
Used two months and in perfect con
dition. New spare tire and tube. A
bargain if taken at once. Apply at the
Maxvei! Agency, Ocala. 12-tf
Phone No. 451 Is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
nasser:jrer station. 16-tf
L 1.1 IE1
Slay the Pesky
It's the simplest
thing in the world
to KILL Mosquitoes
with FENOLE; you
can .spray several
rooms thoroughly in
less time than it
takes to say your
Qts. 75c; y2 Gals
$1.35; Gals $2.50
Pint size 65c, Quart
size, 75c; Com.
Air Sprayers, $1.25
Fenole Chemical Co...
Fenole la sold in Ocala by Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug-store, Clarkson Hard Hard-Co..
Co.. Hard-Co.. OUie Mordis. Tydlngs Drug Co.,
The Court Pharmacy, Smith Grocery
Co., Cam-Thomas Co., H. B. Masters
Co.. Ocala Seed Store.
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.
! B : : :
1 1 r n 1
REGISTRANTS OF 1918
ORDERED TO REPORT
The following named registrants of
the class of 1918 have been ordered
to report to the local board for phys physical
ical physical examination on July 18:
3 Clarence Lucius, Summerfield.
7 Sam D. Nettles, Fairfield.
12 John B. Batts, Ocala!
13 Sandy Phillips, Weirsdale.
14 James T. Clark, Eastlake.
15 Charles Wilson, Winter Park.
16 Dillon D. Long, Conner.
17 Julian C. Weathersby, Ocala.
18 Abner Mitchell, Ocala.
21 Willie Wraters, Reddick.
22 Bryan Curry, Ocala.
24 Willie Parker, Reddick.
2ft James G. Caldwell, Electra.
27 Eddie Lee,, Citra.
28 Leroy Crowell, Reddick.
29 Joshua Johnson, Weirsdale.
30 Robert E. Crowell, Jacksonville.
33 Frank Chappell, Kendrick.
34 Robert L. Bridges, Ocala.
35 Eddie McCullough, Kendrick.
38 Sam Colding, Williston.
39 Robert Nun, Oklawaha.
40 William Robinson, Martel.
41 Norbourne B. Cheaney, Ocala.
43 Paul Simmons, Ocala.
44 Walter Shepherd, Dunnellon.
45 Raymond Martin, Orange Lake.
47 I. C. Lightsey, Chattanooga.
49 Fred Z. Sherouse, Williston.
50 Chas. E. Cassels, Bay Lake.
52 John James, Reddick.
54 Chas. H. Strofe, Conner.
56 Clarence N. Smith, Micanopy.
57 John L. McConn, Ocala.
58 Oscar Lippincott, Electra.
60 Jessie Prevatt, Fairfield.
65 Jessie Daniels, Citra.
66 Lonnie Jennings, Fairfield.
69 Ernest C. Davis, Arcadia.
70 John McMahon, Morriston.
71 Lewis P. Martin, Anthony.
72 Ralph F. Shortridge, Citra.
73 Samuel Kemp Burford, Ocala.
74 Lonnie S. Tindale, Williston.
75 Roy L. Freeman, Belleview.
77 John T. Bishop, So. Lake Weir.
78 George Brown, Martel.
81 John R.. Johnson, Sparr.
82 Louis.. F. Lanier, Summerfield.
83 Tommie Williams, Anthony.
85 Henry P. Heineman, Conner.
87 Willie N. Jones, Kendrick.
90 Willie Russell, Dunnellon.
91 George N. Looney, Ocala.
92 Solomon Braddock, Ocala.
93 Loonis Blitch, Ocala.
94 Rufus Williams, Morriston.
95 John Stephenson, Mcintosh.
97 Nathaniel Phillips, Citra.
88 Emmett Stephens, Sparr
The following named registrants of
the class of 1918 have been ordered
to report to the local board for phys physical
ical physical examination on July 19, 1918:
