Fair tonight and Sunday.
Friday Saw Second American
Force Landed in France
SOLDIERS III HIGH SPIRITS HI THEIR SUCCESSFUL VOYAGE
IH SPITE OF THE KAISEB'S SUBMARINES
An European Port, July 28. An Another
other Another contingent of American troops
have arrived safely and disembarked.
The soldiers were in high spirits as
the tender went alongside Friday.
Representatives of the general staff
watched the debarkation. There was
no civic demonstration. Only a few
townspeople knew of the landing and
the troops entrained quickly and left
for their new quarters. A signal com company
pany company remained behind for several
hours and these were the only repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the contingent the pub public
lic public saw.
NO COMMENT AT WASHINGTON
Washington, July 28. -The govern government
ment government withheld information or com comment
ment comment when news of the arrival of the
Americans in Europe was first re received.
ceived. received. BOMBS DROPPED ON PARIS
Beerlin, July 28. German air airplanes
planes airplanes last night dropped bombs on
a railway station and military estab establishments
lishments establishments ai Paris. All returned
G ALICIA IS QUIET
Petrograd, July 28. It is officially
, reported that nothing of material im importance
portance importance occurred yesterday in Gal Gal-icia,
icia, Gal-icia, where" the Teutons are on the
Berlin, July 28. The Austro-Ger-mans
nearing the Pruth plateau and
below Kelomas and in the wooded
Carpathians took some high positions
from' the still resisting Russians, it is
DEATH OF FLAGLER'S
It will be with sincere regret that
people of Florida will learn of the
death of Mrs. Robert W. Bingham,
formerly Mrs. Mary Lily JTlagler,
wife of Henry M. Flagler, which oc occurred
curred occurred i yesterday afternoon at her
home near Louisville, Ky., death hav
ing resulted from an acute heart dis
H. 0. Davis, Mobile, Ala., writes
that the sight of passing soldiers,
whose "fathers fought so hard for
the Stars and Bars," inspired three
verses (the first of which is reproduc
ed) to the tune of John Brown's
As Freedom Marches On
We hear the bugle calling and the
boys are falling in;
Well never halt "Old Glory" till we
raise her in Berlin ;
And teach the German Ki-Sir that to
sink us is a sin,
As freedom marches on.
BRING GOOD THINGS
FOR THE BOYS
Will the women of Marion county
give of their supply of jam, jellies,
- preserves and pickles for our soldiers
in Co. A (Ocala Rifles). The com
pany leaves Aug. 5th, so please send
not later than Aug. 1st. Please label
"Utile jars, giving contents and donor.
( Send to either Mrs. W. S. Bullock or
Mrs. Louis R. Chazal, at Ocala.
Six Outbreaks in One Week in the
Highly Civilized Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania City
Chester, Ja., July 28. State police
augmented by local patrolmen and
volunteer guards have controlled the
situation here after an outbreak of
race rioting again last night. The
casualties occurring during the six
outbreaks of the week were two
whites killed and a hundred writes
and negroes hurt.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 28. The forecast
for the week beginning tomorrow is
warm, generally fair weather with
widely scattered thunder showers, in
the South Atlantic gulf states.
A GOVERNOR INDICTED
Austin, Texas, July 28. James E.
Ferguson, governor of Texas, was in
ducted on nine charges of felony by
the grand jury of Travis county late
"Baby Talk" Rebuked.
"Jack, look at the nice bow-wow,"
said ft mother to her three-year-old
son, out for a walk. Jack looked as
directed, then up at his mother, and
said solemnly "I call that a dog."
. Here's a Suggestion.
"Mebbe times wouldn't see so try try-In',",
In',", try-In',", said Uncle Eben, "if dey could
put some, sport Into de game of llvin
an' give a cup or a medal or sumpin'
fob de champion economizer.
If husband becomes angry on Mon Monday
day Monday and tells wife she can't buy a cer certain
tain certain thing, the poor woman knows she
must do without it until Tuesday.
Fort Worth Star-Telegram.
Question of Appetite.
Probably no difference of opinion o
a comparatively minor subject is mor
striking than that which exists be between
tween between a man and his doctor on what
Good in Striving.
The .triumph over difficulty, though
attended with strain and stress and
struggle, is infinitely to be preferred te tercet,
rcet, tercet, relaxation and repose.
You Know the Type.
"Some men goes ahead." said Uncle
Eben, "actin as foolish as If dey had
to put deir whole lives payln freak
Our dead are nenr dei to us nntil
we have forgotten them. George El
Wondrous is the strength of chee-fulness.
FORESHADOWED BY THE VORK I.1EII FROM THAI
HIE CAMPS ARE DUG III FRANCE
With; American Forces in France,
Friday, July 27. The hard training;
which the Americans are undergoing!
is bringing out a marked, degree of ;
efficiency in the young officers who re recently
cently recently joined the army after training
at Plattsburg and other camps. The
regular army officers declare the qual quality
ity quality of these men sets at rest any
doubt of the standard of leadership
of America's vast new army.
BOARD OF TRADE
Small but Energetic Attendance and
Some Good Work Done
An important question was taken
up before the Board of Trade at the
regular meeting Friday night that
was the matter of getting the state
road department to come here and ex explain,
plain, explain, the proposition of getting the
Federal Highway to come by Ocala.
The secretary presented copy of let
ter he had written to Mr. Wm. F.
Cocke, inviting him to meet with the
board, and a reply from Mr. Cocke,
stating that he would be glad to meet
with us at any time after July 30th.
The meeting was unanimously of the
opinion that we should extend every
courtesy and entertain Mr. Cocke at
luncheon, auto rides, etc. All mem
bers of the board of trade are re
quested to join in this matter and
assist in getting a rousing meeting on
the evening of 'August 10th at the
board of trade room.
A committee was named to getup
data, solicit subscriptions, and report
to the board of governors, concerning
the matter of getting up a little book booklet
let booklet advertising Ocala.
The board of trade is planning to
place an advertisement in the Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Blue Book in next season's is issue
sue issue which goes to press in Septem September.
ber. September. The advertisement planned is an
outline of the state of Florida with
Ocala as the central figure, showing
all the hard roads leading into Ocala
from all parts of the state.
Communication from Blu J. Ash Ash-morewas
morewas Ash-morewas read, and is published be below.
low. below. The attendance was fairly good,
although the conditions of business
generally, owing to the war, are
somewhat depressed and a good many
of the young men, the doctors and
others have joined the colors,4" who
heretofore have been live members in
the board of trade work.
Chance for a Broom Factory
The following interesting letter
Ollie Mordis, Ocala, Fla.:
Let's see if you and I can get a few
business men to join in establishing
a broom factory, and several farmers
to grow broom corn for us. Now is
the time. Broom corn will be worth
good money for several years and we
can grow two crops a year in Florida.
Some progressive locality can take
this us and be the broom corn dis district,
trict, district, as some are now potato, celery
or strawberry districts. Broom corn
is the best of all. I don't care whree;
it depends upon the business men and
farmers, in the support they tender
and the acreage they propose. I'd be
glad to hear from business men who
might be interetsed and farmers who
have or would plant broom corn.
Some men and some community may
profit by my experience, some com
munity showing the most display of
Blue J. Ashmore.
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. Th3 Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
SATURDAY, JULY 28,
WOMEN ARE IN
Fighting for Both the Russians and
' the Teutons on the Eastern
' (Associated Press)
Petrograd, July 28 Russia's wom women's
en's women's battalion in action July 25th
near Smorgen took as prisoners Ger German
man German women, revealing for the first
time the fact that the Germans are
using women as. fighters on the east eastern
ern eastern front. Of the 200 composing the
battalion reaching the front, only
fifty remained, according to the stor stories
ies stories of ten wounded heroines here.
Twenty were killed, eight taken pris prisoners
oners prisoners and the others wounded. They
said the Russian infantry deserted
them. They say they had no fear of
personal safety, only an unpleasant
sentiment when they saw, the first
FRENCH, BRITISH AND
GERMAN AIR FIGHTERS
Judgment Passed on Their Respective
Merits by a Teuton -General
The Hague, Netherlands, July 15.
( Correspondence ) Interesting com comparisons
parisons comparisons of British, French and Ger German
man German methods of air-fighting were
made recently by General Von Hoep Hoep-pner,
pner, Hoep-pner, commander of the German fly flying
ing flying forces in an interview with the
Berlin correspondent of the Holland
News Bureau. General Von Hoeppner
admitted that the air forces of the
Entente Allies were superior on the
western front and in the Balkans, but
said that on the eastern front the
German airmen outnumbered their
adversaries. Mere superiority in num numbers,
bers, numbers, however, he professed, to be believe,
lieve, believe, meant nothing when compared
with' the quality of machines and of
the men flying them. He added:
"The Frenchman is obviously not to
be placed on a par with our airmen
from the point of view of morale, but
it is just in flying the Briton proves
he is of the German race and there therefore
fore therefore has a -love of fighting. In gen general
eral general the Frenchman only attacks
when he feels himself numerically
superior. He avoids a fight under
equal conditions. The Briton seeks
the combat. The Frenchman only at attacks
tacks attacks once; if the first attack be un unsuccessful,
successful, unsuccessful, he immediately retires.
The Englishman, on the other hand,
fights till he or his opponent goes
"In their Spad aeroplanes of 200
horsepower, and the British Sopwith
triplanes, they possess splendid ma machines
chines machines which mostly equal our best
"More important, however, than the
superiority of the machines is that of
the crews. The enemy battle airmen
are just as much up to their job as
ours. That is not so, however, with
the reconnoitering airmen. In the
case of the French, their training,
which should be of a purely military
character, is mediocre; while with the
British it is even inferior. Here are
to. be found the deeper causes of the
better performances of our fliers.
"To Britishers flying is a sport, the
climax whereof is a fight. They seek
the combat regardless of the question
whether the carrying out of the
charge entrusted to them renders
this necessary or not. The German
En DEI ill
By the Germans" Against Both
French and British
SO FAR HAS ATTAINED LITTLE SUCCESS ADVANCE OF TEU TEUTONS
TONS TEUTONS CGNTINUES EAST
The Germans are continuing their
strong efforts to break through on the
western front with both Paris and
London reporting activities. Paris
says that after a heavy bombardment
on the-Aisne front, the Germans
made an infantry attack out were re repulsed
pulsed repulsed with heavy losses.
London for the first time mention mentioned
ed mentioned the heavy bombardment on he
northern part of the west line which
the Germans have been recording for
several days past. London reported
the Germans showing considerable
News dispatches from Petrograd
say the city is outwardly more calm
than for months. Today's reports
carried nothing to show that the re retreat
treat retreat of the Russians in eastern Gal Gal-icia
icia Gal-icia has been checked.
AMERICAN BARK WENT UNDER
Plymouth, England, July 28. The
American bark Carmelia was sunk
by a submarine crew. The crew has
Agreement on Question of Prohibi Prohibi-tion
tion Prohibi-tion and Food Admin Administration
istration Administration (Associated Press)
Washington, July 28. Prohibition
and the food administration questions
involved in the food bill awaited final
action by the conferees when labors
were resumed this afternoon. Pro
gress thus far made, however, war warranted
ranted warranted the belief that anagreement
would be reached on these and other
points by tongiht.
is first of all a soldier, who looks upon
every flight as a military operation,
and that decides his line of conduct.
Our proportionately smaller losses,
therefore, show that our commanders
are too good soldiers to set their air airmen
men airmen impossible tasks. Moreover, the
airmen are not sent out singly, for
the fulfillment of military tasks is
more important that all spirit of sport
and all bravery. The century-old
German military tradition cannot be
caught up by the three years war warfare
fare warfare of the British."
A final inquiry as to who the Ger Germans
mans Germans prefer to meet as enemies elic elicited
ited elicited the response: "That is a ques question
tion question which may not be put. It is not
the sporting achievement, but the
fulfillment of the charge in hand,
that is the main thing. With us every
soldier wants to be a Boelocke the
death of his comrades does not
Harmony Glycerine Soap is still
15c the cake. No advance on it as
yet. Better buy now. Gerig's Drug
The coffee that you are drinking at
the Harrington Hall dining room and
cafe is the famous Senate brand cof coffee,
fee, coffee, roasted and distributed exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively by tne Tampa Coffee Mills. Get
the habit, 7-10-tf
We have half a dozen Prest-o-Lite
tanks, two sizes, for sale at bargains.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala. 23-6t
VOL.23 NO. 182.
Nineteen Railroads Entering Chicago
are Tied Up and Trouble
Chicago, July 28. The strike of
switchmen belonging to the Brother Brotherhood
hood Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen which was
called yesterday became effective at
6 o'clock this morning. Nineteen
roads' entering Chicago are affected.
IT WILL BE LIEUT.j BELL
Mr. Joseph Bell, who retired from
the National Guard of Florida with
the rank of adjutant, and who recent recently
ly recently tendered his services for army
duty, has been notified of his nomina nomination
tion nomination by Colonel Blanding for a com commission
mission commission as first lieutenant in the Sec Second
ond Second Regiment, and will be assigned to
some company in the regiment when
commissioned by the governor.
Joe Bell is one of the best posted
young men on military affairs in the
state and the work comes as natural,
to him as water to a duck. The many
friends he has in Florida will watch
his career with interest.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line
will arrive ancj depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesbucg to Jacksonville,
,5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m.
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, '2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:3C-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to i'alatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesbur?,
9:05 p. m.
No. 32 Lakeland to OcaU (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursdaj and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:0 p. ml
SEABOARD LOCAL SCHEDULE
r ; Southbound
VNo. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:20 p.
m.; Ocala 4:15 p. m. Arrives Tampa,
7:35 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 a. m. Arrives St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, 7:45 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 a.
m.; Ocala, 12:59 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa at 1 p. m.;
Ocala, 4:15 p. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
Ocala, 1:55 a. m. Arrives Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa, 9:10 a. m.;
arrive Ocala 1:10 p. m.; arrive Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville 5:10 p. m.
Advertise in the Star.
PAG& i nu
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917
CORECTED LIST OF
In Order to Supply AH Who Need
Them with Desired Papers, We
Print the List Again
, The Star had to go to press yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, before the entire list of num numbers
bers numbers and names of selected men could
be made up, and as many requests
were made for papers we print the
entire list today.
It will be understood that the num numbers
bers numbers and names on this list are those
of the entire 1896 men registered in
Marion county, and will govern not
only this draft but those who may
come in the future if, another levy
has to be made, so it will be well for
you to preserve thi3 paper for future
258 H. E. Abbott, Burbank.
458 W. C. Strickland, Gaiter.
1436 Richard Leamon, Ocala.
854 Ira Chisolm, Williston.
1894 Charlie Smith, Lake Weir.
1878 A. D. Proctor, Summer-field.
1095 Jas. M. McDonald, Ocala.
1455 Will Davis, Ocala.
783 Jones Kinsler, Martin.
1813 Robert L. Sumner, Belleview.
1858 Augustus Small, Ocala.
1752 Jesse W. Freer, Summerfield.
1117 Gary Neasman, Ocala.
1572 Fred L. Calvin, Micanopy.
1748 John R. Lake, Sparr.
837 W. E. Godwin, Morriston.
337 E, R. Mills, Conner.
676 Isaac Johnson, Kendrick. w
275 James Love. Fort McCoy. V
509 Philip Howard, Flemingtor.
564 Sam Jackson, Mcintosh.
945 Frank Hills, Candler.
596 Arrol Howard, Eastlake.
1267 Calvin Levi West, Ocala.
536 A. E. Spikes, Reddick.
1495 Ernest R. Colby, Ocala.
548 W. L. Dixon, Orange Lake.
126 R. H., Martin, Anthony.
1679 Thomas Henderson, Irvine.
1237 Gilbert Wallace, Ocala.
784 Angus Love, Reddick.
1732 Harmon L. demons, Sparr.
755 R. D. Walker. Martel.
107 M. B. Sims, Anthony.
1546 C. M. Perry, Oxford.
1563 Andrew Young, Summerfield.
1369 Jeffry Michael, .Ocala.
616 Walter Woods, I Weirsdale.
373 Charles Covington, Ocklawaha.
1676 Earnest Howard, Fairfield.
,1266 Leroy Hicks, Ocala.
1891 John Harvey, Sparr.
775 Nathaniel Gaines, Ocala.
486 E. F. Britt, Flemington.
-692 T. P. Ward, Kendrick.
600 W. R. Lpp. FastlnlfP
810 Arthur Waters, Morriston.
15390. C. Moorer, Summerfield.
1682 J. W. Brown, Alachua.
507 James Mason, Flemington.
.309 Obie Roberts, Macon, Ga.
437 J. M. Harper, Orange Springs.
1324 E. W. Leavengood, Ocala.
604-7-R. D. Douglas, Weirsdale.
43-r-Meritt Colding, Citra.
1763 D. S. Scroggie, Summerfield.
1548Joe Welch, Sumerfield.
1264--Lewis F. Teuton, Ocala.
.1066 Jake Ander, Wiggins, Ocala.
420--Anderson Taylor, Martin.
1014 R. S. Bullock, Ocala.
514 Frank Evans, Flemington.
433 W. F. Niedernhoefer, Lowell.
1329 Roscoe C. Walters, Ocala.
10 D. L. White, Citra.
1045 George Bell, Ocala.
, 1031 William F. Adams, Ocala.
-1705 Warren Jacobs, Sparr.
1331 Edward Fatio, Ocala.
1685 Arthur Ryan, Fairfield.'
487 J. C. Bronson, Williston.
1282 Ira F. Bennett, Ocala.
1323 Cornelius Broswell,' Ocala.
1847 Edgar Johnsdn, Ocala.
797 Henry Smith, Morriston.
149 J. D. Metcalf, -Dunnellon.
1536 E. A. Thomas, Summerfield.
1723-i-Joseph Gadson, Sparr.
1779 A. D. Lightsey, Santos.
1236 Roy L. Smoak, Ocala.
432 S. V. Knoblock, Martin.
18 Walter Lewis, Citra.
652 W. K. Finley, Kendrick.
927 Henry Harrison, Reddick.
1484 James Pogue, Ocala.
739 Emmett Pettey, Ocala.
1751 Robert Franklin, Summerfield
601 William Burns, Eastlake.
1322 Wiley Allen Monroe, Ocala.
1146 George H: Lonnon, Ocala.
1103 William U. Norwood, Ocala.
1395 Edward Lopez, Ocala.
606 A. E. Knight, Weirsdale.
182 J. W. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
1771 Floyd Crumiell, Belleview.
513 Parrarie Roberts, Blitchton.
46 Riley Hearst, Citra.
1020 Albert Merion, Ocala.
1651 Will Young, Irvine.
1099 Wilbert Franklin, Ocala.
1636 John Loos, Irvine.
223 George Eglezos, Dunnellon.
1441 Israel Cummings, Ocala
117 Nero Leon, Tallahassee.
602 Paten Jackson, Eastlake.
390 A. M. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
75- C. C. Gates, Anthony., t
1818 John T. Taylor, Santos.
772 Cleaveland Dorsey, Williston.
1456 James Lawton, Ocala.
721 Homer Lewis, Martel.
1419 Willie Heath, Ocala.
786 Harris McMahon, Ocala.
1549--G. E. Pendleson, Summerfield.
1476-7-Robert Gollmon, Ocala.
280 Harry Pearce, Burbank.
1292 Arthur R. Hogan, Ocala,
972 W. L. Blewington, Cot'n Plant.
983 Will Mitchell; York.
757 Herbert Warren, Martel.
966 David Speach, Ocklawaha.
868 Wm. E. Sherouse, Reddick.
332 Ben Adams, Brundidge, Ala.
379 Anthony Harkey, Ocklawaha.
1560 J. G. Davis, Summerfield.
542-j-R. M. Boulware, Mcintosh.
194 Arch Martin, Dunnellon.
874 L. T. Mixon, Rededick.
552 r Arthur Fisher, Orange Lake.
1300 Will Sullivan, Ocala.
1673 Press Woodard, Irvine.
1887 Walter Goodwin, Sparr.
298 Dave Graham, Mcintosh, Ga.
675 Julius James, Zuber.
1769 Alonzo Nunn, Belleview.
1294 Jessie Gibson, Ocala.
1148 John Henry Brown, Ocala.
1647 Clayton C. Marston, Irvine.
1354 Dallis T. Jeffcoat, Ocala.
343 H. J. Amacks, Lacota.
1C13 John McQuaig, Eureka.
982 Timothy Johnson, York.
726 H. W. Scott, York.
15 Amos Evans, Citra.
905 Harrison Riley, Reddick.
933 Davis Ford, Lowell.
1531 W. C. Grimes, Summerfield.
1288 John T. Felts, Ocala.
452 G. F. Turner, Gaiter.
355 Charles Purcell, Lacota.
1843 Irven Hawkins, Ocala.
530 Raymond Drummer, Elemwood.
809 Cleveland Waters, Morriston.
1114 Wellie Weber, Ocala.
1470 John W. Mazon, Ocala.
645 G. H. Dewitt, Weirsdale.
218 Lonnie Gibson, Dunnellon.
620 W. L. Robinson, Weirsdale.
1334 Sterling M. Hooper, Ocala.
550 Alfred Edward3, Mcintosh.
1611 F. B. Dudley, Eureka.
574 March Mickens, Mcintosh.
31 Arthur Clay, Citra.
1432 John L. Leitner Jr., Ocala.
1727 Isaac Bolard, Sparr.
981 Clarence Dukes, Leroy.
1848 Wilie Johnson, Ocala.
1570 Rossie Harris, Micanopy.
1817 Henry Jones, Jr., Belleview.
770 Fleming Davis, Morriston.
882 Folon Denham, Reddick.
677 James Johnson, Kendrick.
749 Lewis Smith, Martel. 1
1868 Leroy Henry Wise, Ocala.
1509 Alvin Phillips, Ocala.
1211 Harry O. Cole, Ocala.
525 Rubin Patterson, Flemington.
1417 C. C. Meffert, Ocala.
1574 George Carter, Micanopy.
760 Herbert Williams, Martel.
183 B. P. Muldrow, Dunnellon.
56 Harvey Robinson, Citra.
1276 Lonie Edwards, Ocala.
1791 R. F. Livingston, Santos.
792 Raleigh Roberts, Ocala.
5 W. H. Boyt, Citra.
350 V. J. Randall, Conner.
1580-Miller Floyd, Micanopy.
