The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Local thunder
showers probably tonight and Sunday.

VOL. 26, NO. 1 71




Resolute Off Under a Cloud of Can Canvas,
vas, Canvas, but Light Airs May
Spoil the Race

;i Associated Press)
Sandy Hook, July 17, Sir Thoma3
Upton's challenger, the Shamrock IV
and the Resolution, the American cup
defender, found nothing, more than a
cvpfull of wind and a flat sea in which
to engage in the second race for the
America's cup when they were towel
to the starting line just before noon.
The yachts wallowed in the ground ground-swell
swell ground-swell and their sails, flapped lifelessly
in dead air. The regatta committee
signalled postponement of the, race
rntil later in the day, at fifteen min minute
ute minute intervals. No signs of wind were
observed and even in the sloops stain stained,
ed, stained, experts declared no finish could
be made within the six-hour time
A light breeze was blowing as the
challenger Shamrock and the cup de defender
fender defender Resolute left their mooring3
for the starting line in the second
race for the America's cup over the
triangular thirty-mile course. A huge
fleet of craft followed the racers.
Sandy Hook, 2:35 p. m. The Res Resolute
olute Resolute crossed the starting line ahead
of the Shamrock today in the second
hpflfc nf the pun race The starting
signal sounded at 1:45 p. m. and thy
American yacht crossed the line nine
seconds ahead of the challenger. At
220 the Resolute, was leading by a
quarter of a mile and had the race
wolf in Viflnrl: ' v
, ". . ': I'.7'
: The result of the race may be known
jsometime this evening ; if so, it will
be bulletined at the Star office.
: Ocala, Fla., July, 5th,' 1920.
The board of, county commission commissioners
ers commissioners convened with Commissioners
Talton, Meffert, Hutchins and Davis
Commissioner Talton was elected
chairman pro tern.
Alfred Ayer," tax assessor, appear appeared
ed appeared and tendered the 1920 assessment
rolls, which were received by the
board. '" vV-;-
Bonds as notary public of B. N.
Tanner and Rhoda Rhody were ap approved.
proved. approved. "'
. Mr. C. r. Davis notined tne ooaro
that he was unable to act as county
enumerator and Mr. W. L. Colbert
was appointed for the position.
The clerk presented estimates of
revenues other han taxes for the
year 1920 as,foLws:
General Fund
Licenses, railroads, tele- :
graph lines, etc..' ......$ 1,450.00
Other licenses ....... 2,300.00
Interest from county de deposits
posits deposits .. 500.00
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates .. .. ...... 1,000.00
$ 5,250.00
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Fines 'and costs ....... 3,000.00
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates ,200.00
$ 3,200.00
Road Fund
Sale and redemption of tax
. 1
$ 2.600.00
Outstanding Indebtedness Fund
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates ........ 600.00
The board ordered that the Ocala
Telephone Co.. the Mcintosh Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Co. and the Potsal Telegraph
Co. be notified to start on or before
the 10th inst removing their poles
within the margin three feet from the
edge of the right of way of the Dixie
Mr. C. C. Waits of Orange Lake
appeared before the board in regard
to payment for lime pit on his lands
and stated that he was willing to wait
until the board has- opportunity to
place the matter before the state
road department.
Several citizens of the Romeo pre precinct
cinct precinct appeared and recalled the peti petition
tion petition heretofore filed, asking for road
as follows:
"We, the undersigned citizens and
taxpayers of Romeo district No. 5, do
hereby petition the board to continue
to open and harden the road runnning
from St. Johns church by Tom Deans
to run due west on nearest line to
Buck Pond school house in sec 14 tp
15 r'18 e, with 17 signatures and the
following committee was appointed to
view and mark the. best and most
, practical route, to-wit: Lorizo Folks,
James Hooper and J. D. Williams.
Mr." G. W, Neville appeared before
the board in theinterest of the Hol Hol-lingsworth
lingsworth Hol-lingsworth heirs" and the board, upon
motion, recommended to the comp-