100 Marion C. Standley, Ocala.
102 Andrew Ward, Ocala.
104 Claude C. Godwin, Morriston.
105 Willie Baldwin, Burbank.
109 Herman Ifegins, Ocala.
112 Frank Myers, Ocala.
113 John Cummings, Ocala.
114 Charles Davis, Kendrick.
115 Reed James Bewley, Ft. McCoy.
118 John Jones, Ocala.
119 Harry G. Baker, Ocala.
120 Clen C. Kinard, Fairfield.
121 Marion Brinson, Eureka.
123 Earle A. Grantham, Ft. McCoy.
124 Julian E. Wise, Dunnellon.
125 Michael M. Waldron, Bay Lake.
126 Claude Harrison, Williston.
127 Ben Denney, Ocala.
128 Link Harris, York.
129 Willie B. Thomas, Mcintosh.
130 Simond Morgan, Anthony.
131 Walter Walls, Dunnellon.
133 Fasen Hawkins, Ocala.
134 Calvin Harris, Ocala.
135 -Jake Goldman, Ocala.
136 Herman Rothschild, Belleview.
137 John Ford, Moss Bluff.
138 John A. Pitts, Moss Bluff.
141 Jesse Parker, Washington. 1
142 George W. Dansby, Reddick!
144james p. Hall, Williston.
145 Chester Johnson, Redick.
146 Dolphus Haynes, Mcintosh
147 James W. Gill, Jacksonville.
149 George Griffin, Kendrick.
151 Thomas Eaton, Micanopy.
152 JimmeU Barnwell, Lowel.
155 Eddie Sellers, Ocala.
156 John Lanier, Dundin.
157 Sebron W. Ferguson, Ocala.
159 Wm. Henry Britton, Martin.
160 James P. Holly, Electra.
162 William J. McCoy, Reddick.
163 Ben F. Gill, Anthony.
165 Daniel Bonnett, Arcadia.
68 Charlie Thomas, Mcintosh.
2 Phonzo Pool, Ocala.
42 Norris H. Lanier, Morriston.
53 Lionel W. Reynolds, Fairfield.
99 Linial Houston, Fairfield.
153 Alexander W. Keeffe, Ocala.
37 Alex Garvin, York.
Local Board Marion County,
W. L. Armour, Chief Clerk.
SEND ME AWAY WITH A SMILE
Send me away with a smile, little girl,
Brush the tears away from eyes of
It's all for the best, and I am off with
Of the hoys from my own home
It may be forever we part, little girl,
But if fight, dear, we must, in our
maker we trust,
So send me away with a smile.
J. B. Halton.
Camp Jackson, S. C, July 12, 1918.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Buy Thrift Stamps, of us and keep
your skin nice and soft with Rexall
Skin Soap. Grig's Drug Stor. tf
A very nice line of Wash Cloths on
display at Gerig's Drug Store. We
also sell War Savings and Thrift
COLORED MEN IN CLASES
TWO, THREE AND FOUR
The following named colored men
aro recorded in classes two and three
in the classification list of Marion
15 -John Richard Lake, Spar.
48 Arthur Waters, Morriston.
60 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.
2G9 Sim Massenburg, Marianna.
278 Arthur Jackson, Ocala.
343 John Reddick, Sparr.'
372 Benjamin 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.
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 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.
945 Arthur 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.
1174 Jerry Irons, Martin.
1178 Fred Leaver, High Springb.
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,
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 WTiitman, Ocala.
1790 Ben Schofield, Lowell.
1804 Judge Williams, Reddick.
1849 Benjamin Hamesworth, Dun Dunnellon.
nellon. Dunnellon. 1881 Sam Pinkney, Dunnellon.
The law requires that a registrant
report any change in his status which
would deprive him of a claim to de deferred
ferred deferred classification. The local board
also repuest the citizens of Marion
county to report the name of any reg registrant
istrant registrant whose deferred classification
is -not warranted by his present em employment
ployment employment 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
32 Angus Love, Lakeland.
38 Jeffrey Michael, Ocala.
39 Walter Woods, Weirsdale.
43 John Harvey, Sparr.
49 Oscar Clarence Moorer, Sum Summerfield.
merfield. Summerfield. G2 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.