54 J. G. Harvey, Citra.
870 L. L. Sherouse, Reddick.
1714 Ralph Howell, Sparr.
549 L. P. DuPree, Mcintosh.
1132 Rufus A. Raines, Ocala.
440 Jess Kingsley, Bay Lake.
1485 Richard Proctor, Ocala.
1674-i-J. H. Cherry, Fairfield.
741 Marion Roberson, York.
1054 Norton P. Davis, Ocala. i
1275 W. C. Mills, Ocala.
711 V. B. Hadcock, York.
1022 Chas. E. Standley, Ocala.
841 Fred Falana, Morriston.
638 Joe Murry, Boston, Ga.
1032 Earl C, Green, Ocala.
623 Reuben Gordan, Weirsdale.
269 R. A. Hogans, Fort McCoy.
685 Gilbert McCray. Zuber.
1141 Isaac James Smith, Ocala.
1314 Charles Mazon, Ocala.
1016 Lucius Potter, Ocala.
1688 Whort J. Carter, Reddick.
335 Ed George, 'Montgomery, Ala
1430 Isaac N. Colclough, Ocala.
493 J. W. Mikell, Williston.
1358 Earnest Mayes, Ocala.
923 Robert Weathers, Reddick.
1305 Eugene L. Booher, Ocala.
341 Claude Counts, Conner.
1007 C. P. Chazal, Ocala.
1764 Z. V. Freman, Belleview.
391 H. E. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
1366 W. F. Hooper, Ocala.
SSS--John Bowman, Macon, Ga.
970 Eddie Franklin, Cotton Plant.
637 Dave Dunlap, Lake City.
1675 Willie Richardson. Irvine.
360 A. F. Tucker, Conner.
Ib57 Mitchell Floyd, Orange Lake.
1217 William A. Stroud, Ocala.
571 C. A. McRae, Mcintosh.
1873 C. H. Grannis, Summerfield.
488 C. L. Robbins, Micanopy.
1543 Will Smith, Summerfield.
704 S. B. Brown, Martel.
72 North Haile, Gainesville.
1896 Ray C. Wallace, Zuber.
1709 B. H. Hooker, Sparr.
3561 Jake Ware, Lacota.
112 Charlie White, Anthony.
1067 Junie A. Perkins, Ocala.
128 Charlie Johnson, Selma, Ala.
679 Lee Jones, Kendrick.
.805 Jim Williams, Morriston.
11 C. J a Harrison, Citra.
900 Albert Waters, Reddick.
1617 C. W- Wiandt, Eureka.
363 C. A. Hicks, Lynne.
1287 Albert M. Davis, Ocala.
1142 Charles Green, Ocala.
1765 J. W. Nelson, Belleview.
6--S. P. Ausley, Citra.
327 E. H. Cordrey, Lynne.
664 Lee Calvin, Kendrick.
93 L. J. Manning, Anthony.
1448 Tony Kiriakos, Charlotte, N. C
1722 Abraham James, Sparr.
957 Frank M. Joyner, Ocklawaha.
1557 Jessie Glymp, Summerfield.
1744 Henry G. Shealy, Sparr.
1112 Ellie Pender, Ocala.
345 Charley Hill, Selma, Ala.
1595 Wannie Moon, Romeo.
1355 Mack Wiliam, Ocala.
103 Will Hood, Anthony.
1585 Charlie Davis, Romeo.
1221 Sim Massenberg, Ocala.
1102 Elbert Anderson, Ocala.
1625 John W. Black, Fairfield.
556 M. N. Gist, Mcintosh.
1565 H. E. Wicker, Micanopy.
154 Henry Thomas, Dunnellon.
1281 A. W. DeCamp, Ocala.
51 Girard Harvey Ross, Sparr.
717 Ellis Johnson, Martel.
1057 Arthur Jackson, Ocala.
1256 John Blackshear, Ocala.
1073 Percy C. Smith, Ocala.
30 Edward J. Wilson, Citra.
199 R. A. Ladson, Martel.
388 Lenard Maxwell, Electra.
1423 Will Johnson, Ocala.
1716 Reuben Owens, Sparr.
773 Josh Foster, Ocala.
608 Russell H. Gano, Weirsdale.
406 Calhoun Anderson, Martin.
519 Arthur Dodd, Flemington.
1730 James W. Hooker, Sparr.
The following will be drawn on in
their order if the first 284 names do
25 N. B. Steele, Citra.
392 J. H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
889 John Wheeler, Reddick.
383 Dewey Lasky, Electra.
1166 Wesley McQuean, Ocala.
1712 Arthur Gaskins, Sparr.
588 M. F. Wagner, Boardman.
856 Nathan Bradley, Morriston.
705 Aaron Calhoun, York.
1346 Antonio Fudisco, Ocala.
576 J. B. Neal,. Mcintosh.
944 Elias B. Gray, Candler.
1866 Lloyd Williams, Ocala.
1808 Georce Snencer. RpIIpvipw.
! 1677 G. C. Stanley, Fairfield.
122 Dock Lewis, Martin, Fla.
1783 H. A. Kendall, Belleview.
642 Laurie Lanier, Fatwell Co., Ga.
939 Odus Calvin, Reddick.
1639 Dewitt Hodge, Irvine.
222 J. H. Elston, Dunnellon.
1715 Orus Hicks, Sparr.
906 Jessie Roberts, Lowell.
1337 Thomas H. Bateman, Ocala.
700 Samuel Birdwell, Martel.
1250 George W. Batts, Ocala.
1195 Johnnie Smith, Ocala.
297 James Jacob, Ocala.
321 S. J. Gore, Lacota.
736 T. B. Pasteur, Martel.
1628 Joe Rowe, Fairfield.
707 Gilfus Collins, Martel.
1425 George C. Woods, Ocala.
1002 Harper Gray Akins, Ocala.
1151 Carlos Spence, Ocala.
1101 Lawrence L. Smith, Ocala.
368 Allen Brown, Ocklawaha.
974 Marion I. Dean, Morriston.
1698 John Moore, Sparr.
320 J. E. Dudley, Lacota.
950 Elias H. Sylvester, Candler.
926 Ezekill Hart, Reddick.
1010 L. W. Goodyear, Ocala.
1857 Cleveland Singleton, Ocala.
iJly Andrew Jackson, Reddick.
656 W. E. Simmons, Kendrick.
1339 Thomas L. Fort, Ocala.
814 E. W. Shipp, Blitchton.
1175 Ireral Vernon, Ocala.
1070 Lawriston T. Izlar, Jr., Ocala.
738 Charlie Perry, Martel.
1167 Oscar A. Jennings, Ocala. ;
1097 John Reddish, Sparr.
1191 Henry Ross Turner, Ocala.
1234 Larrie Winston Yonge, Ocala.
1781 Eddie Jones, Belleview.
1360-George Jackson, Ocala.
848 Joe Davis, Morriston.
1118 Hugh Arthur Davie s, Ocala.
121 C. V. Swain, Anthony.
221 Max Feinberg, Dunnellon.
1537 G. A. Smith, Summerfield.
1474 Richard Wise, Ocala.
1414 Joseph Fegins, Ocala.
1616 Barney T. Wells, Eureka.
292 Paul Hawkins, Altoona.
822 Arthur Pool, Montbrook.
504 Wesley Evans, Flemington.
1064 Martin L. Mershon, Ocala.
1205 Charles B. Rawles, Ocala.
1510 George Montgomery, Ocala.
1091 Robert F. Connor, Ocala.
470 M. E. Matthews, Flemington.
312 Frank Goodman, Lacota.
1507 Benjamin .0. Mills. Ocala.
1729 Claude H. Luffman, Sparr.
1626 Sam Hill, Fairfield.
1284 Jas. D. McDonald, Ocala.
90 W. F. Calhoun, Anthony.
191 C. E. Metcalf, Dunnellon.
477 R. J. Colving, Williston.
1187 Benjamin Robinson, Ocala.
1179 James O. Green, Ocala.
753 T. S. Tyson, Martel.
130 J. H. Jones, Anthony.
858 J. G. Blitch, Morriston.
168 John Robinson, Dunnellon.
1023 Roy A. Anderson Ocala.
1774 Duf fie Crosky, Santos.
.424 Solomon Ward, Martin.
840 G. C. Godwin, Morriston.
1347 Frank Thomas, Ocala.
1511 Leroy Hicks, Ocala.
1188 Robert Lee Martin, Ocala.
657 W. T. Taylor, Kendrick.
175 W. H. Ogle, Dunnellon.
300 S. C. Quarterman, Allen, Ga.
278 C. G. Martin, iPine.
1622 Jessie Allen, Fairfield.
1240 William E. Fort, Montague:,
524 Isaiah Graham, Fairfield. V
911 Edwars Session, Lowell.
1172 William V. Newsom, Ocala.
532 Major Drummer, Williston.
1517 Jim Ball, Summerfield.
1851 Richard Mosby, Ocala.
1139 William E. Adams, Ocala.
1214 Jesse Williams, Ocala.
336 Jessie Knight, Ozark, Ala.
212 Eddie Henderson, Dunnellon.
1357 Luther Wade, Ocala.
49 Tom Young, Citra.
8 W. M. Knight, Citra.
1707 Ed. Furgerson, Sparr.
1160 William Edwin Pound, Ocala.
1192 John Thomas, Ocala.
1660--Dasseco Barber, Fairfield.
305 Ardis Chapman, Live Oak.
1143 Casper L. Young, Ocala.
557 W. E. Grubbs,- Mcintosh.
1652 L. S. Reichelderfer, Fairfield.
1433 Charlie Williams, Ocala.
1640 Will Wright, Irvine.
1798 John F. Hames, Belleview.
622 J. C. Stanley, Weirsdale.
585 George Thomas, Mcintosh.
1464C. E. Connor,. Jr., Ocala.
1257 Harmon Luffman, Ocala.
1077 Albert Shaw, Ocala.
781 Willie Graham, Ocala.
1415 Forbes B. Wood, Ocala.
1035 William M. Martin, Ocala.
1634 Lawrence R. Mack, Fairfield.
958 Hugh D. Knight, Wiersdale.
. 323 Elliot Hutson, Lynne.
1343 Johny Green, Ocala.
1439--Junior Baldwin, Ocala.
1804 Winters B. Hames, Belleview.
857 Landis Blitch, Ocala.
1554 Guy P. Anderson, Summerfield
1401 J. A. Butterfield, Ocala.
1303 George Guy, Ocala.
963 Raymond Marshall, Candler.
438 Mitchell Hart, Orange Springs
878 B. B. Fish, Reddick.
1059 James Dixon, Ocala.
441 James Miller, Orange Springs
' 880 John F. Dupree, Reddick.
1776 Archie Jenkins, Jr., Santos.
357 J. L. Thomas, Lacota.
23 Henry Jackson, Citra.
331 W. E. Tucker, Conner.
18810. O. Proctor, Summerfield.
1108 Anderson Burney, Ocala.
492 J. F. Bronson, Williston.
1201 Harley A. Reynolds, Ocala.
565 Obie Kenedy, Orange Lake.
800 Carl Williams, Blitchton.
1747 Samuel James, Sparr.
1447 Charles R. Tydings, Ocala.
1049 Clifford R. Peabody, Ocala.
1442 Bennie Woods, Ocala.
715 Jeff Jacobs, Martel.
961 Horace McLean, Ocklawaha.
539 James Ben, Orange Lake.
349 T. L. Randall, Conner.
1596 Clint Freeman, Romeo.
562 Claud Jackson, Orange Lake.
1407 Julius Jones, Ocala.
501 Edrick Frazier, Flemington.
102 H. C. Gailey, Oak.
1411 O. A. Childress, Ocala.
875 S. W. McAuley, Reddick.
1780 Leon Damon, Santos.
714 Jake Jacobs, York.
1528 Joe H. Elkins, Summerfield.
86 Jessie Davis, Oak.
1024 Henry W. Straiger, Ocala.
1291 Louis O. Keeffe, Ocala.
871 L. M. Redding, Reddick.
1341 Eugene W. Pender, Ocala.
1556 Ira M. Hector, Summerfield.
1043 Leslie S. Anderson, Ocala.
1606 J. A. Markham. Romeo.
71 Porter Lewis, Oak.
1520 Elisha Nelson, Summerfield.
1690 Will Brooks. Fairfield.
1156 Charlie Brady, Ocala.
1393 A. L. Lucas, Ocala.
1593 Heming Cromety, Romeo.
150 Hubert Mickel, Ocala.
. F. Gist, Mcintosh.
978 Douglass Louis, York,
1260 Benjamin Washington, Ocala.
506 Ernest Evans, Flemington.
-U s t,a. .Berry, Komeo.
1591 Hosie Osteen, Romeo.
1686 W. J. Marcum, Fairfield.
1391 T. J. Bryan, Ocala.
1272 M. S. Sawaya, Ocala.
1525 Charley Pearson, Summerfield
877 Clyde J. Fridy, Rededick.
435 W. M. Cassels, Bay Lake.
681 Charlie Kinsler, Kendrick.
713 Nathaniel Holmes, Martel.
1478 Lonnie White, Ocala.-
935 Clifford Evans, Reddick.,
1121 George ,W. Denny, Ocala.
1150 T. D. Lancaster, Jr., Ocala.
450 A. Wright, Orange Springs.
1390 James Vreen, Ocala.
113 C. C. Lamb, Anthony.
1658 William Washington, Fairfield.
1472 R. V. Vandervort, Ocala.
725 W. W. Lollie, Martel.
1004 Remner G. Lanier, Ocala.
1521 Ell Williams, Summerfield.
156 F. D. Taylor, Dunnellon.
1034 Edward Haywood, Ocala.
808 David Waters, Morriston.
1604 L. F. Morgan, Romeo.
1571 Jessie English, Micanopy.
780 Solomon Graham, Ocala.
1183 Frederick R. Hocker, Ocala.
267 Jinkins Higdon, Welborn.
1550 James Mullens, Summerfield.
567 I. T. Keep, Boardman.
1218 Milton Miler, Montague.
421 Ashbury Thompson, Martin.
1700 James Howell, Sparr.
940 Wesley Brown, Reddick.
1232 John Steplight.
1254 L. McC. Weathersbee, Ocala.
169 Oliver Riley, Dunnellon.
436 G. C. Harper, Orange Springs.
1477 Ed. Miller, Ocala.
396 George Pondexter, Electra.
1633 William Ryan, Fairfield.
989 A. J. Menchan, Jr., Morriston.
livz James Graham, Sparr.
1304 Walter Jackson, Ocala.
1107 Samuel A. Moses, Ocala.
1270 Wiliam Lumpkin, Ocala.
862 Frank Adams, Morriston.
1638 Herbert Dawson, Fairfield.
1406 D. B. Mayo, Ocala.
257 J. C. Boatwright, Lake Kerr.
1824 W. J. Miller, Ocala.
1109 David E. Swindell, Ocala.
155 G. A. Taylor, Dunnellon.
284 W. A. Stevens, Fort McCoy.
133 G. J. Hillman, Anthony.
807 Haze Williams, Morriston.
867 J. A. Snelling, LowelL
930 Willie Grace, Reddick.
185 Frank Morew, Dunnellon.
1398 William Needham; Ocala.
265 H. W. Grisette, Fort McCoy.
285 H. J. Turner, Burbank.
1720 Isaac Williams, Jr., Sparr.
1785 Leonard Coleman, Santos.
1313 John Spraggin, Ocala.
1602 G. W. Berian, Romeo.
1119 Horace Mickins, Ocala.
1864 George Ward, Ocala.
1051 Jas. Ellis Brigance, Ocala.
560 Rossie Hightower, Mcintosh.
303 A. Richardson Jr., Jacksonville.
563 Sam Jackson, Orange Lake.
211 Iley Herrin, Dunnellon.
1435 G. P. Boutwell, Ocala.
1784 W. Williams, Santos.
1163 James Duf fie, Jr., Ocala.
146 J. E. White, Dunnellon.
843 L. S. Ezelle, Morriston.
1050 Whit. McRory Palmer, Ocala.
1376 Jett Hays, Ocala.
1379 Ralph D. Rackard, Ocala.
1008 Lawrence Felder, Ocala.
229 L. D. Conway, Dunnellon.
410 Belton Crim, Martin.
299 Julius Sumpter, Columbia City.
1075 Willie Eugene Melson, Ocala.
1189 Samuel P. Anthony, Ocala.
750 W. W. Staggers, Martel.
58 J. W. Grant, Tampa.
1443-LJames C. Griffin, Ocala.
1654-y-Orion M. Barnes, Irvine.
150 Andrew Waren,. Rockwell.
19 William George, Citra.
400 Samuel Smith, Jacksonville.
1547 C. C. Overmier, Summerfield. t
1875 J. H. Lucius, Summerfield.
1320 Dr. L. R. Hampton, Ocala.
4 J. J. Getsee, Citra.
1859 Samuel Stewart, Ocala.
1871 Lloyd Dowd, Summerfield.
1735 Charles F. Hooker, Sparr.
115 G. L. Lamb, Anthony.
832 Freddie Jasper, Williston.
1180 Luther Brown, Ocala.
206 John Jennings, Juliette.
1865 London Ward, Ocala.
228 Isaac Cowers Jr., Inglis.
1489 Mose Hayward, Ocala.
136 Tommy Ambrose, Anthony.
872 Woutson Mulkey, Reddick.
430 D. E. Knoblock, Martin.
328 Jim Bingle, Lynne.
965 Johnson Slater, Moss Bluff.
96 Luther Davis, Anthony.
1519 W. B. Perry, Summerfield.
896 Whitman Waters, Reddick.
1098 Thomas S. Clayton, Ocala.
624 Paul Edward Clark, Weirsdale.
570 Philmon McCoy, Evinston.
544 John Caison. Mcintosh.
1021 George L. MacKay, Ocala.
747 J. P. Sloan, Martel.
1883 Solomon Sholer, Summerfield.
1269 Homer L. Chappleman, Ocala.
1258 Kirby G. Kobia, Ocala.
929 Tom Weathers, Reddick.
1508 Llewellyn A. Snow, Ocala.
1194 David J. Jackson, Ocala.
138 H. A. Vann, Dunnellon.
1667 Peter Kingcade, Lowell.
1199 Francis E. Harris, Jr., Ocala.
1619 Charles G. Miller, Fairfield.
1794 Seaphus Hope, Belleview.
91 R. A. Manning, Anthony.
838 O. F. Godwin, Morriston.
635-W. M. Jones, Weirsdale.
1416 Thomas Anderson, Ocala.
861 George Bennett, Morriston.
633 E. E. Reed, Weirsdale.
1326 Emory H. Priest, Ocala.
712 Paul Hamilton, Martel.
17 Jesse James, Citra.
802 Alex Wright, Ocala.
1255 Junis T. Jennings. Ocala.
691 Sarnie Thompson, Kendrick.
378 William Halford, Electra.
1083 Ernest E. Schenck, Ocala.
237 Sam Bryant, Rockwell.
422 Alex Ward, Martin.
619 J. M. Young, Ocala.
1058 Johnnie Lawton, Ocala.
344 J. H. Early, Warwick.
1766 E. A. Davenport, Belleview.
824 James Morgan, Morriston.
442 A. E. Petrie, Bay Lake.
1213 Loring R. Bracken, Ocala.
1799 Benjamin F. Hall, Belleview.
202 B. H. King, Dunnellon.
164 Henry Savage, Rockwell.
268 W. B. Hitchcock, Burbank.
272 C. D. Jordan, Pine.
1198 Joseph Hall, Ocala.
1248 James Crompton. Ocala.
1174 Assad Katipa, Ocala.
964 Sam Scriven, Ocklawaha.
866 K. B. Thomas, Reddick.
593 James Willis, Boardman.
407 R. P. Bagley, Martin.
262 Talmadge Baldwin, Burbank.
886 Lonnie B. Brock, Lowell.
1820 J. F. Gaskins, Ocala.
1561 R. E. Jackson, Summerfield.
1772 Henry WTilliams, Belleview.
1373 Chestine Sanders, Ocala.
1465 Oscar Donaldson, Ocala.
883 Glover Denham, Reddick.
1161 Charlie Vernon, Ocala.
1861 Sherman Taylor, Jr., Ocala.
769 Arthur Brooks, Ocala.
1152 Samuel Small, Ocala.
776 Van Gaines, Ocala.
1380 Dock Pore, Ocala.
1293 Rupert E. Wilson, Ocala.
566 H. O. Keep, Boardman.
581 Alfred Snoddy, Mcintosh.
1777 William H. Burrell, Santos.
311 Jim Nichols, Citra.
1227 Charles W. Moremen, Ocala.
124-1. N. Hill, Anthony.