There Will be a Big Demonstration
When the Democratic. Candidate
Arrives at the Capital

Associated Press)
Columbus, July 17, Gov. Cox yes yesterday
terday yesterday met a delegation of the na national
tional national woman's party which urged him
to use his influence to have the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee legislature ratify the suf suffrage
frage suffrage amendment in time to permit
women to vote in the November elections."-'
Gov. Cox left last night for Wash Washington
ington Washington to confer with President Wil
Washington, July 17, Friends ol
Governor Cox are ready with a big
demonstration in honor.of the demo democratic
cratic democratic presidential nominee upon his
arrival here-this afternoon for a con conference
ference conference tomorrow with President
Wilson. -' -''r ';V
Marion, O., July 17 Senator Hard Harding
ing Harding today but the final touches on his
acceptance speech after a week's con continuous
tinuous continuous work, ; r
(Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, July 1. The cessa cessation
tion cessation of the, demand for coarse grades
of wool for army uniforms and the re refusal
fusal refusal of average people, in spite oi
thehigh cost of living, to buy cloth clothing
ing clothing made of the "coarse grades, has
left Argentina with more than 200,
000,000 pounds of almost unsaleable
vool on its hands, according to a local
manufacturer of woolen cloth," inter interviewed
viewed interviewed by La Nacion. f
This huge quantity will be increas increas-el
el increas-el during the seharing season in July
and August. As the production of
wool in this country is growing year
by year, the problem of selling the
coarser grades is r considered very
tion is' that formerly Argentine sheep
breeders had thought .. more of the
meat than the wool, with the result
that their stock became mixed and
the consequent wool ; coarse and not
uniform; v-- -' :''
troller that he allow the Holings Holings-worth
worth Holings-worth heirs to redeem lot 359 Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, through and including 1919
assessment for $125 plus fees.
The board ordered that the A. C L.
railway be notified to fix the crossing
of state road No. 5 over its spur lin
to the Dutton mine.
County Demonstrator W. A. Ses Ses-soms
soms Ses-soms appeared and submitted a report
of his work from Nov. 16th to July 1;
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
agricultural : fund in amount of $125
and draft on the Munroe & Chambliss
Bank in amount of $75 favor W. A.
Sessoms for salary as county deni deni-onstrator
onstrator deni-onstrator for month of June, 1920.
Citizens of Blitchton community
called and asked that the roads in
their vicinity be repaired.
On account of numerous complaints
concerning the operation of tractors
and trucks in logging business on the
east side of the Oklawaha rjver in this
county, : the board authorized the
chairman to take the steps necessary
to stop the said machinery from in injuring
juring injuring the roads.
Notary bond of H. M. Hampton
wa sapproved. : ;;.
Mr. W. L. Colbert appeared and
filed oath as county enumerator.
Communication was received from
the Ocala Telephone Co. intregard to
telephone pole son road right of way.
Communication was received from
the Florida State Automobile Asso Association
ciation Association stating that it could post the
roads of the county for about $400
and that the expense to the county
would be one-half of same, and the
board ordered that the association be
directed to do said posting.
The board ordered that" fine and
forfeiture warrant No. 5023 in amount
of $1 and general fund warrant No.
9415 in amount of $8 be cancelled.
A petition was received from sev several
eral several citizens of Fairfield and vicinity
asking that the' sentence of George
Gieen be suspended. These parties
were referred to the governor, who
has jurisdiction in these cases.
The board ordered that witness cer certificates
tificates certificates No. 879 and 918 in amount of
$148.85 be certified to the county de depository
pository depository for payment from the fine
and forfeiture fund.
Pistol bond of J. H. Cherry was
presented and it was ordered that ne
be notified to appear in person and
give reasons for desiring to carry
Warrant wa s ord ered drawn on the
outstanding indebtedness fund favor
of Alfred Ayer in amount of 90 to
retire coupon No. 1 on outstanding
indebtedness fund warrant No.
The American Legion requested the
board to extend to it the privilege of
the use of the armory in Ocala for
club room purposes, stating that
should a military company be formed
ac any time and it be desired that the