114 John T. Taylor, Santos.
112 Cleveland Dorsey, Morriston.
124 David Speach, Ocklawaha.
130 Arch Martin, Dunellon.
139jesse Gibson, Ocala.
146 Horace Walter Lott, York.
147 Amos Evans, Citra.
148 Harrison Riley, Reddick.
153 Charles Percell, Socatee.
154 lrven Hawkins, Ocala.
155 Raymond Drummer, Williston.
156 Cleveland Waters, Morriston.
161 Will Lewis Robinson, Longwood
165 March Mickens, Hawthorn.
166 Arthur Clay, Citra.
169 Clarence Dukes, Leroy.
172 Henry Jones, Jr., Belleview.
173 Fleming Davis, Morriston.
182 George Carter, Micanopy.,
191 Mitter Floyd. Micanopy.
194 Ralph Howeil, Sparr.
198 Richard Proctor, Palatka.
210 Gilbert McKay, Kendrick.
212 Charlie Mazon, Ocala.
229 Willie Richardson, Irvine. 1
231 Mitchell Floyd, Orange Lake.
259 Abraham James, Sparr.
265 Wannie Moor, Romeo.
282 Willie Allen Ladson, High
285 Reuben Owens, Sparr.
289 Arthur Dodd, Reddick.
293 John Wheeler, Palmetto.
296 Arthur Gaskins, Sparr.
298 Nathan Bradley, Morriston.
306 Dock Lewis, Martin.
317 Johnnie Smith, Ocala.
334 Cleveland Singleton, Martin.
338 Ernest 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 San-ford.
ford. 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,
437 James Miller, Orange Springs.
439 Archie Jenkins, Jr., Santos.
445 -Anderson Burney, Ocala.
449 Carl Williorhs, Fairfield.
450 Samuel James, Sparr.
453Behnie Woods, St. .Petehsburg.
455- :-Horace McLean, Ocklawaha.
456- -James Ben, Orange Lake.
459 Claude Jackson, Orange Lake.
461 Edrick Frazier, Reddick.
465 Leon Dayinon, Santos;
467 Joe Henry Elkins, Summerfield
468- -Jesse Davis, Oak.
481 Heramy Cromety, Romeo.
484 Douglas Louis, York.
492 Charley Pearson, Summerfield.
495 Charley Kinsler, Kendrick.
496 Nathaniel Holmes, Martel.
502 -Tames iVoreen, 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 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.
7 14 Farnis Davis, Ocala.
723 Charlie Jackson, Ocala.
725 Benjamin II. Townsell, Ocala.
739 Frank Long, Citra.
742 Fred Edwards, Oneca.
744 J.osephus Lewis, Martin.
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 Miwtin, Orange Lake.
789 Ernest James, Sparr.
790 George BordolT, Ocala.
797 Richard Floyd, Summerfield.
799 Sam Howard, Reddick.
801 Joe Drummer, Wiliston.
746 Willie Archie, Dunnellon.
805 Harry Johnson, Ocala.
808 Gibbs Crompton, Ocala.
810 Sam Jones, Ocala.
812 Willie Crin, Ocala.
823 Wash George, Citra.
826 Wesley Colding. Citra.
838 Walter Donaldson, Ocala.
840 Lewis Colemar., Candler.
842 Nathan Williams, Williston.
845-r-Peter Ishan, Ocala.
847 Andy Harty Cunningham,
849 Ivory Counts, Summerfield.
850 Willie Zewadski Williams,
856 Charlie J. Burney, Citra.
859 Frank Wright, Citra.
866 Joseph Gorment. Kendrick.
868 William Duckett, Jr., Sparr.
869 Jesse Evans, Ocala.
884 James Alexander, Sparr.
888 Gary Reddish; Spar.
893 Willie Burton, Ocala.
898 Heury Simmons, MarteL
903 Herman Dicks, Daytona.
910 Uless Golman, Santos.
921 Fred Sharp, Ocala.
923 t d hlackman, Juliette.