481 A. E. Colding, Williston.
895 Mose Watery Reddick.
744 James Russell, York.
979 Edman. P. Jackson, Romeo.
582 Warren Snoddy, Boardman.
1409 Johnnie Chambers. Ocala.
1876 William Lucius, Summerfield.
1740 Grover H. Grantham, Sparr.
1367 Robert Laurence, Ocala.
829 Joe McBurney, Morriston.
240 John Brooks, Dunnellon.
1028 Marion Goodman, Ocala.
499 Freddie Matthews, Flemington.
1011 Shedrick Maynor, Ocala.
590 W. W. Waters, Micanopy.
1105 John Madison Jackson, Ocala.
444 Melton Sims, Orange Springs.
636 Will Bryant, Weirsdale.
1760 J. L. Rimington, Summerfield.
1877 J. W. Nichols, Summerfield.
735 W. N. Nelson, Martel.
1863 Barnes Ulmer, Ocala.
634 Zary Moody, Weirsdale.
1879 John E. Proctor, Summerfield,.
1504 Van D. Westley, Ocala.
326 R. J. McDonald, Conner.
1575 Eugene Ellis, Micanopy.
1453 Simon Fletcher, Ocala.
447 D. R. Waldron, Bay Lake.
1728 Charles Ellis, Sparr.
76 O. C. Radford, Oak.
1319Will Stokes, Ocala.
1592 Manuel Osteen, Romeo.
672 Elder Holmes, Kendrick.
1363 Willie Bird, Ocala.
949 Albert L. Strickland, Candler.
1350 Tarnis Davis, Ocala.
1823 Oscar L. Johns, Ocala.
393 L. H. Morrison, Moss Bluff.
993 Ottis M. Hill, Ocala.
1306 Abe Lawson, Ocala.
1513 L. M. Franklin, Ocala.
1048 James Maxey Ponder, Ocala.
1065 Phil Robinson, Ocala.
851 W. H. Crumley, -Morriston.
1181 Charlie Jackson, Ocala.
1545 M. E. Wilson, Summerfield.
1490B. H. Townsend, Ocala.
1811 Walter German, Santos.
1413 Henry Vereene, Silver Springs.
1767 Fred T. Brown, Belleview.
158 Marble Stone, Dunneellon.
778 Bell Graham, Ocala.
1 G. B. McAllister, Citra
187 Jacob Montgomery, Dunnellon.
52 John Mitchell, Reddick.
105 D. A. Boone, Anthony.
650 A. P. Finley. Kendrick.
1420 Wayne A. TenEyck, Ocala.
1553 T. J. Anderson, Summerfield.
, 836 Dozier Greer, Morriston.
36 Frank Long, Citra.
1387 William Locke, Ocala.
1491Walter Holley, Ocala.
985 Fred Edwards, Morriston.
352 W. C. Henderson, Lynne..
418 Josephus Lewis, Martin.
920 Castle Johnson, Reddick.
456 Willie Archie, Gaiter.
806 Jack Williams, Morriston,
1176 James Adams, Ocala.
1717 Clarence Williams, Sparr.
416 Herbert Kinsler, Martin.
617 J. L. Wiley, Anthony.
526 Obie Howard, Flemington.
609 W. A. Snook, Weirsdale.
613 E. B. Lytle, Stanton.
316 Marion Holley, Conner.
274 Joe Lewis, Burbank.
1837 Nathaniel Daniels, Ocala.
948 James S. Rexwnikle, Candler.
1283 James T. Etty, Oak.
968 Earnest Williams, Lake Weir.
1719 Harry Harris, Sparr.
1353 Arthur J. Glass, Ocala.
18210. L. Gaskins, Ocala.
546 tW. E. Christian, Mcintosh.
1154 Ima Ura Forbes, Ocala.
766 Tom Adams, Martin.
734 Henry Murray, Martel.
1072 Jesse G. Meadows, Ocala.
511 Willie Perry, Flemington.
205 C. T. Johnson, Dunnellon.
1576 Laurence Calvin, Micanopy.
913 Simpson McCoy, Reddick.
,342 W. A. Moorman, Conner.
860 B. C. Blitch, Ocala.
934-Callie R. Evans, Reddick.
460 W. H. Anderson Jr., Oak Vale.
427 Timothy Williams, Martin.
666 James Edwards, Kendrick.
241 Ed Brooks, Dunnellon.
40 Henry Clemmons, Citra.
1527 Sam Pearson, Summerfield.
1692 Alonzo F. Parry, Sparr.
572 Herbert Martin, Orange Lake.
100 B. H. Forbes, Anthony.
1076 Robert E. Clarkson, Ocala. -1138
Theodore Stier, Ocala. x
157 James Strawder, Dunnellon.
236 Andrew Burns, Dunnellon,
1745-r-Ernest James, Sparr.
1309 George Boroff, Ocala.
1168 Eric John Collier, Ocala.
214 Charlie Hayward, Dunnellon.
629 G. W. Stark, S. Lake Weir.
647 E. C. Boone, Zuber.
864 Oscar Zeigler, Lowell.
1492Xewis K. Braddock, Ocala.
29 Richard Floyd, Citra.
1830 J. T. Bellamy, Ocala.
918 Sam Howard, Reddick.
1530 L. Griffin, Jr., Summerfield.
533 Joe Drummer, Williston.
1159 Carl Lamar Sewell, Ocala.
1529 Nobles Shelvon, Summerfield.
1S70 Lorenzo Johnson, Ocala.
1397 Harry Johnson, Ocala.
114 H. D. Souter, Anthony.
151 C. A. Vause, Juliette.
1336 Gibbs Crompton, Ocala.
1487 Edward Akins, Ocala.
1359 Sam Jones, Ocala.
61 W. S. Baskin, Anthony.
1834 Wilie Crim, Ocala.
603 W. A, J. Johnson, Weirsdale.
618 L. J. Sigmon, Weirsdale.
1684 Acey Marcum, Fairfield.
1829 G. M. Sellers, Ocala.
1463 M. R. Williams, Ocala.
986 Abram Thomas, Rock Springs.
1505 Robert Hampton, Ocala.
209 Douglass Hollins, Ormond.
1210 Brown Kilpatrick, Ocala.
777 Elzie Gilyard, Ocala.
33Wash George, Citra.
1480 Cody Mach, Ocala.
1671 Hamp Frazier, Irvine.
32 Wesley Colding, Citra.
954 James Daughtry, Ocklawaha.
1533 W. T. Hall, Summerfield.
1071 Mathew Marion Carter, Ocala.
1348 Max M. Fishel, Ocala.
1564 Willie R. Dreher, Micanopy.
63 W. O. Carpenter, Oak.
994 Thos. J. Clyatt, Chiefland.
758 Oscar .Watson, Martel.
1278 H. H. Henderson, Ocala.
362 J. V. Mason, Conner.
1842 John Hamilton, Ocala.
1170 Walter Donaldson, Ocala.
816 Daniel Roberts, Ocala.
371 Lewis Coleman, Candler.
1559 M. O. Linton, Summerfiled.
529 Nathan Williams, Elemwood.
1498 George J. Williams, Ocala.
64 Joseph Lotz, Oak.
382 Peter Ishom, Ocala.
224 Frank Edmonds, Dunnellon.
1835 A. H. Cunningham, Ocala.
818 C. C. Rawls, Williston.
1534 Ivory Counts, Summerfield.
762 W. Z. Williams, Martel.
931 Willie Haines, Lowell.
1013 John J. Blalock, Ocala.
1042 WTiley H. Burford, Ocala.
449 Grover Wells, Orange Springs.
1241 Mabry Sumner, Ocala.
41 C. J. Burney, Citra.
1874 W. M. Lewis, Sumerfield.
48 Charlie Steete, Crystal iver.
38 Frank Wright, Sparr.
742 James Robinson, York.
640 Walter Stark, Weirsdale.
127 Crawford Pasteur, Anthony.
1086 Claude H. Haycraft, Ocala.
1481 M. C. Roberts, Oak.
1643 J. S. Roddenbery, Irvine.
668 Joseph Gorment, Kendrick.
88 Alvestine Foster, Oak.
1890 William Duckett, Jr., Sparr.
1494 Jessie Evans, Ocala.
1797 T. L. Hames, Belleview.
1074 Walter H. Marsh, Ocala.
1518 R. L. Timmons, Summerfield.
743 W. M. Rogers, Martel.
827 George Messer, Morriston.
1242 Prince Davis, Ocala.
1038 John Williams, Ocala.
1386 Grover Jones, Ocala.
976 James R. Dixon, Ocala.
473 A. M. Anderson, Williston.
1683 G. A. Kinard. Fairfield.
1614 Will McQuaig, Eureka.
287 Bartow Walker, Burbank.
586 G. B. Thomas, Orange Lake.
260 James Alexander, Burbank.
527 Riles Strain, Elemwood.
254 R. B. Long, Astor Park.
446 Elijah Strickland, Bay Lake.
1888 Gary Reddick, Sparr.
89 Will Edwards, Oak.
1726 Ray Luffman, Sparr.
1197 Arthur Gipson, Ocala.
932 Edd Galoway, Citra.
1204 Willie Burton, Ocala.
1377 John Pullins, Ocala.
863 F. H. Wrenger, Lowell.
358 W. H. Condrey, Lynne.
451 D. Wright, Orange Springs.
745 Henry Simmons, Martel.
573 R. L. Martin, Orange Lake.
1789 Otis German, Santos.
1742 Nathaniel Bagley, Sparr.
1137 Clyde A. Emerson, Ocala.
1106 Herman Dicks, Ocala.
308 Henry Jones, Ocala.
429 Clarence Wormeck, Martin.
1833 Hudson Counts, Ocala.
1703 John Atkins, Sparr.
1451 Fred Kalil Demetree, Ocala.
1787 Mess Golman, Santos.
1608 Jordan Wiley, Romeo.
1459 Lee Craskey, Ocala,
1814 Julius Cooper, Belleview.
1055 Percy H. Perkins, Ocala.
1225 Clemon C. Fraser, Ocala,
394 John Outley, Electra.
1025 Samuel J. Capers, Ocala.
417 Sam Lacone, Martin.
354 George Williams, Lacota.
445 A. H. Still, Orange Springs.
1497 Fred Sharp, Ocala.
1819 E. F. Benson, Ocala.
1609 Ed. Blackman, Romeo.
217 Willie Goens, Dunnellon.
1615 Joseph N. Vreen, Eureka.
259 M. G. Albritton, Fort McCoy.
1295 Oscar Moore, Ocala.
1756 John R. Mouts, Summerfield.
1068 Allen Hamilton Lee, Ocala.
1374 Alex Woodberry, Ocala.
1268 Cas. C. Johnston, Ocala.
1631 Willis L. Jennings, Fairfield.
1450 Richard Quarteman, Ocala.
322 N. H. Srofe, Conner.
1120 Raymond W. Blalock, Ocala.
1365-Hallie Butler, Ocala.
242 L. A. Bridges, Dunnellon.
1333 Ben j. A. Brannan, Ocala.
1584 Benj. F. Reeves, Micanopy.
702 Dave Brown, York.
232 Caleb Carter, Dunnellon.
597 Jony Myles, Eastlake.
694 Tom Washington, Kendrick.
198 Ossie W. Long, Dunnellon.
1421 Arthur Goldman. Ocala.
1318 Mack Wade, Ocala.
1018 Eugene Rackard, Ocala.
1666 Calvin Nelson, Irvine.
799 Brumbie Williams, Reddick.
671 S. L. Hodge, Kendrick.
561 Howard Hunter, Mcintosh.
1621 Gilbert Thompson, Reddick.
195 Solomon Manuel, Dunnellon.
145 George Williams, Dunnellon.
1310 Benny McCant, Montague.
98 Watson Irvin, Anthony.
1053 Clyde C. Balkcom, Ocala.
1184 Harvey I. Thompson, Ocala.
801 Jorse Williams, Ocala.
286 J. B. Waldron, Fort McCoy.
990 J. S. Nobles, Morriston.
1573 Johnie White, Micanopy.
44 George Baker, Citra.
226 R. N. Dixon, Dunnellon.
1746 James Barber, Sparr.
7 E. A. Redditt, Citra.
398 John Robertson, Valdosta.
216 North Haile, Dunnellon.
847 J. O. Denmark, Morriston.
302 Ben Reeves, South Port, N. C.
26 Arthur Jenkins, Citra.
1844 Willie Hills, Ocala.
1123 Eugene G. Rivers, Ocala.
662 Elias Brown, Kendrick.
475 R. E. Chitty, Flemington.
641 Harry Jewett, Weirsdale.
1661 W. P. Mitchell, Quitman, Ga.
1392 C. E. Wyatt, Ocala.
1749 Wallace Bagley, Sparr.
1104 William W. C. Smith, Ocala.
239 Ed Brown, Dunnellon.
1500 Archie Jacob, Ocala.
1506 Robert Davis, Ocala.
852 George Clark, Morriston.
' 942 Benjamin B. Belcher, Candler.
1701 Benjamin Ferrell, Sparr.
1145 Elie Small, Ocala.
I860 Cairo Taylor, Ocala.
975 Earnest E. Mills, Morriston.
1274 R. H. Whitten, Ocala.
82 A. A. Robinson, Anthony.
478 C. J. White, Micanopy.
1884 C. R. Stuart, Summerfield.
1429 R. G. Brooker, Ocaal.
479 T. P. Larson, Williston.
55 R. L. Galloway, Citra.
c v2 D. M. Williams, Boardman.
i V. D. Mixson, Central.
;45 Fred H. Meffert, Lowell.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917
1512 Will Howard, Ocala.
480 R. A. Hall, Williston.
1364 Hurldee D. Tucker, Ocala.
1209 Frank Collins, Ocala.
1127 Toofick Monsaur, Ocala.
674 Ernest Jackson, Kendrick.
1581 Oliver Calvin, Micanopy.
1630 Ben Young, Fairfield.
1826 M. J. Morrison, Ocala.
372 David Collins, Ocklawaha.
42 Charlie Daniels, Citra.
431 Morris Knoblock,' Martin.
1428 N. R. Purvis, Ocala.
106 J. M. Scarborough, Oak.
639 Ernest Howard, Britton, Ala.
425 Body Williams, Martin.
1230 Doc Wilson, Ocala.
1092 Thomas C. Ervin, Ocala.
1627 Loyd Frazier. Fairfield.
21 Frank Daniels, Citra.
423 Alrige Ward, Martin.
1469 Dolphus Spindle, Ocala.
1754 Bert E. Martin, Summerfield.
1886 Henry Niedernhoefer, Lowell.
1144 Gerome Guy Felts, Ocala.
161&-Arthur N. Rou, Fairfield.
1216 Clarence B. Zewadski, Ocala.
462 E. D. Mathews, Flemington.
1586 Walter W'illiarns, Romeo.
1299 Emery Brooks, Ocala.
1594 W. C. Maultsby, Romeo.
238 Calvin Brvant. Dunnellon.
1080 R. L. Anderson, Jr., Ocala.
1437 Archie Lopez, Ocala.
1493 Walter Edwards, Ocala.
1226 Decnair Davis, Ocala.
14790. A. Wiggins, Romeo.
1338 Martin McCants, Ocala.
1649 C. R. Marston, Irvine.
1795 Jack Kiner. Santos.
176 Hardy Nichols, Palatka.
1711 T W flramtiam Cno yr-
415-7 Yancey Jones, Martin.
1467-Jake Robinson, Ocala.
409 Ben Carroll, Martin.
1597 Otis Jackson, Romeo.
453 Lonnie Jackson, Gaiter.
973 John Robinson, Martel.
1773 Charlie Hanson, Belleview.
1822-1-Talbert Hodges, Ocala.
890 Moses Wheeler, LowelL
294 Reed Hollinger, Altoona.
1579 -Lucius Calvin,' Micanopy.
408 Joe Barrett, Martin.
1231 Charles J. Fishel, Ocala.
804 Jim Williams, Morriston.
230 James Clark, Dunnellon.
271 Emanuel Ingram, Burbank.
375 F. H. Davis, Moss Bluff.
1424 Warren Edwards, Silver Spgs.
65 C. R. Murphy, Oak.
282 Cohen Pinkney, Fort McCoy.
1458 S. S. VanNess, Ocala.
1800 Dan Daniels, Belleview.
1158 Phillip W. Dye, Ocala.
1605 J. B. McGehee, Juliette.
988 Howard Jefferson, York.
1516 George H. Houston, Citra.
1806 Walter Matthews, Belleview.
1069 Horatio Scriven, Ocala.
751 Wm. Sutherland, Ocala.
1796--Joseph C. Lucius, Belleview.'
1046 John Graham, Ocala
1663 Willie Ashford, Irvine.
615 A. B. Coggin. Weirsdale.
1029 Marion C. Izlar, Ocala.
455 J. L. Ross, Gaiter.
833 Tom Hunter, Morriston.
1757 Henry L. Reding, Sumerfield.
1885 Clyde Lawton, Sparr.
483 C. D. Colding, Williston.
881 Clarence M. Denham, Lowell.
1087 Samuel P. Holly, Ocala.
1598 A. B. Folks, Juliette.
34b Dock Dupree, romsDoro, Lra.
1251 Charles A. Holloway, Ocala.
1404 WUlie Riley, Ocala.
457 H. B. Brooks, Gaiter. -1262
Wilke Holmes. Ocala.
62 J. B. Matthews, Oak.
907 TVTC. Hftiicrh. Dnnnpllnn
67 E. F. Mayes, Oak.
646 Paul Schmid, So. Lake Weir.
1081 Herbert McMahon, Ocala.
ozs Jonas, xiamuion, tiiemwooa.
912 Will Mixon, Reddick.
1327 Joseph Hopkins, Ocala.
i t 1. la, mcormicK, uas.
669 Abraham Green, Kendrick.
1758 John W. Redding, Summerfield
248 Will Bell, Dunnellon.
521 Chester Burns, Wacahoota.
695 Chris Williams, Kendrick.
trj T.. T H l, r-.A1-m
614 Leon Simpson, Weirsdale.
1382 Benton Thompson, OcalaJ
1544 Peter Barnwell, Summerfield.
160 Johnny Simpkin3, Dunnellon.
283 S. E. Simon, Fort McCoy.
1471--James C.;Hamer, Ocala.
1514 P. P. J. Duckett, Sparr.
1027 Samueal J. Frazer, Ocala.
1737 Eli Howell, Sparr.
1003 Henry Paul Wood, Ocala.
817 E. K.'Rawls, Williston.
1855 Augustus Pullins, Shady.
59 E. P. Scarborough, Ocala.
1831 Vance Burley, Ocala.
815 Lazarus Rowe, Fairfield.
1126 Naif A. Moses, Ocala.
869 Arthur L. Sherouse, Reddick.
1538 Dave Elmore, Summerfield.
l&yy utis Merecntn, Juliette.
1637 Sidney Merrill, Irvine.
764 Zeddie Wise, Martel.
359 W. E. Sewell, Conner.
1583 James Reeves, Micanopy.
984 Will Henry, Leroy.
1725 Joseph Howell, Jr., Sparr.
724 George Lockwood, Martel.
938 Wade Coleman, Lowell.
1317 George W. Rackard, Ocala.
1587 Albertus Timmons, Romeo.
1526 Willie Wright, Summerfield.
1815 N. K. Daniels, Belleview.
497 Waymond Williams, Elmwood
667 Gentle Fields, Kendrick.
1037 John P. Chazal, Ocala.
463 R. E. Dantzler. Flemineton.
1515 Amos James, Ocala.
1838 Wilie Gillom, Ocala.
1718 Dolphus Vaughn, Sparr.
84 Harry L. Thorn, Anthony.
531 Mitchell Davis, Elemwood.
1770 George Jackson, Belleview.
468 R. E. Nettles, Flemington.
1807 George A. Carr, Belleview.
469 E. E. Smoak, Micanopy.
245 Louie Benny, Juliette, Fla.
580 Ira Simpson, Boardman.
1734 Weston Bagley, Sparr.
351 J. B. Gore Jr., Lacota.
1607 R. A. Potts, Romeo.
1454 Willie McCoy, Ocala.
1200 Joe Bomolini, Ocala.
94 A. E. Williams, Anthony.
1297 Andrew Michael, Ocala.
148 E. D. Watson, Dunnellon.
14 Ed Houston, Citra.
980 Vanderbilt Butler, Morriston.
109 G. D. Pasteur, Anthony.
1852 Robert Mosby, Ocala.
892 Earnest Wilson, Reddick.
1449 Abraham Collins, Ocala.
1298 James Williams, Ocala.
782 Jerry Irons, Martin.
251 Jessie Amos, Rockwell.
1589 James Frager, Romeo.
180 David Nelson, Dunnellon.
1C89 Fred Leaver, Ocala.
598 Henry Dykes, Stanton.
1846 Israel Jackson, Ocala.
825 'Alexander Morgan, Morriston.