Ottomans Have Heard the Cry f
Wolf Too Often to be ;
Alarmed by It

(Associated Press) ,4
London, July 17. A threat to drhp
Taikey from Europe "once and fdk'
ail." is contained in the allied reply
to Turkish objections to the pea
treaty made publi ctoday. Such c'
ticn might follow Turkey's refusal
sign the treaty or failure to giveit;
effect, the reply states. The Wixk.
limit for Turkey to make known ht
decision expires at midnight July 27,
London, July 17. Further gain hy
the bolsheviki against the Poles along
the line of the Vilna to Minsk-is re reported
ported reported from Moscow.- : K
The library takes pride in offering
to lovers of the Sout hand its histof?
its poetry, humor and its fiction,
full library of Southern literature. J3
reference books no better histori&n
could be secured and love of onf's
land should recommend these to ia
teachers and pupils. These booses
have not been called for and as gen generally
erally generally read as their merits might sug suggest,
gest, suggest, and for this reason this list is
published in order that ia may be
fully understood that the library neg neglects
lects neglects no opportunity to try to fill evt evt-ry
ry evt-ry requirement of its patrons-. -J
. Books of the South
Two complete sets of twelve vol volumes
umes volumes each of Confederate' history.
One Manly Southern Literature and
crie set of fifteen volumes of Southern
Literature edited by Joel Chandler
Harris and others. v
Biographical Dictionary of 'South 'Southern
ern 'Southern Authors, by Knight and Kent.
Woodrow Wilson's History, of the
United States in five volumes. J
" Scharf's History of the Confederate
The official Record of the Union
a,nd Confederate Navies in thirty-two
Selections from 357 authors of the
South. ".
One hundred and fifty-five authors
represented by 428 books.
Many books with scenes laid in the
South written by other than Southern
' (Associated Press")
Berlin, July 1. In the Berlin
Schloss, the former Emperor Will William's
iam's William's town residence, on the banks
of the Sprpe, is now installed the
psychological institute of the Univer University
sity University of Berlin. Scaffolding is still up.
and workmen are leisurely repairing
the front, which was badly scarred in
parts by machine gun fire at the time
of the revolution.
(Associated Press)
Wimbledon, England, July 17.
America won the right to challenge
Australia for the Davis cup, the in international
ternational international tennis trophy, when John,
son and Tilden defeated Parke and
Kingscote, of England, today in a
doubles match.
building be vacated, the same would
be done upon receipt of notice. The
board granted permission to the le legion
gion legion to use the armory in accordance
with request.
Notary bond of R. L. Anderson Jr.
wa3 -approved.
The board ordered that $150 be
transferred from justice peace cost
bills in criminal cases, $100 from dis discharge
charge discharge money paid eonvicts and $100
fiom contingencies; $50 to county
judge cost bills in criminal cases, $240
to sheriff's cost bills in criminal cases
and $50 to witness fees in the find
and forfeiture fund and that $260 be
transferred from supervisors of reg registration;
istration; registration; $200 to commissions paid
tax colletcoif and $60 to sheriff for
general court work in the general
fund and directed the clerk to write
the comptroller and request that he
approve said transfers.'
Petition for public road was pre presented
sented presented as follows: We the under undersigned
signed undersigned ask the board to grant a
road -on north-section line of sees 31
and 52, beginning at West Anthony
road, thence running east to An Anthony
thony Anthony hard road proper thence east
to Silver Springs rural route public
ioad at southeast corner of section 28.
Said betition bearing 17 signatures
an cthe following committee was ap appointed
pointed appointed to rnark out the best and
most practical route for same: Char Char-lit
lit Char-lit Murphy, Peter Loos and W. O.
(Concluded on Page Seven )