925 Joseph Nathan Vreen, Eureka.
928 John R. Mants, Summerfield.
929 -Allen Hamilton Lee, Ocala.
930 Alex Woodbury, Ocala.
939 Benjamin Franklin Reeves,
940 Dave Brown, York.
941 Cobb Carter, Dunnellon.
942 Johnny Myles,, Eastlake.
943 yTom Washington, Kendrick.
944; Ossie William Long, Sanford.
947 Eugene Rackard, Ocala.
949 Brumbie Williams, Fairfield.
950 Samuel Leman Hodge, Ocala.
954 William Littlejohn, Jacksonville
9C0 Jorse Williams, Berlin.
968 David Dinkins, Morriston.
970 North Haile, Gainesville.
973 Arthur Jenkins, Citra.
976 Elias Brown, Kendrick.
978 Harry Jewitt, Winter Park.
983 Ed Brown, Dunnellon.
988 Benjamin Ferrell, Anthony.
989 Elie Small, Ocala.
990 Cairo Taylor, Ocala.
1004 JIurldee D. Tucker, Ocala.
1008 Oliver Calvin, Ellenton.
1009 Ben Young Martin.
1018 Dock Wilson, Ocala.
1023 Dolpheus Spindle, St.
1031 Emory Brooks, Ocala.
1033--Calvin Bryant, Dunnellon.
1039 Martin McCants, Ocala.
1041 Jack Kiner, Santos.
1045 Jake Robinson, Bagdad.
1048 Lonnie Jackson, Lakeland.
1050 Charlie Harrison, Belleview.
1061 Warren Edwards, Silver
1063 Cohen Pinkney, Ft. McCoy.
1065 Dan Daniels, Belleview.
1071 Horatio Scriven Ocala.
1074 John Graham, Ocala.
1088 Willie Riley, Silver Springs.
1097 Jonas Hamilton, Williston.
1098 Will Mixon, Reddick.
1112 Johnny Simpkins, Dunnellon.
1113 Edwin Kendrick, Santis.
1114 Samuel Edwood Simon, Green
1116 Primaus J. Duckett, Palmetto.
1123 Vause Burley, Ocala.
1126 Gabriel Archie Jones, Weirs Weirsdale.
dale. Weirsdale. 1135 Joseph Howell, Jr., Sparr.
1136 George Lockwood St Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. 1138 George Walker Rackard, Ocala
1140 Willie Wright, Summerfield.
1143 General Fields, Kendrick.
1150 Mitchell Davis, Williston.
1154 John Brown, Kendrick.
1164 Aaron Ernest Williams, Lees-
116C E. D. Watson, Dunnellon.
1167 Ed Houston, Citra.
1170 Robert Mosby, Ocala.
1171 Earnest Wilson, Palmetto.
1175 Jesse Amos, Dunnellon.
1176 James Frazer, Romeo.
1177 David Nelson, Dunnellon.
1180 Israel Jackson, Ocala.
1183 Joseph .E. Porter, Irvine..
1187 James Bennett, Pomuano.
1188 Gary Atkins, Santos.
1195.Henry Clarence Singleton,
1198 Mathew Spillman, Ellenton.
1200 Virgil Kincsde, Fairfield.
1202 Harris Johnson Lowell.
1208 Landi? Dinkins, Morriston.
1209 Thomas Bellamy, Ocala.
122Zimrierman Williams, M.irtel.
1224 John Lasiter, Connor.
1247 itnell Scofie'd. Lowell.