960 John T. Lewis, Jr., Ocklawaha.
1670 Joseph E. Porter, Irvine.
1171 Samuel L. Matthews, Ocala.
658 H. C. Waters, Kendrick.
941 James Bennett, Reddick.
1131 Gary Atkins, Ocala.
631 John Vickers, Willocoochee, Ga
1828 E. R. Rahroe, Ocala.
1040 Andrew D. Fausett, Ocala.
879 R. D. Ferguson, Reddick.
1695 W. L. Lipscomb, Sparr.
746 H. C. Singleton, Martel.
1582 Benj. Castleberry, Micanopy.
655 C. T. Perry, Kendrick.
583 Mathew Spillman, Mcintosh.
1810 S. W. Whidden, Belleview.
830 Virgil Kingcade, Fairfield.
995 Wm. A. Strickland, Leroy.
914 Harris Johnson, Lowell.
1551 Sim Blackwell, Summerfield.
791 Lorenzo Roberts, Ocala.
69 W. R. Lindsey, Oak.
1116 Samuel Reddish, Ocala.
1361 James Strange, Ocala.
845 Land i 3 Dinkins, Morriston. 4
1422 Thomas Bellamy,- Ocala.
1129 Willis Perry Osteen, Ocala.
873 Roberts G. Neil, Lowell.
1036 Julius D. Brown, Ocala.
790 Julian Ray, Ocala.
1155 James Jefferson Guynn, Ocala.
1210 Joseph H. Pegram, Ocala.
1486 Jessie Woodard, Ocala.
1540 Willie Snow, Summerfield.
174 J. R. Parham, Dunnellon.
310 H. B. Jones, ,Lake City.
1790 Eli D. Vaughn, Santos.
414 Jake Jackson, Martin.
763 Zimmerman Williams, Martel
307 John Lassiter, Connor.
991 Frank F. Dean, Cotton Plant.
1845 Archie Jacobs, Ocala.
1302 Thos. S. Trantham, Ocala.
1457 C. D. Schenck, Ocala.
569 Henry McCoy. Evinston.,
553 W. B. Flewellen, Mclnttfsh.
1839 Doctor Glymp, Ocala.
1084 Paul D. Weathers Ocala.
1440 Wm. Mansfield, Lake Weir.
1289 Arnette Rose, Ocala.
625 Samuel Jacobs, Stanton.
402 W. C. White, Moss Bluff.
459 S. W. Jordan, Gaiter.
161 Arthur Simons, Dunnellon.
1009 Homes L. Walters, Ocala.
189 Mitchell Miller, Dunnelelon.
1853 Charley Perry, Santos.
659 Joe Wilson, Kendrick.
1743 William W. Hooker, Sparr.
361 W. C. Mason, Conner.
1836 Ralph Duncan, Ocala.
709 G. C. Daniels, Martel.
909 Pernell Scofield, Lowell.
129 R. L. Ellison, Anthony.
1153 Grady E. Thompson, Ocala.
1624 'Henry J. Scofield, Fairfield.
1222 John R. Preer, Ocala.
1578 Oliver Floyd, Micanopy.
213 Willie Hayward. Dunnellon.
465 W. S. Bouchillon, Flemington.
1601 Oscar D. Wiggins, Romeo.
1096 Jeffie D. Childree, Ocala.
1691 E. W. Luff man, Sparr.
788 Isiah Crosky, Santos.
408 Peter Mackintosh, Ocala.
163 C. A. Sheppard, Dunnellon.
665Ulyess Duffie, Kendrick.
115 Bert Nathaniel Dosh, Ocala.
1224 William C. Charles, Ocala.
904 -Alexander Smith, Lowell.
202 Barney H. Clifton, Ocala.
015 Sidney Griffin, Ocala.
1164 David S. Smith, Jr., Ocala.
659 Elbert K. Mills, Keddick.
405 A. J. Wood, Moss Bluff.
250 James Barlow, Dunnellon.
885 Harvey Bishop, Reddick.
1147 Alton Frederick Foss, Ocala.
562 Will James, Summerfield.
959 Chas. H. Lewiston, Ocklawaha.
329 J. C. Reynolds, Lynne.
628 A. P. Hector, Weirsdale.
426 Harry Williams, Martin.
1452 Will Fuller, Ocala.
823 Arthur Oglesby, Morriston.
246 Albert Benjamin, Dunnellon.
1610 R. L. Brinson, Eureka.
731 Will Mitchell, Martel.
682 James Kinsler Kendrick.
768 Alfie Brooks, Ocala.
1215 B. H. Lumpkin, Ocala.
955 William A. Harrall, Ucklawana
1315 James Thomas, Ocala.
627 M. E. Albertson, So. L. Weir.
1063 Andrew H. Goodyear, Ocala.
1567 C. S. Rhodes, Micanopy.
99 E. A. Bishop, Anthony.
1277 Charlie Davis, Ocala.
1482 James J. Waters, Ocala.
365 Charles Black, Gainesville.
144 Joe Williams, Dunnellon.
1301 Ralph Colden, Ocala.
1405 George Lopez, Ocala.
1136 Rufus Halland, Ocala.
551 Willie Evans, Mcintosh.
1394 W. E. Smith, Ocala.
1285 Geo. P. Falana, Ocala.
, 916 Robert Johnson, Reddick.
756 momas Wall, xork.
428 Elzue Wise, Martin.
1466 Clifford McCants, Ocala.
1So4 William Mosby, Ocala.
1090 Theo. Harvey Blalock, Ocala.
821 Moses Pool, Ocala.
850 J. E. Curry, Morriston.
1600 David S. Dean, Romeo.
1280 Fred Gibson, Ocala.
523 Emn Drummer, Williston.
1111 Lewis Dixon, Ocala.
1220 Charles C. Simpson, Ocala.
855-Norman Brown, Momston.
902 Benjamin Starker, Reddick.
891 Amos Williams, Lowell.
1030 Albert O. Harriss, Ocala.
104 H. H. Gates, Anthony.
540 H. C. Bennett, Mcintosh.
79 Pernal Frazier, Anthony.
579 Ben Scott, Mcintosh.
1228 John L. Robinson, Ocala.
740 W. C. Ray, Martel.
83 C L. Manning, Anthony.
142 Joe Wyche, Dunnellon.
1399 Zeke Smith, Ocala.
1445 Wilie Evans, Ocala.
649 R. C. Boulware, Kendrick.
559 W. H.' Hamilton, Mcintosh.
899 Zerney Turner, Reddick.
1332 Edie Stone, Ocala.
1149 Max Israelson, Ocala,
788 Lewis McMahon, Ocala.
1832 Arnett Copeland, Ocala.
793 Ben Rou, Reddick.
1279 Earnest Edwards, Ocala.
1893 Ernest Clyde Blair, Ocala.
1385 R. B. Newman, Ocala.
534 H. A. Morris, Williston.
119 Arthur Duckett, Anthony.
630 Caesar Ulmer, Shady.
1321 Harlin R. Hinton, Ocala.
1368 Alden Berry, Santos.
901 Edward Waters, Reddick.
1872 J. S. Fink, Summerfield.
1612 John P. Dudley, Burbank.
1052 Ralph K. Robinson, Ocala.
1501 T. W. Collier, Ocala.
1311 Levi Alexander, Jr., Ocala.
803 Thomas Wilson, Morriston.
135 Claude Gadson, Anthony.
1696 Frank Singleton, Sparr.
648 Purdy Boone, Zuber.
6431. N. McNatt, Wreirsdale.
1212 William McD. Patker, Ocala.
1000 James Ferny Marsh, Ocala.
946 Earl C. Marshall, Candler.
291 W. A. Gandy, Weirsdale.
1012 D. Niel Ferguson, Ocala.
1312 Videl Mitchell, Ocala.
1641 Robert Mickson, Fairfield.
812 Wilbur Thomas, Williston.
554 E. M. Gamble, Mcintosh.
454 Andrew Harrel, Gaiter.
1689 Charley Been, Reddick.
1079 Chas. P. Braddock, Ocala.
1892 Welborne Howard, bparr.
962 Edw. O. Marshall, Ocklawaha.
1438 Joseph Bagley, Ocala.
953 Fred'rik McL. Black, WTiersdale
13 Charlie Evans, Citra.
20 Ed Jones, Citra.
1245 T. H. G. Barnes, Ocala.
835 rH. M. Gunter, Morriston.
467 C. B. Mixson, Central.
1503 James Connor, Ocala.
319 O. B. Fort, Lynne.
999 W. L. Mencham, Morriston.
131 J. D. Hill, Anthony.
87 Richard Lewis, Oak.
1427 Arthur Gomella, Ocala.
915 Henry Johnson, Lowell.
1396 Felix Jones, Ocala.
1713W. B. Pastuer, Sparr.
315 H. R. Parks, Burbank.
476 E. H. Smith, Williston.
1196 Edward P. Martin, Ocala.
313 Esia Davis, Rosewood.
1235 Carlton Clark, Ocala.
1523 H. C. Remington, Summerfield,
1335 William W. Vaughn, Ocala.
1325 Allen Reed, Ocala.
270 H. A. Hornan, Burbank.
1680 W. A. A. Leverette, Fairfield.
928 Joe Gordon, Reddick.
543 Anderson Brown, Mcintosh.
397 M. Prescott, Ocklawaha.
339 Jack Wellhoner, Conner.
1805 Raymond E. Gale, Belleview.
1207 Wade H. Ward, Ocala.
348 Jesse Raulerson, Fort McCoy.
318 Ernest Roberts, Lynne.
1290 Earnest Ruth, Ocala.
1265 T. A. Pullen, Ocala.
516 Spencer Thomas, Fairfield.
1223 John H. Scott, Ocala.
491 C. G. Fennell, Williston.
1426 C. F. Mills, Ocala.
720 Fred Lewis, Martel.
190 S. I. Meyers, Dunnellon.
279 Earl Munroe, Pine.
844 E. V. Elbertson, Morriston.
716 Theodore Jacobs, Martel.
1082 Mitchell D. Harrison, Ocala.
1243 Walter Dixon, Ocala.
1400 Alex Bostic, Ocala.
1113 Robert A. Rackard, Ocala.
887 Homer Blunt, Fairfield.
37 M. D. Steele, Citra.
910 James Scott, Lowell.
1867 David Wise, Ocala.
413 Albertus Howell, Martin.
1033 James Shelton, Ocala.
1775 Lee Jackson, Belleview.
1462 Charles F. Flipnen, Ocala.
1665 Jessie Coldon, Fairfield.
1739 Asberry Johnson, Sparr.
1632 Benjamin Hill, Fairfield.
1755 Dave Monroe, Summerfield.
1378 Jose Paroso Giles, Ocala.
1349 Albert Luff man, Ocala.
903 Charley Stocker, Rededick.
1801 Clarence Hope, Belleview.
1699 Isaac Bonnett, Sparr.
697 Alfred Gantt, Zuber.
1678 Oliver Frazier, Irvine. ;
210 Willie Hills, Dunnellon.
1499 John B. McLin, Orala.
381 W. B. Holly, Electra.
594 K. B. Winthrop, Boardman.
494 H. W. Mixon, Micanopy.
1650 A. H. Brown, Orange Lake.
95 Isom Johnson, Oak.
498 Samuel Behn, Flehiington.
545 Wm. Cameron, Mcintosh.
92 George White, Anthony.
831 George Johnson, Morriston.
306 F. E. Wellhoner, Conner.
998 C. T. Edwards, Morriston.
317 Warren Yarbo rough, Conner.
696 Frank Wright, Kendrick.
50 Allen Sams, Citra.
244 Emanuel Bevel, Dunnellon.
1644 John H. Thomas, Irvine.
153 Sim Thomas, Dunnellon.
1017 Arthur Vreen, Ocala.
231 Osceola Cason, Dunnellon.
969 Jos. A. Yongue, Ocklawaha.;
34 -Richard Jackson, Citra.
761 L. H. Williams, Martel.
1190 Lafayette L. Taylor, Ocala.
787 Jerry McMahon, Ocala;
680 Alonzo Kinsler, Kendrick.
81 Willie Weatherspoon, Anthony.
288 James Williams, Fort McCoy.
1186 Willie Dew, Ocala.
826 Willie Moton, Morriston.
296 W. Holloway, Graitesville, S.C.
48J) Archie Osteeh, Micanopy.
1381 Nathan Ellis, Ocala.
1005 R. A. D. MacKay, Ocala.
1882 S. J. Proctor, Summerfield.
380 W. C. Hightower, Moss Bluff.
1208 Alphonso Myers, Ocala.
395 Elias Perry, Ocala.
27 Austin Jordan, Citra.
547 J. C. Coker. Mcintosh.
1125 George P. Mabury, Ocala.
884 Robert Lee Cameron, Keddick.
943 Jamie Favor, Candler.
798 Boyd Thompson, Ocala.
1286 Frank Churchill, Ocala.
1384 James Sabie, Ocala.
132 S. J. Hill, Anthony.
1233 John Bryan Long, Ocala.
589 Peter Washington, Mcintosh.
834 Walter Henry, Morriston.
1238 Sam R. Pyles, Jr., Ocala.
1460-John F. Webber, Ocala.
325 H. G. Reynolds, Astor Park.
1856 Sumner Pullins, Shady.
1247 John L. Whitfield, Ocala.
1296rJames Rice, Ocala.
289 E. L. Drawdy, Higley.
1093 William N. Camp, Ocala.
1708 John Dewese, Sparr.
443 H. A. Petrie, Bay Lake.
24 Wilson Lewis, Citra.
1552-r-W. J. Lyles, Summerfield.
1693 H. C. Boyles, Sparr.
1629 William E. Yongue, Fairfield.
1768 Calvin Dickerson, Santos.
951 Charley W. Tillis, Candler.
779 Lewis Graham, Ocala.
558 C. G. Hamilton, Mcintosh.
389 Bide Melvine, Electra.
1307 Stephen Brown, Ocala.
1162 Eugene Williams, Ocala.
1047 Wm. D. Adams, Ocala.
1803 Joe Armstrong, Belleview.
728 Frank Menchan, Martel.
690 Hugh Thompson, Zuber.
1133 Walter Kendrick, Ocala.
149 S. C. Washington, Dunnellon.
482 H. T. Hall Jr., Williston.
97 TV T Fnrhps. Anthnnv.
1642 Richard Howard, Irvine.
1697 Alexander Clark, Sparr.
1239 Will Patterson, Ocala
219 L. L. Garbutt, Dunnellon.
1577 Fletcher Cade, Micanopy.
1568 F. H. Dreher, Micanopy.
693 Henry Washington, Kendrick.
839 M. R. Godwin, Morriston.
1249 Major Owens, Cavalry.
1094 Herman E. Grimm, Ocala.
45 Attaway King, Citra.
1535 John W Fant, Summerfield.
605 Frank Russell, Weirsdale.
; 1246 T. M. McLean, Ocala.
687 Thad Robert, Zuber.
186 Henry Davis Moon, Dunnellon.
1135 Abdullah Katipa, Ocala.
541 P. M. Boulware, Mcintosh.
1721 John H. Simpkins, Sparr.
247 J. M. Bellah, Dunnellon.
1468 James Jefferson, Ocala.
179 c. E. Niblack, Dunnellon.
684 James Lewis, Kendrick.
997 M. F. Sanders, Morriston.
1786 S. L. Daniels, Belleview.
922 Jeff Taylor, Reddick.
253 F. C. Falany, Lake Kerr.
1273 James Watkins, Ocala.
263 Joe Darisaw, Fort McCoy.
577 J. T. Rabon, Mcintosh.
1741 Vance Clemmons, Sparr.
732 A. L. Mobley, Martel.
661 Henry Biddings, Kendrick.
1620 F. S. Jennings, Fairfield.
727 A. H. McLeod, Martel.
584 Samuel Stokes, Mcintosh.
496 Nuton Bean, Flemington.
1827 C. A. Owen, Ocala.
811 James Troup, Morriston.
12 Willie Young, Citra.
897 John A. Thompson, Reeddick.
1759 Robt. K. Redding, Belleview.
1078 Malachi Vance, Ocala.
748 G. B. Smith, Martel.
1541 T. J. Seamon, Summerfield.
108 George Morgan, Anthony.
178 Rex Minor Niblack, Dunnellon.
377S. J. Fort, Moss Bluff.
9 V. J. Kunze, Citra.
347-Tom Johnson, Thomasville, Ga.
70 E. J. Yates, Oak.
16 Chester Ferguson, Sparr.
1496 Wesley Leon, Ocala.
952 James Williams, Candler.
595 Joe Favor, Stanton.
789 Pelm McMahon, Ocala.
849 Olice D. Curry, Morriston.
134 S. .Washington, Anthony.
1372 Plumer Wilkerson, Ocala.
607 Henry Walker, Weirsdale.
1344 Johnnie Gaulman, Ocala.
374 F. Crawford, Willocoochee Ga.
1219 John Metrie, Ocala.
925 Percy Holmes, Lowell.
173 Henry Prevatt, Dunnellon.
184 Cleve Morris, Juliette.
164o James C. Ford, Irvine.
1542 O. J. Hough, Summerfield.
819 Goldwire Randal, Blitchton.
1655. Leander Dawson, Fairfield.
166 Jim' Russell, Juliette.
1039 William W. Rilea, Ocala.
474 A. L. Britt, Williston.
60 Jack or John Bryant, Anthony.
1566 G. H. Whittington, Micanopy.
518 Davis Matthews, Flemington.
759 Cleaveland Wiggins, Martel.
1687 Thomas D. Mack, Fairfield.
208 S. C. Hough, Dunnellon.
293 Carl Hollinger, Altoona.
1403 E. W Thompson, Ocala.
771 Richard Davis, Ocala.
785 Harry McCully, Ocala.
404 W. J. Witchet, Ashburn, Ga.
137 E. R. Howell, Anthony.
1736 Zedekiah Smith, Sparr.
1362 Charlie Morgan, Ocala.
369 Jacob Campbell, Ocala.
575 E. F. Montgomery, Mcintosh.
277 W. G. McAush, Burbank.
987 Jas, A. Parker, Leroy.
1694 Louis J. Felder, Sparr.
411 Robert Goodon, Martin.
80 Chester Brown, Oak.
266 Valentine Gunter, Burbank.
123 R. O. Martin, Anthony.
1635 Noah Washington, Fairfield.
1849 King Lecom, Santos.
249 C. O. Barnes, Dunnellon.
1603 O. C. Markham, Romeo.
204 Edgar Jones, Dunnellon.
387 Harry Mason, Electra.
1085 Thomas Kyle, Ocala.
921 Earnest R. Heath, Reddick.
1182 Weller L. Carmichael, Ocala.
1668 Clarence Evans, Irvine.
139 Cado McNeil, Juliette.
57 Lee Thomas, Citra.
1656 George Howard, Irvine.
159 -Ray Spates, Dunnellon.
419 Wm. McAllister, Martin.
1461 Smart Wilkerson, Ocala.
. 197 James McFalls, Dunnellon.
338 M. L. Mason, Conner.
165 Joe jailor, Dunnellon.
1351 Arthur Morris, Ocala.
1263 G. C. Folks, Summerfield.
767 Enoch Blount, Reddick.
1193 Walter W. Ward, Ocala.
334 Fred Johnson, Tampa.
386 H. T. Marsh, Electra.
1001 Frederick D. Mazon, Ocala.
1710 B. A. James, Sparr.
252 W. C. Barker, Lake Kerr.
78 H. T. Jones, Anthony.
703 J. A. Brown, Martel.
1704 Abraham Hamilton, Sparr.
1041 Wm. R. Burnett, Ocala.
1229 Howard C. Bilbro, Ocala.
644 A. C. Smith, Weirsdale.
683 Joe Kinsler, Kendrick.
1062 Samuel C. Hickle, Ocala.
1502 R. H. Ochiltree, Ocala.
412 Charles Harrington, Martin.
1026 George Green, Ocala.
996 A. S. Harroun, Cotton Plant.
301 James Hill, Madison.
1056 Joe Alexander, Ocala.
733 Billie Mobley, Martel.
1044 Louis H. Chazal, Ocala.
587 Isaac Thomas, Mcintosh.
828 Lent Martin, Morriston.
1410 W. O. Perkins, Ocala.
937 Richeous Golden, Reddick.
490 A. J. Jurrell, Williston.
340 S. I. Long, Conner.
1792 Emanuel Crosky, Santos.
1431 Harry Yeley, Ocala.
706 Chester Chambers, Martel.
729 Hallie Menchan, Martel.
401 Paul Leroy Timmons, Electra.
719 Ros Jones, York.
1802 Herman E. Smith, Belleview.
515 Willie Evans, Irvine.
1669 Hosie Gordon, Fairfield.
1100 Frederick W. Neil, Lowell.
255 V. L. Hastings, Lake Kerr.
568 Jones London, Mcintosh.
538 C. L. Beck, Winston.
1569 W. L. Wesley, Micanopy.
1356 Ed. Jordan, Ocala.
1706 William James, Sparr.
1648 Nim A. Sapp, Irvine.
22 Ace Evans, Citra.
1412 Stephen Morris, Ocala.
171 G. H. Regan, Dunnellon.
234 Lewis Campbell, Dunnellon.
53 Chandler Colding, Citra.
276 Chester Lovell, Pine.
1371 Nathaniel Hall, Ocala.
774 Columbus Frazier, Reddick.
439 M. C. Jordan, Orange Springs
820 W. S. Pool, Ocala.
225 W. L. Dorr, Dunnellon.
517 Curtis Rou, Elmwood.
1122 Lloyd McGhee, Ocala.
85 B. G. Guinn, Anthony.
893 Alexander Woorard, Lowell.
73 J. S. Roberts, Oak.
610 Will Jackson, Weirsdale.
1352 Emmett Crook, Ocala.
152 E. A. Turnipseed, Dunnellon.
520 Robert Anderson, Flemington.
967 John C. Spurlin, Lake Weir.
28 Amos WTiite, Citra.
1434 Pete Sams, Silver Springs.
1388 James F. Sanchez, Ocala.
688 Jessie Scott, Kendrick.
472 M. P. Bronson, Williston.
1778 Morris Burreli, Santos.
1342 Walter R. Atkinson, Ocala.
1308 Laurence Rackard, Ocala.
484 C. M. Matthews, Williston.
722 Robert Lewis, Martel.
1590 Henry McDonald, Romeo.
314 Oliver Yarborough, Conner.
162 G. W. Shuman, Dunnellon.
1862 Calvin Thomas, Ocala.
1006 Edward Lee Stapp, Ocala.
181 J. D. Murphy, Dunnellon.
632 W. J. Hector, Weirsdale.
1S16 James Slyke, Belleview.