Reports from Honolulu Announce
that It is Certain to
be Renewed

(Associated Fr-ss)
Honolulu, July 17. Japan and Eng England
land England have decided to renew their al al-li&nce,
li&nce, al-li&nce, according to a Tokio foreign
oSice announcement, says a dispatch
to-the Nippu Jiji here.
Jacksonville, July 16. W;,th the ar arrival
rival arrival in Jacksonville of Dr. M. F.
Haralson of th i United States public
health service, and .expert rat catch catcher,
er, catcher, the anti-rat campaign has been
launched here in earnest. The health
authorities and city officials are
vwikingwith a- seriousness that in insures
sures insures the success of their endeavor.
; At a conference Monday afternoon,
attended by Joe L. Earman, president
of the State Board of Health; State
Health Officer Ralph ,N. Greene, City
Health Officer W. W. MacDonell,
Chairman John S. Bond of the city
commission and Dr. Haralson, it wa?
decided that ten men should be em employed
ployed employed to give their entire time to
rat catching under the direction of
the government expert.
Dr. Haralson advised those present
that at least 5000 rats should be ex examined
amined examined to determine whether or not
there be plague in the city,
Not a moment is being lost in get getting
ting getting the machinery started and many
rats have already been examined at
the state board of health laboratory.
The examiners are pleased to state
that ho suspicious cases have been
discovered. ;
It is the hope of health officials
that Jacksonville will be made into a
ralelss city but acocrding to govern government
ment government authorities this cannot be ef effected
fected effected until every building is made
ral proof. V V ,
'Dr. Haralson's advisory work I will
not be confined to Jacksonville by
any means.' On completing his duties
there he will visit every port city iii
the state to make sure that there is
no danger of another plague outbreak
in any section of Florida.
Announcement has been received
from the surgeon general of the Unit United
ed United States public health service, that
Surgeon J. L. Gibbs has been detail detailed
ed detailed to ICey West to examine rats there
with particular reference to the possi possibility
bility possibility of rats coming in on freight
cars from Havana. This is in re response
sponse response from a request made by Dr.
Green on the grounds that it is sus sus-petced
petced sus-petced that rat plague may exist in
- (Associated Press)
Lakehurst, N.,J., July 16. Th
navy department has ordered an in increase
crease increase of 200 feet in the length of the
mammoth "air garage" for dirigible
balloons which is being built here, it
wa sannounced today.
Thi3 hangar will be the largest in
the world, big enough to hold two
trans-Atlantic liners the size of the
Leviathan. Plans for it originally
were drafted when the navy depart department
ment department contracted for the R-38, a dirig dirigible
ible dirigible one-third larger -than the R-34,
which flew to the United States from
England last year.
According to revised specifications,
the hangar will be 1000 feet long, 318
4f eet wide and 200 feet high. When
completed, which, probably.' will be
next spring, the big "air garage" and
its auxiliary power house, machin
shops and officers quarters will cost
about $3,577,000, it was stated.
The hangar will have electrically
operated double doors, 177 by 136 feet
each, which when opened wide will
with the width of the structure con constitute'
stitute' constitute' a wind-break of nearly 600
v About 400 enlisted men and civil civilians
ians civilians are employed on the work, which
is being performed under the Civil
Engineers Corps of the navy.
Los Angeles, July 17. Four earth earthquake
quake earthquake shocks of varying intensity
yesterday left relatively slight dam damage.
age. damage. Scores of people suffered light
The board of county commissioners
will meet August 2nd, 1920, and con continue
tinue continue in session from August 2nd to
August 5th, 1920, inclusive, to hear
complaints as to raises in assessment
made by them, sitting as a board of
equalization from July 5th to July
16th. 1920, or tax assessor's assess assessment.
ment. assessment. ;
.All parties will please take notice
that no changes in assessments will
be made by the board of county com commissioners
missioners commissioners after August 5th, 1920v
Board of County Commissioners,
By O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. II. Nugent, Clerk. 17-2tsat