1252 Oliver Floyd, East Palatka.
1258 Isiah Crosky, Santos.
1264 Alexander Smith, Martin.
1266 Sid Griffin, Arbury Park, N. J
1274 Chas. II. Lerston, Fort Pierce
1276 Arthur Oglesby, Morriston.
1280 Albert Benjamin, Dunnellon.
1283 James Kinsler, Kendrick.
1295 Joe Williams, Dunnellon.
129C Ralph Colden, Ocala.
1298 Rufus Holland, Ocala.
1299 Willie Evans. Mcintosh.
1303 Thomas Walls, York.
1306--WTiIliam Mosby, Ocala.
1313 Lewis Dixon, Ocala.
1316 Benjamin Starker, Wildwood.
1318 Abraham Green, Kendrick.
1322 Pernal Frazier, Anthony.
1333 Eddie Slone, 'Ocala.
1336 Arnett Copeland, Ocala.
1337 Ben Rou, Fairfield.
1342 Arthur Duckett, Ocala.
1354 F. Singleton, N'port News, Va.
1362 Videl Mitchell, Ocala.
1364 Wilbur Thomas, Williston.
1303 Welborne Howard, Sparr.
1371 Joseph Bagley, Ocala.
1373 Charlie Evans, Citra.
1374Ed. Jones, Citra.
1391--Carlton Clark, Ocala.
1398 Anderson Brown, Mcintosh
1399 Marion Prescott, Oswego, S. C.
1405 Ernest Ruth, Ocala.
1411 Fred' Lewis, Martel.
1415 Theodora Jacobs, Martel.
1419 R. A. Rackard, Ocala.
1420 Homer Blunt, Fairfield.
1421 Mitchell D. Steele, Citra.
1422 James Scott, Lowell.
1423 David WTise, Ocala.
1435 Clarence Hope, Belleview.
1444 A. H. Brown, Orange Lake.
1445 Isom Johnson, Monivesta.
1448 George White, Anthony.
1449 George Johnosn, Dupont.
1455 Emanuel Bevel, St. Petersburg.
1461 Richardson Jackson, Citra.
1464 Jerry McMahon, Ocala.
1466 Willie Weatherspoon, Oak.
1467 James Williams, Jacksonville.'
1408 Willie Dew, Fort Myers.
1469 Willie Moton, Morriston.
1477 Elias Perry, Ocala.-
1478 Austin Jordan, San Mateo.
1485 James Sabie, Ocala. f
1486 Sam J. Hill, Anthony.
1498-rJohn Dewese, pSarr.
1500 Wilson Lewis, Citra.
1509 Stephen Brown, Tampa. U
in .1 il -n- 1 1 fi .1 1 1
xoxc rtiuen, lucnaru, oumraerneia.
1515 Eugene Thompson, Kendrick.
1516 Walter Kendrick, Santo3.
1520 Richard Harvard, Greentown
1522 Will Patterson, Ocala.
1526 Henry Washington, Kendrick4
1534 ThadRoberson, Aventun.
1538 John H. Simpkins, Mulberry.
1544 Shelby L. Daniels, Belleview.
1551 Abraham L. Mobley, Martel.
1554 Andrew H. McLeod, Martel.
1556 Newton Behn, Reddick.
1559 Willie Young, Citra.
1560 John A. Thompson, Reddick.
1565 George Morgan, Allenton.
1573 James Williams, Leesburg.
1575 Pelm McMahon, Ocala.
1583 Percy Holmes, Lowell.
1585 Cleve Morris, Juliette.
1590 Leander Dawson, Fairfield.
1594 Jack Bryant, Anthony.
1596 Davis Mathews, Reddick.
1597 Cleveland Wiggins, Martel.
1602 Richard Davis, Ocala.
1608 Jacob Campbell, Ocala.
1612 Lewis James Felder, Ocala.
1614 Chester Brown, Oak.
1618 King Lecon, Santos. 1
1624s Ernest, R. Heath, Reddick.