1483 James F. Abbott, Ocala.
599 Horace Schell, Stanton.
1375 Floid Old, Ocala.
1782 Elijah Daynon, Santos.
243 Joe Bradshaw, Juliette.
1206 Clinton O. Curry, Ocala.
686 J. R. Peterson, Martel.
170 Frank Riley, Dunnellon.
367 G. W. Brant Jr., Electra.
651 E. D. Finley, Kendrick.
324 F. C. Smith, Lacota.
502 Mathis Howard, Flemington.
723 Oscar Lipscomb, Martel.
888 Johnnie West, Reddick.
101 A. D. Shealy, Anthony.
116 W. J. Boone, Anthony.
795 Almyr Seckinger, Ocala.
535 Lonza Green, Williston.
193 John P. Martin, Dunnellon.
1812 W. B. Sewell, Belleview.
853 Nathaniel Chislm, Morriston.
794 Royal Sanders, Reddick.
1165 Morse Dorsey, Ocala.
235 Lennon Burns, Dunnellon.
1271 Orlando Whitman, Ocala.
971 Jos. O. Parker, Cotton Plant.
1524 L. H. Carter, Summerfield.
330 Tyson Sims, Lynne.
147 r. j. Wells Jr., Dunnellon.
39 Tom Burney, Citra.
653 J. W. Lyles, Kendrick.
273 Jessie Lewis, Fort McCoy.
670 Omasko Grimes, Kendrick.
510 Junius Evans, Flemington
917 Tom Johnson, Reddick.
35 Tom Murray, Citra.
1316 Abe Palmer, Jr., Ocala.
1762 Farris Richard, Summerneld.
765 Ed. D. Adams, Ocala.
47 Essie Wilson, Citra.
1840 John Glymp, Ocala.
936 Robert L. Davis, Reddick.
Ill C. Y. Crews, Oak.
1444 Tracy T. Pedrick, Ocala.
1623 James Colden, Fairfield.
364 Jerry Green, Lacota.
125 Vaughn Sims, Anthony.
1731 Laryer Jacobs, Sparr.
522 Dan Thornton. Fairfield.
1555 Floyd E. Warren, Summerfield
466 C. M. Smith, Wacahoota.
74 J. B. G. Tomlinson, Oak.
626 Dave Gibbs, Collens, Ga.
591 J. L. Westbrook, Mcintosh.
503 Harrison Taylor, Flemington.
295 Duke I. Drawdy, Higley.
1244 H. D. Nelson, Everett, -Mass.
865 E. F. Watson, Reddick.
177W. D. Niblack, Dunnellon.
167 John Robinson, Dunnellon.
1532 A. M. Nelson, Summerfield.
1340 Joseph G. Parrish, Ocala.
201 H. G. Kirkland, Dunnellon.
141 Lucius Wyche, Dunnellon.
754 c. R. Walker, Martel.
1825 R. F. Johnson, Ocala.
908 Ben Scofield, Lowell.
842 Calhoun Falana, Morriston.
1019 Major Parrish, Ocala.
1646 Owen McGovern, Fairfield.
1140 Charles Leslie Fox, Ocala.
708 G. F. Cross, Martel.
992 J. F. Parker, Jr., Leroy.
495 Henry Williams Jr. Flemington.
68 D. E. Roberts, Oak.
1446 John Needham, Ocala.
654 C. E. Nix, Kendrick.
1475 Elder I. Friar, Ocala.
1261 Jas. W. Branch, Webster.
1664 Judge Williams, Reddick.
537 Mose Spikes, Fairfield.
1738 David Gaskins, Sparr.
66 Otho Jennings, Anthony.
718 Johnnie Johnson, Martel.
752 Percy Thigpen, Martel.
227--G. S. Davis, Dunnellon.
1869 Abraham Woodard, Ocala.
290 Fred D. Drawdy, Higley.
399 Jerry Singletary, Ocklawaha.
1328 Henry B. Taylor, Ocala.
1753 Andrew Hope, Summerfield.
281 John Sheppard, Fort McCoy.
4481. B. Waldron, Bay Lake.
673 David Jackson, Kendrick.
464 O. H. Mathews, Flemington.
730 David Michel, Martel.
1128 Henry P. Gilliam, Ocala.
1089 Van Hood Boney, Ocala.
1672 Herbert Armstrong, Irvine.
110 Nathan Gadson, Anthony.
512 Pelzie Riley, Flemnigton.
1880 M. L. Proctor, Summerfield.
894 Henry Waters, Lowell.
370 A. D. Chisum. Moss Bluff.
1124 Samuel Kirby, Ocala.
898 Willie Turner, Orange Lake.
1558 Alfred Counts, Summerfield.
1841 Thomas Graham, Ocala.
1259 Joseph M. Ellis, Ocala.
1253 C. C. Hamer, Silver Springs.
143 Robert Wright, Dunnellon.
1488 Samuel Thomas, Ocala.
120 James Gadson, Anthony.
434 F. M. Vinton, Martin.
256 W. S. Hastings, Lake Kerr.
621 Elliott Henderson, Reddick.
660 Sidney Baldwin, Kendrick.
1402 T. H. Menchan, Ocala.
1060 Lawton G. Bailey, Ocala.
1203 Percy Wright, Ocala.
485 '-J. K. Harrison, Williston.
2 Bailey Mixon, Citra.
264 E. J. S. Ford, Burbank.
1088 Edwin Blye, Ocala.
215 Benj. Hanesworth, Dunnellon.
500 Henry Matthews, Flemington.
385 Bart Mack, Cordele, Ga.
1418 G. W. Anderson, Ocala.
1130 Raliegh B. Ward, Ocala.
3 WT. T. DuPree, Citra.
1157 David Charles, Ocala.
710 W. L. Gillis, York.
1793 Charlie Hope, Belleview.
678 Walter Johnson, Kendrick.
118 E. D. Priest, Anthony.
1473 Edward Maynor, Ocala.
1895 L. J. Hall, Anthony.
701 Charlie Bostick, Martel.
508 Allen Evans, Flemington.
505 Otha Scarbro, Flemington.
737 L. A. Peeples, Martel.
220 W. H. Folks, Dunnellon.
813 L. R. Summers, Morriston.
304 Layrence Joyner, Hayner, Ga.
1169 Theodore Parker, Ocala.
876 L. S. Light, Reddick.
384 Wm. Lewis, Worth, Ga.
188 Mose Mitchell. Dunnellon.
956 Sylvanus Holden, Lake Weir.
471 T. L. Ammons, Williston.
689 Willis Smith, Zuber, Fla.
698 Lewis Adams, Martel.
261 Kelley Baldwin, Burbank.
907 Primus Rutledge, Reddick.
1330 H. B. Whttington, Ocala.
172 Sam Pinkney, Dunnellon.
1733 Eddie L. Hall, Sparr.
200 E. L. Knight, Dunnellon.
376 D. J. Fort, Moss Bluff.
192 Nathaniel Messie, Dunnellon.
233 Richard Campbell, Dunnellon.
97 Arthur Koddenberry, Leroy.
522 John Remington, Summerfield.
578 Charlie Rockard, Orange Lake.
662 Isaac Gordon, Jr., Fairfield.
203 J. E. Jordan, Dunnellon.
870 T. C. Connell, Summerfield.
611 Harvey Kimball, WTeirsdale.
403 Gus Williams, Electra.
196 H. B. McNealy, Dunnellon.
53 Chandler, Colding, Citra.
332 S. Sumners, Orangeburg, S. C.
699 D. G. Beck, Ocala.
858 F. A. Blitch Ocala.
106 William Little john, Ocala.
1681 John W. May, Fairfield.
1734 Terry T. Young, Sparr.
1761 Albert Richard, Summerfield.
1889 Sie E. Howell, Sparr.
1185 Frank Buckner, Ocala.
1173 Harvey Mckay, Ocala.
1383 Harry Brown, Ocala,
1381 Nathan Ellisfi Ocala.
1367 Robert Laurence, Ocala.
796 Fred Smith, Ocala.
1809 Absolom Waddell. Belleview.
663 John Brown, Kendrick.
Cardui. the woman
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nam Eversoie, ot Hazei
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. and the pains were
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I hereby call attention of all school
people interested to the provision of
the law passed by the recent legisla legislature
ture legislature providing that no teacher shall
teach any subject unless that teacher
holds a certificate covering that par particular
ticular particular subject.
30-3t-sat J. H. Brinson, Supt.
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BITTI.NGER A CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
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One month, In advance 60 One month, in advance 10
Kitchener's three years are almost
Russia is reaping the fruits of a
thousand years of despotism.
Congress prefers food conversation
to food conservation.
How many Florida companies will
have cats for mascots?
It's bad taste to call another man
a slacker unless you have volunteered
Russia isn't the only country that
needs a dictator. A strong, wise one
might save America a million lives.
Russia proves that a war can't be
carried on by a debating club. Hope
Congress will sit up and take notice.
Florida Greeks prove by frequent
enlistments that some of the spirit of
Leonidas has come down to them.
It may be that Russia is an un unknown
known unknown quantity, but it is yet some
quantity, and don't you forget it.
The whole world is beginning to
feel like Germany did about the mid middle
dle middle of the Thirty Years War.
ine oia saying tnat "pretty is' as
pretty does," is well borne out in this
town. Most all Ocala girjs are pretty.
For obvious reasons, there Ms no
dispute in Ocala about what sort of
uniforms the home guards shall wear.
x The woman who helps "picket" the
'' White House couldn't do so if some
man wasn't paying her bills.
' ::. i
It is to the interest of every nation
in this world that every other nation
be free from autocratic rule.
What's the matter with firing
.. George Creel and using his salary to
r Sending out four ships- a week
doesn't look like the Clyde Line was
afraid of the submarines.
, Friend of ours says she is prayfcg
for the war to cease. If she prays
long enough, her petition will certain certain-iy
iy certain-iy be granted. itv
Doesn't it beat the deuce how the
office boy, can be half sick all day,
and yet be in his place at the movies
The circulation of Tom Watson's
paper has fallen off greatly in Ocala,
and that at least is some proof that
the world is growing better.
The ranks of Company A are fill filling
ing filling up. It will be a gallant crowd
of boys that will march away a week,
perhaps, from tonight.
The kaiser says he will fight to the
last gasp. He has already fought to
the last gasps of several hundred
thousand of his deluded subjects.
Excitement about the sharks which
harrowed our coasts two summers
ago has died out. They simply were
not in it with the sharks on land.
Wonder if it wouldn't be a good
idea to locate one of those factories
for making nitrate from air in the
dome of the' national capitol.
The first year of the war will cost
the United States $17,000,000,000,
according to a revised estimate pre-
istnted to the Senate.
Brigadier General George A. Squier
declares the Allies with "enter Ger Germany
many Germany by the air route" and that
America will furnish the machines to
make the invasion a success.
Phil Armstrong of the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union advises the girls not to let the
boys find out that their waist lines
are party lines. He shouldn't give alii
his good advice to the girls.
Friend of ours persists in being:
,mad with the English because their
great grandaddies were mean to ours.
If we are going so far back, let's go
back further and remember that the!
Port V. LfaTenicood, Bualne Miiigtr
ami a, Editor
Editorial Room, Five-One-Y
dians on our ancestors along the
frontier from Missouri to Maine
What the deuce has any of that to do,
anyhow, with the gallant men of both
nations whose flags are now entwin
ed with ours?
Disgusted by German atrocities,
George W. Ochs, noted publisher of
both northern and southern papers,
asks a Philadelphia court to change
his name to Oaks. The former Chat Chat-tanoogan
tanoogan Chat-tanoogan is, as usual, playjng a, truly
American role, as is his brother,
Adolph, editor of the New York
Times. Tampa Times.
Adolph doesn't mind printing lies
about the South in his paper, the New
York Times, however.
Editor Howard of the Orange
County Citizen, who used to romp on
the Times "quite some" because it
criticised Park Trammell and proved
him a plagiarist, notes that Trammell
is now lining up with the obstruc
tionists, and says "Our idol is shat
tered." Wait awhile, Howard, and
Park will do some more shattering.
Thing that puzzles us is that you, an
open and hard fighter for just causes,
have clung with such tenacity to
Florida's chief political pussy-footer,
a man who fights for votes alone.
; Well, Park's the handsomest man inl
'the Senate, anyway.
Every time Catts makes a false
step which is about every time he
makes a step some newspaper and
many individuals scamper from his
alleged "ship of state." Catts, after
all, is the most effective Catts-killer.
Catts has killed several of his nine
political lives and the others are go going.
ing. going. A graceful and courteous thing is
the reproduction in the Ocala Star of
a lengthy1 article by the editor of the
Banner. Lakeland Telegram.
We did not reprint it as a courtesy,
but because it was a good and timely
argument and we wanted to add as
much as possible to its circulation.
Our friend Bowers got himself into
trouble by saying God looks after the
race and not after the individual. Not
being at the mercy of any school
board, we hazard the remark that he
seems to be looking after the races
on some other planet at present.
We would tell you about that love
ly cake to be sold at the Court Phar
macy for the benefit of Company A,
and advise you to risk a quarter on
it, but the postoffke department
might confisticate our entire edition.
The South's idea of an equitable
division seems to be that if the North
supplies the money and the men, it
will have done its share if it supplies
the patriotism. Philadelphia Inquir
We will bet the esteemed Inquirer
the price of a ham that Ocala has
sent more, men in proportion to its
population into the army and navy
This man Yon must bea pretty
good sort. Nobody has had anything
to say in criticism of his appoint
ment as auditor. This may also be
construed that where there has been
criticism1 of the governor's appoint
ments there were excellent grounds
for it. Lakeland Telegram.
Yon is the exception that proves
What does it mean when the "sas "sas-saeity"
saeity" "sas-saeity" writer says that Miss Soandso
is' the house guest of Miss Soandso ?
Surely it doesn't mean that some of
the guests use the, barn and only the
"elite" are allowed to take up quar
ters in the house? Lake Butler
Society slang is almost as numer numerous
ous numerous as baseball slang, but it means
Must we do both the paying and
fighting for the Allies ? Tampa Tri
Shouldn't ad- tw oC; ;i
have fit some.
- -v..mv ijuvuviuil Willi nc
Wish we had that monev bark wp'
loaned Russia. Lakeland Telegram.
We think it was a cood het. thnmrVi
GOING TO CHURCH
Say, old man, do you ever go to
Did you ever, after years of ab absence,
sence, absence, step across the threshold some
Sunday morning, and suddenly realize
that you are at home?
Do you recognize- that peaceful
hush, that orderly, quiet stirrine.
that subdued but earnest cheerful
ness, that you can find no where else ?
As you sit on one side, about half
way down the church, and watch the
people come in, and see the grown
men and women who were Sunday
school beginners when you were a
regular attendant years ago, do vou
realize how fast the world has
As you realize the oft-smiled at
"Sunday best" in manners and clothes,
do you take a tumble to the fact that
"Sunday best" is a very good thing
Do you understand better than you
ever did before, or could understand
elsewhere, that clean clothes and
clean skins make cleaner souls?
When the music, most likel
familiar hymn, begins, don't your
ears, wearied with opera, raetime.
topical song and even the national
anthem, feel rested?
Is there anything, except your
mother's lullaby song, that fits near-
er home than the old-fashioned church
liymns? Even though you be an un
believer, they soothe, they comfort.
they cheer, they open springs in your
heart that Hadn't trickled in so lone
that you had forgotten their sources.
Tho you hadn't been in ten years
or a dozen or a score, do you notice
that your feet and legs know when
to stand up and let you sit down
again just at the right times?
When the sermon begins, do you
settle yourself to listen to another
exposition of the lesson you learned
by heart, and then forgot, years ago.
Or do you feel that the figures have
all been put down and the sums add added
ed added for you for all time, and that you
prefer to lean back and watch the
people there (and not there) and
think about them?
Don't you feel friendly toward
them all, and glad to be with them.
the girls and boys, the ladies, even
the ordinary but useful men? As
your eyes stray along the pews and
into the corners, do they subcon
sciously remind you how so-and-so
sat there years ago, but, if his faith
was well founded, is twanging a harp
in the New Jerusalem now?
Do you remember how you sat in
the same place a score or more of
years ago and watched the girls?
Can you shut your eyes and call back
between the pupils and the lids the
white brows under the hat brims the
demure faces, the eyelashes that
flickered like blue birds wings as the
eyes under them shot sideloner
glances at the boys, the tiny ears that
showed like rosebuds thru the dainty
foliage of hair? ;
Perhaps there was one in particu particular
lar particular you watched for and was restless
until she came. And after she came
you took little note of the others, but
put in your time stealing glances at
her face. And if she flashed a sel seldom
dom seldom glance at you and then looked
down and let just a gleam of a smile
shine across her face, you knew you
might wait for her by the church
The stately woman in black with
silver threads in her1 dark hair, and
her husband whose face despite work,
work and grief, is yet handsome, who
are sitting just across th aisle from
you, were bride and groom then, and
the road of life was easy beneath
their 'unaccustomed feet. Rock strewn
and twisted has been the road, but
they tread it together yet. The smil
ing, comfortable woman, in the next
seat, then looked just exactly like the
pretty little girl that leans against
her now. The pretty and tastefully
dressed young lady, whose face shows
mind and soul, was then a brown brown-haired
haired brown-haired tot, who during the sermon
slid out of her mother's lap and
climbed into her father's, and back
again with great regularity. The
well-dressed lady with dark brown
hair, whose correct and pretty young
daughter sits by her and wonders
how long atfer -dinner will come
in his auto for her, was then a reg
ular baby doll in her white dress and
long flaxen curls.
And there are many others, boys
ana gins, young men and women
then, who are middle-aged or more
now, who have come along meantime,
living regular, ordinary American
lives, each doing his or her little bit,
the aggregate of which made the old
town better, and added some at least
to the grip of the brake that is striv striving
ing striving desperately to prevent the entire
world from becoming worse. And
others who were boys and girls, young
men and women, somewhere else, all
Jinenas ana neighbors, letting tneir
J J i n
minds and nerves rest in the Sunday
Preachr who so earnestly
talke you then, and his wife who
By the time this war has gone on
three years longer,- every gaunt,
hardened boy in khaki will feel like
jabbing a bayonet into each fat poli politician
tician politician he sees. We hope hell do it,
If the peoples fight on year after
year until they eliminate all the
fools and criminals, as well as most
of the sensible and honest, they may
form a great social republic. There
is nothing like the army to make one
man respect another man's rights.
The French people are giving wine
to the American soldiers who have
recently arrived among them. Seems
to us like we were born twenty-five
years too soon.
Preparing for three more years of
war, the government has completed
its army program, calling for 600,000
men at the front next summer and
an additional 400,000 if transportation
difficulties can be adjusted.
In America we are picking out our
most nearly physically perfect men
for our army. In France, crippled
men, who find on coming out of the
hospital that they are yet able to
fight a few hours, are going back to
One of the most melancholy things
to behold is that so many American
cities that has always been willing to
wallow in moral dirt are now anxious
to clean up in order to keep from
losing some government money.
Friend of ours says, in sorrow more
than anger, that some of the things
we write are too raw. Maybeso. But
we learned early in life that raw beef
was good for a black eye and this
old-world is as full of black eyes as
a rotten potato.
However, it is impossible to deny
that Mr. Denman tied up the ship
building program ? long enough to
more than offset the money he saved
by cutting down the bids for steel.
It's almost impossible to put a man
in office in this country for any other
than political reasons. However, that
is a little better than "the divine
right of kings."
In the opening prayer at the July
24 session of the United States Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, the chaplain said: "Almighty
God, we thank thee for the fact so
often expressed by our statesmen,
and so fervently believed 'in by every
pious soul, that there is a God of jus justice
tice justice who rules over the fate of na nations."
tions." nations." YOU HAVE. TRIED THE. REST REST-:iOW
:iOW REST-:iOW USE THE BEST
It is the best from every angle you
consider it ITS FINISH is glossy
and lasts longest because it contains
no adulterated oil; ITS DURABILI DURABILITY
TY DURABILITY is assured because the Oil is Pure
the pigments and colors are the best
and they are scientifically balanced
for service. IT IS MOST ECONOMI ECONOMICAL
CAL ECONOMICAL because a can of 2-4-1 is all
Paint Price and your Linseed Oil at
Oil Price, thereby saving from 50
cents to 80 cents per gallon, accord according
ing according to the price of Linseed Oil.
For Sale By
THE MARION HARDWARE CO.,
. Ocala, Fla.
CARPENTER AM) BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Bettei
Work for the mo.cy than any other
contractor in h citv.
Advertise in the Star.
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00
State, County and City Depository.
Will sell my place as a whole or will
sell stock, equipment, crops or land or
any part of either separately.
The price is right. See me.
E. E. McLIN.
hdOk fir JK.
SURROUND YOURSELF AND THOSE YOU LOVE WITH LUX LUXURIOUS
URIOUS LUXURIOUS TOILET NECESSITIES. THEY MAKE LIFE WORTH
WE HAVE A SUPERB LINE OF TOILET REQUIREMENTS
AND USEFUL ARTICLES OF JEWELRY.
WHEN DESIRING PRESENTS FOR OTHERS, OR ARTICLES
FOR YOUR OWN USE, SEE WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER YOU.
WHEN IT COMES FROM US IT IS RIGHT.
WE MAKE QUALITY RIGHT- THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
The Reliable Jeweler
THIS IS THE MARK
You want to see made by your at attorney
torney attorney on your abstracts of title,
and this is the mark that we guar guarantee
antee guarantee he will make on records mad
by us. After we have searched tht
records and made you an abstract it
is correct and absolutely to be de depended
pended depended upon. If you are contem contemplating
plating contemplating a real estate deal let us
serve you. Our facilities are unsur unsurpassed.
passed. unsurpassed. FLORIDA TITLE &
" 0 ft
French were the first to set the In- it may not have been a safe one.
(Concluded on Sixth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 28. 1117.
Beginning on Monday, July t30th, we
will sell at specially attracti ve
prices all our Summer Hats. These
include many of the Latest models
in Lace Hats, Lace Braids, Panamas
and Hemps which we have just re received.
ceived. received. Come early and prove for
yourself that the prices are extraor extraordinarily
dinarily extraordinarily reasonable.