Will Help their Former Enemy to
Stand Again Upon Her
Financial Feet

Associated Press)
Spa, July 17. The Allies will take
appropriate measures to assist Ger Germany
many Germany in the floating of loans intend intended
ed intended to meet her internal requirements
and assist her in the prompt dis
charge of her debt to the Allies, ac-
cording to an agreement signed today
by the principal allied countries. Dis Dis-tributionof
tributionof Dis-tributionof indemnities was also
agreed upon.
(Associated Press)
Hartford, Conn., July 17. Senator
Harding doesn't intend to ask or ad advise
vise advise the governor of Connecticut to
call a special session of the legisla legislature
ture legislature to ratify the suffrage amend amendment,
ment, amendment, according to the response of
Mr. Harding to the inquiry of the
Hartford Times.
" (Associated Press)
Washington, July 17. Franklin D.
D. Roosevelt, the democratic vice vice-presidential
presidential vice-presidential nominee, arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday and immediately set. to work
clearing his desk of accumulated work
since his departure for. San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. Mr. Roosevelt is acting secre secretary
tary secretary of the navy owing to the absence
of Secretary Daniels. After a con conference
ference conference with President Wilson and
Gov, Cox Sunday, Mr. Roosevelt will
go to Dayton with Gov. Cox for the
democratic .national committee meet meeting
ing meeting Monday and Tuesday, when
speaking tours will be arranged. ;
' (Associated Press) V
T WashingtoiCJuly l7r-British offic officials
ials officials at Bermuda have expressed regret
fo. the insult offered the Amreican
flag by British sailors July 4th, the
state department was advised toda
by the American consul. The sail sail-ore
ore sail-ore who trampled on the flag have
been fined heavily and 'sentenced to
(Associated Press)
Auburn, N. Y., July 17. Charles h.
Cecrtney, the famous Cornell coach,
is dead.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
One 1916 Buick touring.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains.
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Ocala will cross bats with Center
Hill Thursday, July 22, at Hunter
Park. Center Hill now has seventeen
straight games from some of the best
teams in South Florida and Manager
Gcldman wil, have several changes
in the line-up next week and prom promises
ises promises to give the fans a good game.
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
17-7t Mack Taylor
. Ocala Chapter No. 23. O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock,
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A,
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice-
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
17-7t MackTajlor