1626 Clarence Evans, Irvine.
1633 James McFalls, Lakeland.
1638 Enoch Blount, Fairfield.
1651 Joe Kinsler, Kendrick.
1658 Joe Alexander, Okahumpka.
1659 Billy Mobley, Martel.
1669 Chester Chambers, Martel.
1670 Hollie Menchon, Martel.
1681 Ed Jordan, Ellenton.
1684 Ace Evans, Citra.
1690 Nathaniel Hall, Ocala.
1691 Columbus Frazier, Reddick.
1707 James F. Sanchez, Ocala.
1708 Jesse Scott, Kendrick.
1714 Robert Lewis, Martel.
1720 Joseph Murphy, New Smyrv7
mm TXT 1. -r TT A. XJT. i 11
xi&i waiter i. xiectur, v tirsuinc.
1726 Elijah Daymon, Santos.
1734 Mathis Howard, Qwinn.
1735 Oscar Lipscomb, Ocala.
1740 Lonza Green, Williston.
1744 Nathaniel Chishn, Morriston.
1745 Royal Sanders, Fairfield.
1746 Morse Dorsey, Ocala.
1747 Lennox Burns, Dunnellon.
1751 Tison Sims, Lynne.
1756 Omaska Grimes, Kendrick.
1758 Tom Johnson, Ocala.
1759 Tom Murray, Citra.
1761 Farris Richard, 'Summerfield.
1771 Lawyer Jacobs, Sparr.
1783 John Robinson, Martel.
1787 Lucius Wyche, Dunnellon.
1791 Calhoun Falana, Morriston.
1792 Major Parrish, St. Petersburg
1797 Henry Williams Jr., Reddick.
1805 Mose Spikes, Fairfield.
1807 Otho Jennings, Lakeland.
1818 David Jackson, Kendrick.
1823 Herbert Armstrong, Irvine.
1824 Nathan Gadson, Anthony.
1825 Pelzie Riley, Reddick.
1827 Henry Waters, Lowell.
1829 Sam Kirby, Columbia, S. C.
1836 Samuel Thomas, Albany, Ga.
1837 James Gadson, Anthony.
1841 Sidney Baldwin, Kendrick.
1842 Theo H. Monchan, Ocala.
1844 Percy Wright, Santos.
1869 Lawrence Joyner, Jacksonville!
1872 William Lewis, Worth, Ga.
1877 Lewis Adams, Martel.
1R78 TTpIIv Baldwin. Burbank.
1879 Primus Rutledge, Orange LkC
. t" t 1 y" T 1.. I
loyu unariey uacKara, urange
1891 Iraac Gordon, Fairfield.
97V6 Ed Baker, Oak.
98 Will Small, Fort White.
1054 Lucius Calvin, Micanopy.
1058 James Clark, Dunnellon.
The law requires that a registran
report any change in his statu
which would deprive him of a clairr!
to deferred classification. The loca
-?ts the citizens o1
Marion county to report the name of
any registrant whose deferred class
fication is not warranted by his pres
ent employment or by the necessities
of his dependents, giving names oi
witnesses in each case.
Careful prescription service, usinr
S.iuibb's chemicals, at Gerig's DrV
fitnr War Savings" and Thrift
CITATION OF ADMINISTRATION
Tn fVuiTitnr Court. Marion County
Florida, By the County Judge
of Said County:
Whereas, W. W. C. Smith has ap
nVioA tn this court for letters of ad
ministration on the estate of Choice
Williams, deceased, late of said coun-
ty of Marion,
These are. Therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of said deceased, to be
and appear before this court, on on
iQtli liar of Julv. A. D .1918
and file objections, if any they have,
IO Wie grantuig icvicia a uwjceaiuj
Otnerwise me Bauic wm w gtauicu
Witness my name as county judge!
of the county aforesaid, this 17th dayj
of June, 1918. w. tomitn,
6-17-tues (Seal) County Judge.
Yours for All Kinds Of
SHEET METAL WORK
210South Osceola SL
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 16, 1918
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06986
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1918 1918
2 7 July
3 16 16
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