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Ocala House Block Southside
Opposite Gerig's Drug Store
SUMMER TOURIST FARE!
From Jacksonville to
New York and return. .$38.00
Baltimore and return ... $33.90
Philadelphia and return. $36.00
Washington and return. .$34.00
Savannah and return ... $ 7.00
Boston and return $46.00
Atlantic City and return $38.25
Niagra Falls and return. $48.90
Through tickets to all Eastern resorts, with return limit October
31, 1917, with privilege of stopovers at principal points. Sailings
from Jacksonville via Savannah to Baltimore Wednesday, direct Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. To Philadelphia direct Thursday.
Steamships Suwannee and Somerset have staterooms de luxe with
baths, also shower rooms, hot a and cold, fresh and salt. Runnig
water in all rooms. Wireless telegraph on all ships. Accommoda Accommodations
tions Accommodations unsurpassed. Reservations, fare or any information cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully furnished cn application.
IIILRUIIHIIIO Of III
H. C. Avery, Agent.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A.,
L. D. JONES, C. A.
OCAJLiA. to 7
342.05 New York 040.05 Philadelphia
347.80 Chicago 337.55 Cincinnati!
041.00 St. Louis
Tickets on" sale daily with final limit October 31st.
THROUGH SLEEPERS 1
tJVTL ANTIC COAST LIN
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
For tickets and reservations call on
M. R. WILLIAMS
T. A., Ocala, Florida.
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro protected
tected protected with
v We represent not only the best fire insurance companies, but
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in
the world. Talk is over with us.
kW. DAVIS, fioideV OCALA, FLA. I
THE WflNBOR HOTEL
i I iii--- '"Ummr-c ..... .AT
n the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern cuuvenience in each room. Dining room tervice it
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
ROBERT M. MEYER, E. KAVANAUGH
v Proprietor. Manager.
kiu in lis
If Yon Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Two-One-Five
or Five-One Y
Dance at the Woman's Club
A most enjoyable subscription
dance was given at the Woman's
Club house last evening, which was
attended by nearly twenty couples and
several Gainesville boys.
'The music, which was unusually
good, was furnished by a negro or orchestra
chestra orchestra consisting of a drum and a
piano. The crowd was chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Zewadski, and
the others dancing were Misses
Eloise Henry, Mary Burford, Ellen
Stripling, Onie Chazal, Blair Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Callie Gissendaner, Louise and
Loureen Spencer, Ava Lee Edwards,
Mary and Harriet Livingston, Helen
Jones, Winnie Flippen of Tennessee,
Nellie Nelson and Marion Harvey of
Tampa, Constance Wilhite of Georgia
and Beulah Whitney of Jacksonville,
Messrs. Clarence Meffert, Holmes
Walters, CarlisW Izlar, Mack Taylor,
Frank Churchill, William Avery, Al Albert
bert Albert Harris, Linn Sanders, Loring
Bracken, Earl and Robert Hall, Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Ervin, Marshall Cam and Sybbal
Wilson, Messrs. Billy Reynolds, Billy
Cannon, Hart Stringfellow and Ned
Felton of Gainesville and Mr. Mc Mc-Gehee
Gehee Mc-Gehee of Jacksonville.
Pretty Birthday Party
Master Frederick Weihe Jr. is
celebrating his sixth birthday at the
home of his parents this afternoon,
with eighteen of his' little boy and
girl friends. Games will be played
for an hour or more after which they
will enjoy ice cream, cake and candies
in the dining room, which is decorat decorated
ed decorated in red, white and blue. The large
frbsted birthday cake with its six
lighted candles will be the central
decoration. Each guest will be given
a souvenir flag pin and a paper nap napkin
kin napkin full of candy tied with the pat patriotic
riotic patriotic colors.
Mrs. Weihe will be assisted in en entertaining
tertaining entertaining the little folks by her
mother-in-law, Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe,
and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Karl
J Weihe of Jacksonville.
Mrs. George Taylor's friends are
sorry to hear she has been quite sick
for the past few days.
Mrs. F. R. Bridges of Bartow, who
came with her son Mr. Francis
Bridges, is the guest of Mrs. W. W.
Mrs. Veal and little daughter, An Annie
nie Annie Lee of Dunnellon, arrived in Ocala
yesterday to visit Mrs. Veil's sister-in-law,
Mrs. J. P. Galloway.
Mrs. J. E. Johnson and daughters,
Sara and Lucy, have returned to their
home in Palatka after a visit to Mrs.
Johnson's sister, Mrs. Sayles in Tampa.
' Mrs. Jessie Bishop has returned
home from a visit to her daughter at
Hastings and Pablo Beach.
Miss Catherine Henry has returned
to the lake after a delightful visit to
Miss Elizabeth Bivns in Clearwater.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
High Moral, Intellectual Standards
Liberal 'Arts Law, Agriculture, Engi Engi-neerii
neerii Engi-neerii Education, Graduate School.
&uad for 'catalogue and views.
A. A. Murphree, Pres.
STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
College of the Highest Rank
Literal Arts, Education, Music, Ex Expression,
pression, Expression, Physical Education, Art,
Home Economics. Write fo catalogue
and views. Edw. ConradL Prv
A Tampa party consisting of Mrs.
G. H. Struss, Mrs. Frank Struss, Mr.
E. G. Struss and Miss Martha Kate
Rentz of Carrabelle,- motored to In Indian
dian Indian Rocks near Clearwater yester
day to spend several days at the
Mrs. W. H. Snellings returned Mon
day from Lowell, where she was call
ed on account of the death of her
sister-in-law. Bartow Record.
Mrs. A. C. Chaplain returned to her
home in Savannah today after a most
enjoyable two weeks visit to her sister-in-law,
Mrs. T. H. Wallis and
Prof, and Mrs. Karl J. Weihe of
Jacksonville arrived in Ocala Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night for a six weeks visit to
Prof. Weihe's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe.
Mrs. A. C. Cobb and daughter,
Miss Fanita Cobb, left at noon today
for Alachua, where they will visit
Mrs, Cobb's mother, Mrs. Sealy for
Dr. R. D. Fuller was gladdened this
week by an unexpected visit from his
sister, Mrs. W. D. Mixson of Midland
City, Ala., whom he had not seen in
three years. Mrs. Kate Dean, a child childhood
hood childhood friend of the family, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied Mrs. Mixson. Mrs. Mixson paid a
visit to Dr. Fuller in Ocala 25 years
Mrs. J. S. Thomas of Mcintosh saw
the request in the papers by Mrs.
Bullock and Mrs. Chazal for jellies,
jams and pickles for the boys of Co.
A, and very generously went to work
and collected a surprisingly great
number of these goodies from the la ladies
dies ladies of that place. Mrs. Thomas wrote
this morning asking where they
should be left. Mrs. Bullock, Mrs.
Chazal and each member of Co. A
gieatly appreciate Mrs. Thomas' ef efforts,
forts, efforts, and the generosity of her
Miss Brown Hostess
The members of the Tuesday auc auction
tion auction club and six extra players are
enjoying several rounds of auction
with Miss Helen Brown this after afternoon
noon afternoon on her cozy veranda. After the
games Miss Brown will serve sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches and iced tea. Dainty berib berib-bfcned
bfcned berib-bfcned shoe trees will be given for the
club and visitor's prizes.
The club members playing are
Misses Kathleen Jackson, Onie Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, Dorothy Schreiber, Rosebud
Robinson, Mary McDowell and Nellie
Gottlieb. The visitors are Misses
Fanny Robinson, Adele Bittinger,
Eduina Mathews, Ellen Clarkson,
Alice Bullock and Hester Dewey.
Notice to All Interested in Co. A
Mrs. G. A. Ottmann of the Red
Cross requests that all the women
and girls of Ocala, who can do so, will
rreet her at the Red Cross room in
I he postofnee building Tuesday morn morning
ing morning at nine o'clock to help her com complete
plete complete some work that must be finished
ne.: week. This work is Red Cross
work for Company A, in whom every everybody
body everybody in Ocala is so deeply interested,
and must be finished before the com company
pany company leaves on August 5th. 2t
In Honor of Mrs. S. S. Duval
Mrs. C. N. Kirkland entertained at
a most enjoyable little auction party
yesterday afternoon as a garewell
compliment to Mrs. S. S. Duval, who
expects to leave in the near future
for Fort Pierce. Only the ladies in
the neighborhood who have enjoyed
many informal games with Mrs. Du Duval
val Duval were invited. Late in the after afternoon
noon afternoon Mrs. Kirkland served cake and
sherbet to her guests who were Mrs.
Duval, Mrs. B. T. Perdue, Mrs. J.
Carstens, Mrs. G. S. Perkins, Mrs. C.
C. Bailey, Mrs. Ola Potter and Miss
Ocaia Public Library
The Ocala Public Library which has
been open less than one year has
grown so, that a large number of ex extra
tra extra shelves were needed. These were
put in this morning under the wind windows
ows windows and back of the front doors. Over
eight hundred cards have been taken
out, and many visitors read daily in
our pretty library.
Miss Eloise Henry and her guests,
Miss Constance Wilhite of Georgia,
and Misses Marion Harvey and Nellie
Nelson of Tampa, returned to the
lake this noon after a brief visit to
Miss Blair Woodrow. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Woodrow, who
will be their guest over Sunday.
Miss Margaret Jackson's friends
will be interested to know she has
accepted a position as bookkeeper and
stenographer in Mr. W. W. Condon's
office. Miss Jackson's pupils will re regret
gret regret to hear she will not teach school
this coming winter, but they all wish
her success in her new unedrtaking.
Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane of Ocala
were the guests of their cousins,
Misses Grace and Winifred Cobb, Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Dr. and Mrs. Lane were trav traveling
eling traveling in their car and stopped here
en route to points in Canada, where
they will spend several, weeks. Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Record.
We see by the Syracuse, N. Y.,
Herald, that the Bellevue Country
Club, a palatial new place of recrea recreation
tion recreation near that city, is in charge of
Mr. Louis N. Long, lately of Ocala.
Mr. Long is a pastmaster in the art
-This Space Reserved
Opposite postoffice, hot and cold
water; elevator; telephones; rates
rooms without bath, $1; two per persons
sons persons saLae room, $1.50; with bath
$1.50, and two persons same room
$2. W. S. JONES, Mgr.
Iclver & !YacKay
UNDENT VfiS r??TtS rMRUU
PHONES 47. 104. 30
Saturday July 28, Monday,
July 30, and Tuesday July 31
we will put on sale:
Lot of Gabardine Skirts, values $1,25 and $1.50
Lot of Untrimmed Straw Hats, values to $4.00
Lot Fancy Voile Wash Dresses, values to $8.50
Remember the days, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday.
We Dave the Equipment and Ability
To serve you as you ought to b serried, and when you are not let us
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish
Of course, sometimes, little things go wrong, but they are not inten intentional,
tional, intentional, and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELY.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
of making everybody feel pleasant.
We hope he and his family will make
Ocala their home again some day.
Party Given for Mr. Bouvier
The following from the Champaign,
(111.) Gazette will be of interest to
the friends of Mr. Marshall Bouvief,
who with Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard
spent the past month as the guest of
Dr. H. C. Howard in Champaign:
'Miss Irene Battaile of 606 West
Green street, on Tuesday evening en entertained
tertained entertained a few friends in honor of
Mr. Marshall Bouvier, who leaves in
a few days for his home in Ocala,
Fla. Those present were Helen
Russell, Agnes Burke, Irene and
Sara Battaile, Howard Miller, John
Miller, Mayne Moore and Marshall
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bullock left
this afternoon for Tampa to be the
guests of Col. W. F. Stovall until
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Herschel Dekle
of Perry are expected in the city to today
day today for a few days' visit with friends.
They will also visit Mrs. Dekle's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spurlin at
Lake Weir. Mr. and Mrs. Dekle will
shortly take up their residence in
Mollie King, Suzanne WTilla and
William Courtenay star at the Tem
ple today in a Pathe gold rooster pic picture,
ture, picture, "Flick In," a version of the play
that set all New York athrill for two
years. It deals with a crime, and al although
though although filled with love interest, the
hero and heroine are man and wife
and Cupid does not have to tax his
ingenuity to keep the pair together
as he is so often called upon to do in
the usual play. It is an entirely dif different
ferent different play with a "kick" in every
situation, yet replete with humor.
For every thrill it tells a great hu human
man human story that appeals to every man,
woman and child. A story about a
woman who marries a crook to re reform
form reform him and succeeds.
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting, let us furnish you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf IL W. Tucker.
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
'Unclassified" ads bring result.
WHEN YOU HAVE PAID YOUR
RENT YOU HAVE
KISSED IT GOODBYE
Why not pay a small amount each
month and see it go into
YOUR OWN HOME
I have a number of houses you can
buy that way at
$10 A MOKTH
call and see my list of houses from
L M. MURRAY
Room 5 Holder Blk.
, Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917
GOING TO CHURCH
(Continued from Fourth Page)
the front seat, are sleeping side by
side in a country graveyard. The old
deacon who nodded in one corner and
another old deacon whose prayers al always
ways always loosened the plaster in another
corner, and your devoted Sunday
school teacher, and many others
whose hair was graying then, and
some of the young folks you remem remember,
ber, remember, and the girl you watched for
"well, they don't need to attend church
As the preacher finishes his ser sermon,
mon, sermon, and you realize that for more
than half an hour haven't thought of
war, business or politics, is it only a
coincidence that the hyman given out
is, "That Beautiful City of Gold."
And as you make your way to the
door, and everybody smiles and looks
friendly, and the preacher, who has
done a Marathon from the side door
to the front, grasps your hand with a
grip that certainly must have some
of his heart in it, can you help being
glad you went and thinking maybe
you will go again sometime?
NO REASON FOR THE NOISE
It will be remembered that there
was a hot controversy in town over
the location of the new electric and
waterworks plant on its present lo location,
cation, location, the Star defending : the pres present
ent present location and the Banner favor favoring
ing favoring the location of the new plant on
the Taylor pond tract purchased by
the city several years ago. This
paper claimed, assured by manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers of modern machinery of this
kind, that the new plant would be
practically noiseless and we believed
If the plant is to make the noise
it has made in the short time it has
been running, it is going to be a
nuisance. The noise is rightly com.
pared by the Banner this morning
that made by a heavily loaded freight
train toiling slowly up a grade. It is
very offensive for several blocks
around, and when the air is still 'can
be heard to the utmost corners of
-town very plainly.
' Not only that, but when the breeze
blows towards one, the offensive odor
of burned oil is plainly noticeable sev several
eral several blocks away.
There is something wrong with the
mufflers or silencers on this machin machinery.
ery. machinery. Modern plants in other cities do
not make such a noise. In Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, for instance, passing right by
the plant, one will not hear it at all.
The city has not yet formally ac accepted
cepted accepted the plant. It is up to the
council to thoroughly investigate this
feature before doing so. It may
seem like a small matter, but a noise
of this kind for the next half cen century
tury century is. not to be lightly considered.
Shotguns and Rifles.
When a shotgun or rifle is cleaned,
a cork of proper size should be inserted
in the end of the barrel. By prevent preventing
ing preventing the entrance of damp this will pre preserve
serve preserve Its value as well as its useful useful-t
t useful-t ness. This practice Is not followed to
the same extent as It should be even
among those who take special pride in
firearms. It is said that a bit of cam camphor
phor camphor inserted In the barrel will also
aid in preventing the accumulation of
, Animal Isles.
There Is the Isle of Dogs and Whale
Island, Pewitt island In Essex and
Crane and Gulf Islands off the coast of
Cornwall, England. Near Lundy Island
are Rat island and the Hen and Chick Chickens.
ens. Chickens. A few miles off the coast of
Wales are Puffin island, Sheep Island
and the Cow and Calf island in Pem Pembroke.
We've had a new job lately, i. e.,
vatching the sparrows fall, and put putting
ting putting them back again.
A family of English sparrows built
their nest in a chink between the
awning and the front of the Star of office
fice office building. We thought we saw
our finish then, and had the nest torn
down three times, but the sparrows
were persistent and finally set up
The reason why we objected to the
nest in that locality was that some
summers ago a baby bird fell out of
a nest there, down on the sidewalk
just as a little girl came along. The
squab was as ugly as a spider but it
was a birdie and the girlie pitied it,
and not only made us put it back in
the nest but promise to put all other
birdies back in their nests. This
wasn't such a bad promise, because
we always had the office boy do the
But it wasn't so easy last Sunday,
when we came down stairs at a time
when the office boy was at church, or
should have been, and found another
sparrowlet gasping on the hot bricks.
There was no help in sight, but a
promise is a promise, especially if it
is made to a girl who is young enough
to believe what a man says, so we
dragged a long ladder out of the
pressroom and leaned it against the
wall, and picking up the birdlet pre prepared
pared prepared to climb. Then we hesitated,
for while the ladder had a good toe toehold
hold toehold on the pavement, its fingerhold
up by the nest was shaky. However,
Ernest Crook, another staid business
man came along, and held the ladder
and the sparrow was given another
chance to be a pest to the community.
Yesterday, another of the little
nuisances took a tumble right at our
feet. We picked it up and just then
a very pretty young lady came by.
She tried to stroke the bird's head as
it struggled in our hand, and it bit
one of her fingers. We didn't blame
it for the finger looked good enough
to eat, but as it bit our ringer, too, it
was evident that all fingers looked
alike to the bird. The office boy put
it back in the nest, and said there
were ten more in it, so we suppose our
labors as a little providence are not
We conversed witn a tali young
national guardsman on the subject
and said that we wished that a cer certain
tain certain hungry cat would come along
just as each bird fell out of the nest,
because in the general scheme of
things it would do a cat as much good
to eat a bird as it would do a bird to
be saved by a man.
"Your ideas of mercy," said he,
"are somewhat devious."
"No," said we, "they are according
to 'kultur' and brutally direct. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, a cat has privileges. A cat'
may look at a king, you know."
"No," said he, "I do not know. I
only know somebody said so. That
ii not authority it is hearsay."
This seemed to us like heresy,
which is the offense they used to burn
people for and may burn them
i again, uut we didn't seem to nave
any answer ready; only, we hope
those sparrows will hurry up and
Fish That Builds a Nest.
The stickleback is one of the most
interesting members of the finny tribe.
It constructs a home for its prospec prospective
tive prospective mate, and then mounts guard over
It, until the mate comes along. The
home Is built from seaweed, twigs
and aquatic plants, which are ingen ingeniously
iously ingeniously woven together. There are two
entrances to the home, which are
never left unguarded by the master of
the house until the lady of his choice
signifies her willingness to enter.
Popular Science Monthly.
Was Looking for Easy Money.
"I asked for alimony of $50 a week.
I see wlmmen are getting that right
along." "But, madam," expostulated
the lawyer, "your husband is earning
only $12." "What's that got to do with
It? I thought the government provided
Caller "Is it true, my dear, that
your husband is very absent-minded?"
lira. Newly "Yes. We've been mar married
ried married six months, and many an evening
at eleven he gets up, takes me by the
liand, tells me what a delightful time
he has had, and would leave If I didn't
remind him." Boston Transcript.
When Clock Gets Out of Order.
If your clock gets out of order, try
lubricating the works by the fumes
trorn a piece cf wadding soaked In
paraffin. Set the wadding inside the
case under the works ; unless the
works are actually out of order the
fames will act on the machinery. It la
quite a simple but a tried remedy.
"Coals to Newcastle."
"To carry coals to Newcastle" mean
to do something that is sunerfiuona.
Newcastle being a great coal field.
carrying coals there would be a type
of unnecessary action. The French
have a saying "to carry water to th
river for the same thing, and there
.are several Latin equivalents.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Rev. Gilbert A. Ottman, Ector)
Holy Communion, every Sunday,
7:30 a. m.
Holy communion, sermon, first Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, 10:45 a. m.
Morning Prayer and sermon, except
1st, Sunday, 10:45 a. m.
Evening prayer, sermon, every
Sunday, 7:30 p. m.
Sunday School, 9:45 a. m.
All seats free and every one wel welcome
come welcome at all services.
Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Subject, "Blessedness of Duty."
Preaching 7:30 p. m.
Rev. R. Ira Barnett will preach.
All cordially invited, strangers wel welcome.
come. welcome. J. M. Gross, Pastor.
(C. E. Wyatt, Minister)
The minister for the last month
has been evangelizing and visiting
his family in Kentucky, and comes
back with renewed vigor to take up
his work here. All the members are
especially requested to be at the
Sunday services and visitors will be
cordially welcomed. We will begin a
serie sof sermons that we hope will
result in a strengthening of the king kingdom.
dom. kingdom. If you miss one service you
will have lost in part at least, some something
thing something helpful.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
Preaching 10:45 a. m. Subject,
Preaching 7:45 p. m. Subject,
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Preaching service 11 a. m., at which
Rev. Prescott D. Dodge of Syracuse,
N. Y., will preach. The public will be
No service at night. The pastor
will preach at 7 p. m. at the Baptist
church at Oklawaha.
Midweek prayer service, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, at 7:45 p. m.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
9:30 Sunday school.
No preaching service at the usual
morning hour on account of the ab
sence of the pastor and the meeting
at Ocklawaha Bridge.
7:00 B. Y. P. U.
This is 'to be an important meeting.
All members urged to be present.
7:45 An educational address by
Mr. C. A. Carson of Kissimmee.
A hearty welcome to all.
Christian Science Society of Ocala
Sunday service 11 a. m.
Sunday school 10 a. m.
Free reading room and library open
on Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to 5
"Vers libre" (free verse) is so called
because of its freedom from the for formal
mal formal laws governing poetic rhythm. It
is by no means "new." Walt Whitman
wrote almost entirely in "free" ca cadences,
dences, cadences, and Milton, to quote one class classic
ic classic example, used what we would call
"vers libre" In the choruses of Sam
son Agonistes. The demand for "com "complete
plete "complete metrical freom" stands out,
however, as the fJost obvious element
In "the new poetry."
The Orange in Spain.
It Is considered a very healthful
thing to eat an orange before break break-fust.
fust. break-fust. But who can eat an orange well?
One must go to Spain to see that done.
The senorita cuts off the rind with her
silver knife; then, putting her fork in into
to into the peeled fruit, she detaches every
morsel with her pearly teeth and con
tinues to- eat the orange without los
ing a drop of the juice and lays down
the core with the fork still in it. Exchange.
Of all parts of France perhaps the
Nimes country is the most interesting.
Nimes itself, with its Roman amphi
theater, still used for circus shows
and bull fights, Its "Maison carree,
otherwise a perfectly preserved sec
ond-century temple, and its beautiful
gardens, Is a charming place to stay
in, though dusty when the mistral
To Prevent Iron Rust.
The one peculiar quality that all Iron
or its products presents is the manner
of its tarnishine by the air. or rather
the moisture and oxides of he air. This
tarnish, unlike that of other metals,
does not adhere closely to the iron, but
scales off and is commonly called rust.
Thus any object made of iron which
rusts is constantly exposing new sur surfaces
faces surfaces of metal, so that the process
goes on and on unless it is checked.
There are two methods of preventing
iron rust. One Is to keep tne metal ary
and highly polished, as a polished sur
face does not give place for any mois
ture particles to adhere. Knives, tin tinware,
ware, tinware, stovepipes, etc., which are kept
polished will not rust. The other
method to prevent rusting is to cover
the metal with a coating of oil, wax,
paint or similar substance. For in instance,
stance, instance, metal parts that are treated
with oil or are lacquered or covered
with vaseline will not rust because this
oily coating prevents the air from
coming in contact with the iron.
If You Could.
We cannot look Into the mind of
anyone and unerringly see the mo motive
tive motive which impels him to action. He
knows his motive, and the overruling
mind of the universe knows the mo motive,
tive, motive, that underlies every act.
The wrong judgment of people does
more harm, causes more suffering,
than anything else in the world.
It Is like scattering small, feathery
seed In a cyclone wind. When the
fury has lulled, can you go over the
storm track and gather up the seed?
Can you give back the good name you
have destroyed or tarnished? Would
you do It If you could?
Strange Marine Creature.
The marine sunfish (Mola mola) If
one of the strangest creatures known,
having its body lopped off just behind
Its perpendicular dorsal and anal fins,
and being as high as long. With a
tiny mouth, an even stranger part of
its structure is its diminutive spinal
cord, which measures considerably less
than an inch in a fish a yard long. A
specimen of this species taken three or
four years ago off the coast of south southern
ern southern California was 10 feet 1 inch
in length and nearly 11 feet in height
pHE price of the Maxwell Car, like all other
cars is going up, and on August first will
We have plenty of Wide tread Maxwell
I touring cars ready for Immediate delivery. We cl
I unloaded six more this week. The price is now, f
I Delivered to the customer, any where in the
territory, $720.00 g
i Get your Maxwell before August 1st.
Liberal time selling plan, if you desire. H
We will take in your Ford, if you have one.
I R. U. Carroll, BisfFltoiifor I
t Ocala, Florida.
.. ... ..... ..... ". ..... ... ..... .. ..... .". .... ... -.- ..... ... ..... ..... .... ..... .... ...
(By the National Woman's Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union.) i
All August Magazines now in at
The Book Shop. 3t
THE LIQUOR TRAFFIC AND THE
Nation-wide prohibition would be a
great benefit! to the farmers of the
whole country. These are now taxed
heavily to pay their share Of the enor enormous
mous enormous expense of taking care of the or orphans
phans orphans and paupers, drunkards and
criminals, produced by the liquor traf traffic.
fic. traffic. Professor Nicholls of Boston, after
thorough investigation, tells us how
the traffic affects the farmer financial financially.
ly. financially. He says:
For every, one hundred dollars spent
for liquor, the farmer now receives
$5.50. If the money was spent for
other commodities the farmers' share
would be very largely Increased, as
shown by the following table :
Spent. To Farmers.
Clothing: .-...100 $24.50
Boots and shoes .., 100 30.50
Cotton goods 100 47.25
Woolen goods 100 46.35
Leather 100 50.00
Flour 100 61.00
Meat 100 66.00
Liquor 100 5.50
So that If the $2,000,000,000 now
spent for drink were expended for the
necessities of life, Instead of receiv receiving,
ing, receiving, as he does now, about $100,000, $100,000,-000,
000, $100,000,-000, the farmer would receive as his
Money Spent. To Farmers.
Clothing $2,000,000,000 $490,000,000
Boots and shoes.. 2.000,000,000 610.0C-0.000
Woolen goods 2,000,000,000 927,000,000
Cotton goods 2,000,000. 000 945.000.000
Leather 2,000.000,000 1,000,000,000
Flour 2.000.000,000 1.220,000.000
Meat 2.000,000,000 1.320.0O0.000
Liquor 2,000,000,000 110,000,000
and the Mountains of Western North Carolina are
now Only Seventeen Hours from Florida by the
Through Service of the
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
Lv. Ocala S. A. L. Ry 4:15 p.m.
Lv. Jacksonville S. A. L. Ry 8:10 p.m.
Lv. Columbia Sou. Ry. System 7:05 a. m.
Ar. Hendersonville .. ....... .Sou. Ry. System 1:00 a.m.
Ar. Asheville .Sou. Ry. System 2:10 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnatti JScu. Ry. System 8:10 a.m.
Electrically lighted Pullman Standard Berth and Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars daily from Jacksonville to Asheville and Cincinnati.
Dining Car Service Columbia to Asheville.
Low Round Trip Fares. Long Limits. Liberal Stop-overs.
For Literature and Information Apply to
JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. T. A., G. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A
Ocala, Fla.- Jacksonville, Fla.
NO ALCOHOLIC INSANITY IN RUS RUSSIA.
SIA. RUSSIA. A Russian medical Journal, Russkiy
Vrask, published at Petrograd, in a
recent article on the diseased mental
conditions resulting from the war,
claims that in the present campaign,
the amount of psychoses (mental dis disturbances)
turbances) disturbances) is comparatively small,
about one per thousand, while In
previous wars the rate was two or
three per thousand. "The main cause
of the decreased rate is the total ab absence
sence absence of alcoholism," says the Russian
paper. "In the present campaign
there has not occurred a single case
of alcoholic insanity."
"They talk of "personal liberty.
There is no such thing. You can't re reconstruct
construct reconstruct your house, or do hosts of
other Important things, without get getting
ting getting permission. And you can't get
permission to do anything inimical
to the public welfare except to drink
liquor. There were only two persons
on earth who ever had absolute per personal
sonal personal liberty Adam, before Eve came
along ; and Robinson Crusoe before he
Militalic Mirrors for
The Book Shop.
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare Includes Meals and Stateroom Berth
Tickets Now on Sale. Good on Any Ship.
Final Return Limit October 31st.
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
, 327 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
WHITE STAR LINE
BIG MAXWELL BARGAINS
Two 1916 Maxwell touring cars, the
biggest bargains you ever saw,
cash or terms. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 7-9-tf
We have half a dozen PTt-o-Iite
tanks, two sizes, for sale at bargains.
The Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. It
OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1917
Upon Their Entry on the Battlefield
British Headquarters in France,
July 4. (Staff Correspondence of the
Associated Press). The arrival of
the first contingents of the American
army in France serve to recall the
fact that the United States is enter entering
ing entering a war already old and wise wise
with the dearly bought wisdom of
three long adventurous years and
steeped in all the diabolical wicked wickedness
ness wickedness that incessant delving into the
f y iltrie3 of destruction can bring to
J Having escaped the first terrors of
weapons which German science has
evolved through toiling years of mil military
itary military preparation, the American divis divisions
ions divisions will nevertheless plunge even eventually
tually eventually into a seething cauldron which
has grown from the unavoidable pol policy
icy policy of "fighting the devil with fire.'
They will have quickly to learn not
only to take the awful German fright fright-fulness
fulness fright-fulness with calm endurance, but to
return it with an ever increasing
measure. In doing this many nerve nerve-testing
testing nerve-testing and soul-searching exper experiences
iences experiences undoubtedly lie before them,
but there are already thousands of
young Americans in the Canadian and
British rank3 who have proved them themselves
selves themselves traditionally worthy in the
sc6rching flames of modern war.
The American forces are fortunate
indeed to be able to base their educa education
tion education upon the bitter lessons learned
by the French and British soldiers in
all the eventful days that have foi
led that first rush of battle in
llzh Marvelously complete books of
instruction have been builded upon
those experiences and out of these
the American soldiers will glean the
last-word knowledge that will fit them
for the foremost trenches.
First of all, when they take theii
place, will come the baptism of fire
from the noisy black high-explosive
German shells that scream in from
y&far and burst with, terrifying re
ports sometimes in most unexpected
places. The Geramns are great be-
vers both in noise and high ex
plosive. They even mix their adored
"H-E" with their shrapnel shells
which break high in the air and send
their bullets showering down with
the whine of an angry winter wind.
The Americans soon will learn to dis
tinguish the individual songs of the
various shells for there is not the
slightest doubt that the moment he
discovers they are in the "line," the
German will turn every available
calibre of weapon against them in a
flourish of introductory "hate." They
J wjll come over in order these shriek shriek-Ififumbling.
Ififumbling. shriek-Ififumbling. missiles ranging in
jjnSize, and 'noise all the way from the
Pnasty little pip-squeaks or whiz-
bangs, up through the iour-pomt-twos,,the
five-point-nines and then on
to what the British Tommies lacon laconically
ically laconically call "the big stuff': the eight
and eleven-inch hoiwtzer shells and
the projectiles from heavy calibred
long range naval guns, known with without
out without affection, as "Whistling Percys."
There will be little opportunity to
i W UNEXCELLED W
X (UR JOB PRINTING Department is j
' v- thoroughly equipped for all kinds y -l-
P 'y of commercial Printing. Our facilities t""""""""l
I if or handling Sv V
.1 AC 1 PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS. i jfk i
V -1 "A-NJ WEDDING and BUSINESS .'. 'Uw lj
' Lk' v ANNOUNCEMENTS yt I : : I
and all kinds of -rr
Ki g. -j S OFFICE STATIONERY V
I l Jr J"iPasscu m vcniroi r lunua. ; 1 I
I VNJ- Quality Paper, Prompt Service and hT I
h I t ...Ja Living Prices are, some of our reasons 1
IX for asking an opportunity to serjpt you. X
f -'vl JOB PRINTING JT
V 7 TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)
r-yC --f i X
hear a "Big Bertha," for those fa famous
mous famous old 42-centimeter howitzers are
seldom used nowadays. It is believed
that the Germans planned to bombard
Arras with them, using prussic acid
shells, but the British advance on
Easter Monday last put a stop to that
particularly nefarious scheme against
the already sadly battered little Ar Ar-tois
tois Ar-tois cathedral city.
There is also awaiting, the new
American army a bounteous baptism
of bombs and hand grenades and the
still more dismaying introduction to
the ghastly rattle of the machine machine-gun
gun machine-gun and its sinister swish of spray spraying
ing spraying bullets sounds well calculated to
stab with a moment of fear the heart
of the bravest man.
But above all the American soldiers
must equip themselves to endure the
lethal gas that will be sent over
against them in poisonous, vaporish
clouds, or showered upon them in a
deluge of heavily charged cylinders
and shells. They must prepare to
deal also with the treacherous lachry lachrymatory
matory lachrymatory gas which while not danger dangerous
ous dangerous to life irritates the tearducts
until one cries with blinded, smarting
eyes for hours. The surprise of both
these gases is their altogether pleas pleasant
ant pleasant smell, the lethal variety suggest suggesting
ing suggesting the clean odor of a 'sanitary hos hospital
pital hospital ward, while the so-called tear
gas has the appetizing scent of crush crushed
ed crushed ripe apples, or cider.
There is also the reason-shaking
terror of the "flamerwerfer," with its
roaring stream of fire flaring with
the velocity of a high pressure fire
nozzle and with an offpouring of
smoke rising like a black cyclone
cloud to the heavens.
The first day of their stay in bat battle
tle battle trenches the Americans will make
the acquaintance of a very old, but
scarcely cherished, friend of the Tom
mies and Poilus another member of
the Werfer family known as "Min "Minnie."
nie." "Minnie." This is the German mine
thrower or minenwerf er, which flings
over at short range great heavy pro projectiles
jectiles projectiles known as "flying pigs" be
cause of their wabbly, ungainly flight.
They go off with a deafening roar,
expending more energy on noise,
however, than on material damage.
A notable development of the "war
has been the dread with which the
Germans have seen weapons of their
own invention turned against them,
and turned with a steadily increasing
intensity. Their prisoners speak of
the terror these weapons have caused
and declare the German higher com command
mand command is realizing all too late the
Frankensteins it brought into being
While the Entente Allies are multi
plying these terrors on Jthe lines laid
down by Emperor William himself,
the Germans, isolated so long from
the world, find their resources and
materials constantly failing both as
to means of carrying on this style of
warfare and, what is more important
to them, combating the retributive
measures undertaken by the British
Asphyxiating gas may be taken as
a striking example. The whole world
was shocked when Germany first re
leased those poison clouds during
their second attack on Ypres when
the Allies, little susDectine: such a
weapon, had no protection whatever
against it. The horror of those days
when men engulfed by the lethal
waves died agonizing deaths will
never be forgotten. But the manner
in which the Canadian troops rallied
and prevented the Germans breaking
through in what they hoped would be
a victorious march to Calais and
Boulogne, will ever be one of the most
thrilling stories of the war. Now Nowadays
adays Nowadays the British fairly bathe the
Germans in every form of gas when whenever
ever whenever the slightest opportunity offers
and prisoners all say their losses in
these attacks have been alarmingly
heavy. Gas is sent over in creeping
banks of fog, is shot over in bombs
that suddenly explode in trenches
and at entrances to dugouts, while no
billets or sleeping quarters for troops
in rest miles back of the fighting
line are safe from the gas shells
which are ever knocking at their
The bitterness of it all to the Ger
mans, however, is the fact that daily
they find they have less and less rub rubber
ber rubber with which to construct their gas
masks, many of which are very in inferior
ferior inferior and offer but poor protection
to the fighting men against gases
that constantly are becoming more
Boiling and blazing oil drums which
they find exploding about them in
scalding and incendiary fury, heavy
shells which break over them spurt spurting
ing spurting streams of melted lead, are other
species of the dread chickens of
frightfulness that are' daily flying
home to the German roost.
It is small wonder that half-finished
letters found on Germans in the
front lines i dwell upon the terror of
the war, or that some go so far as to
speak a desperate envy of the dead.
A. C. L. SCHEDULE
Trains of the Atlantic Coast Lm
will arrive and depart in Ocala at the
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,
5:40 a. m.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.
No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 6:40 a. m. (
No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11 :15 a. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. m.
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to leesburg,
9:05 p. m. x
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocalu (Sunny
Tim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:R) p. m.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the hrst and thirft
Thursday evening of each month T
3:00 o'clock, until further notice.
H. M. Weathers, W. M.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm, welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
Orcar Andrews, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fnrt. TCintr famn No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
T T T on no ctor P. P.
f Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
; Ocala Ciapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
ueets at Yonge'b hall the second ana
'ourth fhursday evenings of eac
nonth at 730 o'clock.
: Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Om1 Lodce No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and iourtn luesaay even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo-
site postomce, east siue.
U. w. nunter, c. xv.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PrffilAS
Orala Lndce No. 19. Conventions
hcW pverv Mondav nieht at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the James
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
to visiting brothers.
E. Lj. Stapp, Kj. u.
CLts. K. Sage, K. of R. S.
CHAPTER No. is, R. A. M.
Regular -jou vocation of the Ocals i
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.. on th i
fourth Priuar n verv mnutn
8 p. m. B. C. Webb, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secy.
Trees Used for Cisterns.
Among the most curious of trees Is
thf gigantic baobab, which flourishes
in central Africa, the trunk of which
sometimes attains a diameter of 40
feet, according to the Los Angeles
Tii.ies. This trunk serves as a natural
cistern, retaining rain water in large
quantities in a cavity formed at the
t. The Arabs artificially hollow
out the trunks of large baobabs and
till them with water during the pre prevalence
valence prevalence of rain as a provision against
the dry season. These cisterns are in
many cases 20 feet in height and eight
or ten feet in diameter.
How "Rubbers" Were Produced.
"Rubbers," as Americans have
named them, were the invention of
Charles Goodyear, father of the man
who helped produce the Goodyear welt
machine. In 1833 it was found that
India rubber, dissolved in turpentine
and mixed with lampblack, would give
a waterproof surface to leather. But
the leather so treated was subject to
atmosphere changes, heat causing it to
melt and cold to crack. Mr. Goodyear
mixed sulphur with the other com combination
bination combination and produced rubber.
Defining the Heart.
The human heart, always a mystery,
has become the subject of further spec speculation,
ulation, speculation, since a Supreme court justice
decided that "nobody can plumb its
deaths." It has been described as
broad and hollow, and the jurist says,
in effect, that it is bottomless. One is
almost driven to the conclusion that,
as was the world before the first heart
began to beat, it is "without form and
Japanese Claim Credit for Fan.
Japan takes credit for the folding
fan. The original kind was of the
palm-leaf variety an oval or round
shape which could not be folded. But
Japan conceived the idea, just when
or how nobody knows, of fastening
half a circle of paper on a frame
made of sticks fastened together at
one end and the collapsible fan re resulted.
sulted. resulted. .We Have.
R. J. S. wants to know if we have
ever met the people who never go to
bed, but retire; who never sleep, but
slumber; who never get up, but rise;
who never eat, but dine; who never
drink, but indulge; who never talk, but
converse ; who never read, but peruse ;
who never buy, but purchase, and who
never get sick, but become 111? Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Enquirer.
Fire weed's Good Work.
Fireweed, otherwise known as the
"great willow-herb," seems to have
been created as an antidote for one
of the ugliest sights a landscape may
offer burnt-over ground. The fire fire-weed
weed fire-weed is a genuine cosmopolite, for it
sends its consoling shaft above the
ashes of burnt forests not only
throughout America but in Europe
To Keep Plants Fresh.
There is a simple way to water ferns
and flowers which will be of interest to
one who must leave them for a time
without care. Take a washing tub and
place three or four bricks in it and
put about two inches of water In the
tub. Place the flowers on these bricks
and place the tub where they can get
the morning sunshine.
Putting It Formally.
The four-year-old had just been re reproved
proved reproved at the table. He continued to
talk cheerfully, though unanswered, to
father. After some minutes of solilo soliloquy
quy soliloquy he turned to mother and re remarked:
marked: remarked: "Your husband doesn't talk
very much this noon, does he, mother?"
Left Algernon Pondering.
Algernon (afterx being accepted)
"Have you ever loved before?'' An Angela
gela Angela "No! I have often admired men
for their strength, courage, beauty,
intelligence, or something like that!,
you know ; but with you, Algernon, it's
all love nothing else!" j
Economy Can, Be Carried Too Far.
It doesn't pay to save a penny at
the expense of several pennies' worth
of time and effort. All economy is not
economy. Some of It costs more than
it is worth.
Way of Brothers' Wives.
Each brothers wife thinks that all
the other brothers' wives have every everything
thing everything they want Fort Worth Star Star-Telegram.
Telegram. Star-Telegram. For Whooping Cough.
The painful paroxysms which mark
this disease can often be relieved by
breathing the fumes of turpentine and
The most I can do for my friend is
simply to be his friend. If he knows
I am happy in loving him he will want
no other reward. Thoreau.
Function of Manners.
Manners must adorn knowledge and
smooth Its way through the world.
Things hardly attained are longer retained.
NATURE HOLDS BALANCE EVEN
Creatures That Prey, and Those That
Are Preyed Upon, Have Natural
However smart and awake to the
frequent dangers that may at any
time assail them, the creatures that
are preyed upon are often caught ; the
preying ones get them from time to
time, and if this were not so they
would Increase beyond all bounds. It
Is true also that those that prey often
go hungry, and they, too, have enemies
or diseases, which later amount to the
same thing in the struggle for exist existence
ence existence and the limiting of numbers. So
nicely Is nature balanced as a gen general
eral general thing between the killers and the
killed that if but an unusual Influence
enters In, as an additional number of
carnivorous creatures In any neighbor
hood, or the growing up of an addi additional
tional additional amount of cover, there will be a
falling off, on the one hand, or a con con-5iderable
5iderable con-5iderable increase, on the other, of
Uiose animals that are preyed upon.
Thus is seen the influence, both
ways, of man's part in nature's com complicated
plicated complicated contest. The gunners and
trappers weigh heavily in overbalanc overbalancing
ing overbalancing the otherwise normal balance
against both flesh and vegetable eat eaters,
ers, eaters, and where. In the unusual good goodness
ness goodness of his heart, man has endeavored
over considerable areas to 'protect
nearly all wild life, the result is
shown by a rapid increase among the
TOKYO STREETS A PUZZLE
Even Old Residents Are Said to Find
Jt Hard to Make Their Way
Tokyo is made up of a group of small
towns which expanded until, like the
old lady's two teeth, they hit. It Is the
most conservative city In Japan, and Is
the one most lacking In unity of spirit.
Each district has its own market and
its own shops. Homes and stores are
mixed together In bewildering confu confusion,
sion, confusion, and even old residents find it
hard to find their way about the
On my motorcycle, the only way 1
have mastered the problem Is by mem memorizing
orizing memorizing the numbers of the tram lines
and then riding till I see a car. Then
f know where I am. The city is
grouped around the Imperial palace,
and segments, like dehorned pieces oi
pie, radiate from the center of the cob cobweb.
web. cobweb. As one cannot start from the
center of this mixup, due to the fact
that that is where the sacred person ol
the emperor holds court, he must plav
"ring around the rosy" at some dis distance
tance distance from the center. If he is near
the outer circumference, two miles on
his speedometer mean one thing. If he
circles the inner moat, they mean an another.
other. another. Christian Herald.
Fire-Loss in United States.
If one could Imagine all the build
Ings destroyed by fire in the United
States in a year arranged along ote
highway, each building occupying a
lot 65 feet wide, the highway would
extend from New York to Chicago
and the buildings would line it on
each side. Such is the calculation ol
the department of interior. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, a person traveling this scene ol
desolation would pass in every thou thousand
sand thousand feet a ruin from which an in
jured person has been taken. At every
three-quarters of a mile he would en encounter
counter encounter the remains of a human be
Ing who had been burned to death.
For years, it is estimated, th
value of actual property annually
consumed by fire in this country
reaches $250,000,000, and another sum
of about like proportions Is spent for
the maintenance of fire departments.
waterworks, insurance premiums, etc
to prevent still greater losses. Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Snuff Upsets Burglar's Plans.
When Miss Jennie McAlpin of
Doyle, La., was confronted by a bur
glar in her home the other night she
outwitted the Intruder, who demanded
money, by leading him into her
grandmother's room, catching up the
elderly woman's snuff box and quick-
ly dashing the contents in the aston
ished miscreant's eyes.
She then grappled with him and
wrested the revolver from his grasp,
but when she marched him toward the
front door, calling for help, the rob robber
ber robber leaped blindly down the steps and
escaped. New Orleans Times-Picay
Soldiers Had Gone On.
As the British transports poured
forth their freight of Australian-New
Zealand troops at Gallipoll, a young
officer on one of the battleships no noticed
ticed noticed that the men went only a little
way, then stopped. "Why don't they
advance?" he cried. Aa older officer
by his side looked through hi3 glassrs.
and remarked quietly, "They have ad
vaneed." Nothing more pathetically
beautiful has come out of the war.
Surely the Anzac troops could ask no
finer epitaph Youth's Companion.
"I am going to call up that pretty
telephone girl and ask her to marry
"Then you won't get the usual an
"What do you mean?"
"She'll hurry to reply, 'Ring on.'
Can't Do Without Them.
"We are hero to!n.T r.n! sone ti ti-morrow,"
morrow," ti-morrow," said the j hilrt'ophr.
"True enough, replied the cynic
"Jliijue that's why so mauy self-important
people think the world is soing t3
the demnition bow-wows tomorrow."
An Arab Custom.
The Arabian head-dress is really
Manchester table cover folded diag diagonally.
onally. diagonally. The Arabs do not take their
headcloth off when they enter a house.
They uncover their feet instead. The
Arabs do a number of other things
contrary to our custom. They shave
their heads but not their faces. When
they beckon to a person to come to
them, they do not turn their fingers
upwards as we do. No, they turn them
down, and then the Arab knows that
he is wanted.
Care in Tuberculosis.
Living with a case of tuberculosis
is not particularly dangerous if the
patient and those around him will ex exercise
ercise exercise proper care. Sputum cups or
paper napkins should be used for all
discharges of the nose and throat,
as well as for matter coughed up from
the lungs. Handkerchiefs should not
be used, since It is an expensive mat matter
ter matter to destroy them, and washing them
Is not safe unless the soiled handker
chief is boiled immediately after use.
A rise of temperature in the sur-
rounding air diminishes the amount of
oxygen consumed and the amount of
dioxide discharged. A fall' of temper temperature
ature temperature has the opposite effect. In ad addition,
dition, addition, the overheated air forms a hot
jacket around the body which prevents!
the radiation of heat necessary to keep
the body in a healthy condition. With
a sedentary occupation a temperature
of from 64 to 70 should be maintained
for comfort and health.
The iris is supposed to be the fluer-de-lls,
or flower-de-luce of the French
coat of arms, but really has nothing
to do with the design, this being of
quite recent application. The origin
of the design Is not known but It Is
quite generally believed to represent
the head of a spear; by others the
flower of a lily, the floral emblem of
It is not so much the being exempt
from faults as the having overcome
them that is an advantage to us, It
being with the follies of the mind as
with the weeds of a field, which, if
destroyed and consumed upon the
place where they grow, enrich and Im Improve
prove Improve It more than If none had ever
Friendship Is a relation that defies
all the known laws of the chart of po polite
lite polite society, because It Is grounded In
analysis, defies explanation and defies
something far deeper and more abid abiding.
ing. abiding. It Is, when found, something to
be held sacredly as the Inestimable
treasure of life, as its profoundest and
most potent source of inspiration.
Dark Blind Substitute.
Cut a large sheet of brown paper
the length and width of the blind;
tack along the top and bottom of
blind so that it goes up and down
with the blind. No light can be seen
outside, and your window blind will
look the same from outside as before.
Medicine Dropper for Tonic
When using an expensive hair tonic
or hair-dressing the most economical
and satisfactory way is to use a bent
glass medicine dropper. This permits
the exact quantity of -fluid to be de deposited
posited deposited where needed at the roots of
We have always felt authorized to
love almost any mother since the day
we learned that there never was a kid
so ugly but that it looked beautiful
to its mother's heart. You know a
mother looks with her heart, don't
Snails as Barometers.
Keeping a scall to tell you If It is
going to rain. Snails are excellent
barometers. If there Is rain In the air
snails will seek shelter under leaves, la
the bark of a tree or any other handy
Courage and faith beget energy and
power; energy and power rightly di directed
rected directed bring success. Such, as a rule,
r the successful people successful
simply by way of natural law.
Distance Lends Enchantment.
She "Do you think It will be all
right for us after we are married to
settle a couple of squares away from
my family T lie "I was going to say
a couple of states."
Waste by Coke Ovens.
Government officials have estimated
that 1350,000 horse power In the form
of gas alone Is wasted every day by
the old fashioned coke ovens of the
"Talk Is always cheep," said th
Wise One. "Except," returned the
Mutt, "when you talk on the long dis distance
tance distance telephone."
Providing for the Future.
Startling statement made by one of
'ir famous scientists; "W :mi-t srur
jur coal" supply for use in the hereaf-
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1S17.
Mr. II. M. Hampton has returned
from a business visit to Atlanta.
Now is the time to plant camphor
trees. Prices low. Call 288. tf
Mr. Percy Smith of the O. K. Groc
ery has enlisted in the navy.
Engraved cards and wedding invi invitations
tations invitations at Gerie's Drue Store. tf.
Majestic hams 29c per pound at
"Whittington's Grocery. Phone 97. 2t
Rev. S. F. Stephens, Methodist
minister at Dunnellon, was in the city
Flour is going up, but we are stil
selling Puritan 12 pounds for 90c, or
24 pounds for $1.80. Whittington's
Grocery, phone 97. 2t
Buy your drugs from tne Rexall
store it is always the best drug
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead is very busy
She returned at noon from a meeting
at Center Hill, and went right on out
to one this afternoon at Martel.
: k "A German Deserter's War Exper Experience,"
ience," Experience," at The Book Shop. 3t
Let me figure with you on your oil
engine. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
Ocala has two more boys in the
regular army. Harry Bullock and
Spurgeon Ausley both enlisted in
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col colors.
ors. colors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
Come in and let me show you a
"Williams Grist Mill. W. J. McGehee,
Mclver & MacKay are closing up
the repairs on their block and will
soon have one of the best-looking
squares in town.
I have anything in the electrical
line. Ask about them. W. J. McGehee,
liet me sell you your feed crusher.
TV. J. McGehee, distributor. tf
Rea Ferguson intends to enlist in
the navy. Those clever cartoons that
Hea draws so well would help relieve
amy monotony that might break out
We have two Ford cars for sale
Pargains. The Maxwell Agency,
Ocala, Fla. 7-14-4t
The famous WHITE HOUSE COF
FEE 3 pounds for $1 at Whittington's
Grocery. Phone 97. 2t
Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drugstore in Ocala
employing more than one registered
Prof. AP. Spencer of the Univer
sity of Florida, was in town last
night, on his way to Center Hill, tv
attend the big meeting of farmers
Host of Them Ready to Eat
Purity Cross Creamed Chicken a
la king, Shad Roe, Herring Roe,
Shrimp, Crab Meat for Deviled
Crabs, Beef Stew, Corned Beef
Hash, Hamburger Steak, Saus Sausage
age Sausage Meat, Luncheon Sausage,
Vienna Sausage, Roast Beef,
Corned Beef, Beef Loaf Ham
Loaf, Chicken Loaf, Veal Loaf,
Potted Beef, Potted Tongue,
Underwood's Deviled Ham, Dev Deviled
iled Deviled Tongue, Cooked Brains.
OUU.O IwKIII KRV
Dr. A. R. Blott
In spite of the gathering war
clouds, on account of the expected de
parture of our soldiers boys and to
keep up the grandest social gathering
for many counties around, Oxford
will, on the second day of August, rty
to duplicate or break the record of the
annual barbecue. Everybody invited
to be present and help make it a day
of pleasure not soon to be forgotten.
Now is the time to take up the
matter of buying a pea huller. W. J.
McGehee, distributor. tf
The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license for Mr. Henry William
Staiger and Miss Ruth Blair. Mr.
Staiger is employed at the Muclan
farms and Miss Blair is the pretty
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Blair
Try a box of that Baby Talcum at
Gerig's Drug Store. It is good for
the little folks this hot weather, tf.
12 pounds of SUGAR $1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. 3t
The largest line of bathing caps in
the city all shades, shapes and col
ors. The Court Pharmacy. 15-tf
The Ocala friends of Mr. Randolph
(Ty) Cobb of the University of Flor
ida, will be interested to hear he waa
among the Gainesville boys who join joined
ed joined the ambulance corps who arrived
in France yesterday.
Mr. R. B. Bostwick of the A. C. L.
was in town yesterday. He says he
is going to enlist and shame us, Maj.
George Ellis and the other young
We fill' prescriptions acurately and
deliver them promptly. You don't
have to telephone us to ask "Why
don't you send up the medicine the
doctor ordered." Try us once, and
you'll be with' us always. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf.
We're in business for YOUR health,
and fill your prescriptions just as
your physician orders them. Prompt
service and pure drugs. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 15-tf
The school board should instal a
telephone in the North Ocala school
house before school opens. The school
is too far out to be without one. It
should also furnish the school with a
first aid chest in case of accident or
sudden illness among any of the chil children.
dren. children. Let us fit your car up with the
famous GOODRICH TIRES. There
are none better. Blalock -Bros., 107
Oklawaha avenue. 6-8-tf
Rexall Liver Salts is pleasant to
take, and is efficacious. Sold in Ocala
only at Gerig's Drug Store. tf.
Kingan's Reliable Bacon, 48 cents
per box, at Whittington's Grocery:
phone 97. 2t
When Bobbie went to see his grand grandmother
mother grandmother he was much interested in
whatever went on In the kitchen. One
morning she said to him: "I'm going
to make you a nice little pie in a
saucer, Bobbie, all for yourself. Don't
you think I'm pretty good to take so
much trouble?" Bobbie thought about
it a moment. "Grandma," he said,
"mamma told me not to be a bother,
and if it's going to be any trouble you
can just as weljmake my pie the reg' reg'-lar
lar reg'-lar size."
First Milling Process.
The conversion of wheat Into flour
was one of the earliest developments of
civilization, and even the primitive
races in the dawn of history submit submitted
ted submitted the grain to a coarse pounding be between
tween between stones. Perhaps the oldest flour
"mills" in existence are the rude stones
found among the remains of the an ancient
cient ancient lake dwellings in Switzerland. By
a mortar and pestle arrangement the
wheat was reduced to a coarse meal.
Crude as this method was, it contained
the germ of the modern flour mill.
Tributes to the Departed.
Obituary notices in Australian pa papers
pers papers are often, Lady Poore tells us, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by poetic tributes to the de departed.
parted. departed. These tributes sometimes
tumble into awkwardness, but she
quotes as, champion in that way a
prose tribute in these words: "Mrs.
B. has just passed away at the age of
eighty-five. For some months she had
been in failing health, but during the
last few days, she approached the
grave in leaps and bounds." From
"Recollections of an Admiral's Wife."
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. s.
meets at Yonge'b hall the second an an-fourth
fourth an-fourth rhursday evenings of eacr
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, Secretary.
Mrs. Susan Cook, W. M.
NEW WAR VESSEL UNCANNY
John Hays Hammond, Jr., Operates
Coast Defense Boat by
The most uncanny vessel afloat in
American waters is anchored In the
cove at West Gloucester, Mass. The
only craft to be seen, It Is the new
coast-defense boat Invented by John
Hays Hammond, Jr. You feel that it
Is uncanny when you look at It afloat
in the little harbor and realize that
without a soul on board It can never nevertheless
theless nevertheless be directed In any direction,
and when It Is In line with an enemy
ship It can fire a broadside as effeo
tively as a big man-of-war with a full
crew and complement of trained gun gunners.
ners. gunners. The wireless is the explanation.
From the coast Mr. Hammond can
start the motor on the boat, set the
steering gear as he likes, and then
train the guns on any desired target
It is just another of the marvels which
modern warfare has brought into be being.
ing. being. As to its practicability, the inventor
is modest but positive.
"It's all right for coast-defense work,"
he says, "and it is comparatively so
simple that one a week can be turned
out by a shipbuilder without difficulty.
In the event of a big order, the parts
could be standardized and made in
wholesale lots, so that the output
could be greatly increased."
Of course Hr. Hammond is not toll tolling
ing tolling the details of this new Invention,
but the boat is ready for service, and
from the window of his laboratory in
West Gloucester the inventor can look
out on the little harbor and keep an
eye on his new craft, which may piny
a part in the world war if the United
States becomes involved in it.
FEEDS 100 "TRAMPS" A DAY
They Are Feathered Hoboes, However,
and Demand Only Light'
Judge Orlady of the superior court
has undertaken the task of feeding
several hundred hungry pigeons each
day outside the window of his offices
on the fifth floor of the city hall.
The pigeons have learned to distin distinguish
guish distinguish It from the other windows.
When Judge Orlady arrives at his of office
fice office the pigeons already are there to
wish him a "good morning" and beg
for their breakfast.
In the corner' of his office the judge
has a large box, which he keeps filled
with cracked grain. He scatters the
grain on the window ledge, and re-
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.
A NERVOUS WRECK
From Three Years' Suffering. Say
Cardoi Made Her Well
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
lust from the awful suffering with my
I was so nervous that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
and it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has been three years
ago, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal, ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right Begin
taking Cardui today. NC-134
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANE
DNVESTIG ATE this bank as it stands today, trace its history along the
entire course from its beginning in 1911, just a little more than six
years ago and you will find that the Ocala National Bank has had a
sound, steady and vigorous growth.
It has followed a consistent policy of conservative, yet progressive bank banking.
ing. banking. Its spirit is in accordance with the best spirit of todayco-operation
By its policy it has made many friends and we invite you to become one
of its customers. Jno. L. Edwards, President.
TOTAL RESOURCES $672,000.00
plnls?nes 'tne supply rrwjuemi,
hundreds of the birds come and go.
Sometimes the birds return during
the day for another "snack." If the
judge Isn't looking, they peck on the
window pane to attract his atten attention.
tion. attention. Philadelphia North American.
The Spirit of Scotland.
I went into Cupar (writes a cor correspondent)
respondent) correspondent) to make a business call
in a small office, and in the cours'e
of conversation asked the Scotswom-li
:in I was talking to, a perfect
stranger to me, if she had anyone
":it the front." The answer of this r?
D''Me and heroic woman (who was j
evidently unaware that she was giv
ir.jc expression to the spirit of Scot-
1; lid springing up eternally through
the centuries) was :
"Three sons have I given to the
wars. Two have been killed, one at
Loos and one later. The third is safe
as yet, though he is in France. Sorely
I grieved when I heard, but I do not
grudge them. If I had ten sons I
would give them all gladly for the
defense of the country. I think shame
of the women who hide away their
How About It?
Patience There, now, I've spilled
Patrice What of It?
"It's a sure sign of a quarrel."
"It's nothing of the kind."
"Yes, It Is, too. I never saw any anyone
one anyone spill salt that a quarrel didn't fol follow."
low." follow." "That's nonsense."
"It's not nonsense."
"Yes, It is, and you're slUy."
"It's you that's silly.
"You make me tired.
"And you make me sick.
The Idea I"
"Yes, the idea.
Made a Hit With Her.
I suppose you women could lm
prove on congress."
"Perhaps in some things. .But
there's one thing about congress that
appeals to me."
"What Is that?"
"The way things are contracted for
whether there Is any money in the
treasury or not." Kansas City Jour
FORD FOR SALE
A wide-tread Ford touring car,
equipped with electric lighting and
starting system, one-man top, shock
absorbers, large V radiator, etc. Ap Apply
ply Apply to the Maxwell Agency. 4t
12 pounds of SUGAR ?1, with one
dollar purchase of other groceries for
cash, Saturday and Monday only.
Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. St
W. K. Lane, ai. u., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Let me quote you on a pumping
outfit. W. J. McGehee, distributor, tf
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE: Bicycle and household
furnishings, cheap for cash. Apply
225 East Washington street. 27-3t
WANTED Three thousand or more
laborers and carpenters for work in
constructing government cantonment
near Columbia, C. Quarters for
boarding and sleeping men right on
the grounds. Don't write but come.
Plenty of work for everybody and
good wages. Be patriotic and do your
bit. Take receipt for railroad fare,
which we will refund to you after
you have worked a week. Hardaway
Contracting Company, Columbia, S.
WANTED Fifty plumbers and pipe
fitters; wages- $5.50 for eight hours.
Take receipt from railroad for trans transportation
portation transportation which will be returned to
you when you report for work. Walker
Electric and Plumbing Co., United
States Cantonment, Columbia, S. C.
We have about
VELVET BEaNS and
This is the finest Beef or Dairy CATTLE
FEED in the world. Prices right. Phone, write,
or call at the factory.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. K
)cala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
UriH Protective Order of Elks, meets
jthe second and fourth Tuesday even
ings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite postoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Increasing the Penalty.
"I'd have been tempted to protest
against that taxicab fare." "It was
cheaper to pay. The driver would have
kept the counting machine running all
the time we were arguing."
Green Mountain Wisdom.
"Don't always feel flattered, young
man, when she answers 'Yes,' advises
the Burlington (Vt.) Daily News. "She
may just want someone to escort her
Wiiy Let Mosquitoes
KM the Joy of Driving?
Tb peaky tbhtc vthiff 19c
foxy on warn sights aad kse?
700 busy trying- to swat thm.
Often yOQ COBM In frOQ an
. otherwise pleasant rid all tired
out from Ightigr mosquitoes aad
other flying: iC&ec)gL
AH unnecessary! Cere's the
remedy that can be dep44e
n to keep tha pests away.
Sprinkle a few drops on the
carpet or curtains of your
machine before you start.
Put a drop or two on ankles
and wrists. The mosquitoes will
then leave you alone.
Good sized bottle only fifteen
cents. No stain. No offensive
odor. Sold by druggrists general generally.
ly. generally. Get a bottle and really en enjoy
joy enjoy motoring.
Sleep Insurance Co., Mfgrs.
fifty tons of fresh ground
hulls ground together.
Few Norwegians Can 8wfm.
It is a curious fact, says the Lan Lancet,
cet, Lancet, considering the geography of the
country, that the proportion of Nor Norwegians
wegians Norwegians who can swim is small, the
number of deaths In Norway from
drowning being about 600 a year. Only
about 12 per cent of all the schSoi"-
children between the ages of twelve
and fifteen have learned to swim. Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian sailors say the extreme cold coldness
ness coldness of the waters that lav their
shores accounts for this.
"Baby" Flatlron More Than a Toy.
, A "baby" flatlron weighing exactly
one pound not only provides the "little
mothers" with an incentive to indulge
in industry at an early age, but it is
useful for light pressing and lingerie,
laces and handkerchiefs. The Iron 1
very usejjf for traveling, because e
its light weight and its compactness. IS
operates on less than 130 volts, and is
equipped with connector plugs an!t
feet of maroon cord.
Wampum beads were made from a
variety of different substances,' but
the one that was used in the greatest
numbers was the ordinary hard clam
or quahog, which is found from Cap
Cod to Florida. Roger Williams,
writing of the eastern Indians, states
that they "store up shells in summer
against winter, whereof they make
Catching Fish by Suction.
The fish of the deep are getting
wiser but they can't sidestep a recent
apparatus built to ensnare them. It
Is nothing more than an application
of the vacuum cleaner principle. The
fish enter a funnel-shaped net under
the boat and are drawn up to a con contained
tained contained tank on deck by powerful suc suction
tion suction pumps. Popular Science Monthly.
effective Hint, t
A little girl was visiting her aunt
and while the dinner was being pre prepared
pared prepared noticed that an apple pie was
to be served. While at dinner she waa
j-eady for her dessert before the oth-
t?t ana becoming Impatient said, ad addressing
dressing addressing the cat, who happened to be
near the table: "Just see Mike wait waiting
ing waiting for him's piece of pie."
"How is your boy Josh get tin' on
with his studies?" "I dunno." reMed
Farrru-r Corntossel. "I guess Josh is
trainin' himself to be one o these dip dip-Ioni.it?:.
Ioni.it?:. dip-Ioni.it?:. If he has succeeded In learn learn-in'
in' learn-in' anything worth tulkin' altmit hj
surely is manogin to keep it a se se-rrr.M
rrr.M se-rrr.M All August Magazines now in at
The Book Shop. Ot