Clash .of Arms Again Resounds Thru Thru-out
out Thru-out the Danger Zone of

(Associated Press)
Tekin, July 17. Fighting betweeii
rival factions occurerd Friday at
Kwanhun, thirty miles south of Pekin.
Many wounded have arrived here.
Pegin is quiet but wire and rail com communication
munication communication with Tientsin has been interrupted.-
Mediators sent to endeav endeavor
or endeavor to reconcile the contending factions
have returned to Pekin, their mission
having failed.
; 'Associated Press)
Tokio, July 16. The financial de depression
pression depression and the depreciation of cot cotton
ton cotton yarn has placed the hosiery man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers of Japan in a critical posi position.
tion. position. Production in nearly all centen
has either ceased or been reduced ow owing
ing owing to the market prices offered for
the manufactured goods and the clos closing
ing closing of the money market, which has
cut the manufacturers off from their
supply of funds.
Scarcity of exchange funds and the
sudden advance of exchange rates
consequent upon the depreciation of
silver quotations, have helped to kill
the export trade. Wher the fall of'
silver prices has seriously affected
Asiatic countries, the export of hos hosiery
iery hosiery from Japan has been very ser-
iously interfered with,' the buying
power of the mercantile comm unity
coming to a standstill.
According to official figures issued
fiom Nagoya the financial depression
has "dealt the severest blow tq the
hosiery industry in that district. The.
latest returns from the municipal of of-nVe
nVe of-nVe show that 115 of the 225 factories
hi Nagoya have closed their doors
and operatives are out of employ employment
ment employment and the manufacturers union
has organized a supoprt association
for their relief.
On account of the absence of sev several
eral several of the board of directors and
ether especially interested in this
year's Marion County Fair, the meet meeting
ing meeting held Thursday afternoon was ad adjourned
journed adjourned until next Tuesday, at 2:30
p. m.
The officers are especially desirous
of having a well attended meting and
invite every one who might have sug suggestions
gestions suggestions to offer for the bettermeat
of the fair to be present.
The information already at hand
makes it certain that we will have
not only the best general exhibit tha
we have ever had, but that the stock
exhibit will far surpass any in the
history of the association.
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let it go by be be-cau
cau be-cau you will regret it later.
17-7t Mack Taylor
(Associated Presei
Scranton,. Pa., July : 17 Captain
Street, the army aviator en route
from Mineola to Nome, Alaska, left
f fT Prio fViia tnrtminnf frv tiA 4Vivaa
-S-V. VA4? 111V1 MUlg W JW&JL WJliV Wliv :
UUlEf 1I 1X1 V ttVlilLUIX WHO Will flinKK
the trip. Capt. Street was forced to
land near here.
; (Associated Press)
Washington, July 17. The Boliv Bolivian
ian Bolivian provisional government has given
assurances that deposed President
Guerra and his adherents will be care carefully
fully carefully guarded and their personal in interest
terest interest protected, the American min minister
ister minister reported today.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
One 1916 Buick touring.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains.
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows hall at the comer of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
II. R. Luff man, Secretary.
What have you -to sell or trade?.
Look it up and advertise it in th

From TLree Years' Suffering. Sayj

Tm rifv. Tex In nn infrrer.tsr
--- o
8tatemei:t,Mr3.Q.H.SchiD, Of thiStOVn,
tzyz; "For three years 1 suffered untold
ggony v;ifh my head. I was unable to
, - r 1- 1
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for l
that was the only ease I could get, when I
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
Just from the awful suffering with my
f , I
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 1
took Cardld. I took three bottles in all,
headaches. That has been three years
Ego, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
lakinff Cardui.
tt . I
Tnr Cardui for votir troubles made I
....j. j
uuiu uicuiwmu iuicuwuw icwwwcuutu
fa medical bOOkS as being Of benefit in
. ... ... I
iema;3 trouwes, ana i years 01 use nas
provrnthat the books are right Begin Cardui today. NC-134Jfrom $250 to $350.

- I
Notice is hereby eiven that the I
Board of County Comimissloners of I
Marion county. Florida, sitting as a
iboard for the equalization of taxes, i
tias Increased the values fixed .by the I
county assessor of taxes of Marion I
county, on-certain real estate and per-I
onal proierty therein; that the own-j
ra of such porperty, descriptions!
thereof and the Increase in values of I
same 'being as neremaiter indicated: I
Owner bescrip- Value fixed 'by Value
tlon assessor fixed by
Bd Co
"ST It
J 1 Wolfenden? 4, 12, 21, 440 acres
from $1700 to $3200.
W. F. Kins: 125 acres 4, 12, 21. $750
to $1000.
J. J. Barr: 40 acres, 6, 12, 21, $200 to
R. I. Hicklin: 40 acres, 8, 12, 21, from
$200 to $320.
J. K. Christian: 12 acres, 8, 12, 21,
.irom too to $ioo.
S. H. Gaitskill: 400 acres, Arredonda
-Airant, 1, 12, 21. from $2500 to $3200
11. S, Culpepper: 60 acres, Arredonda
. war.t,.i, iz, -zi, irom $400 to $500.
fi. H. Gaitskill: All of Arredonda
.Grant, 501 acres, 20, 12. 21, from $2900 I
- to $4000. :
. o. u-aiisKiu: tB acres, i, iz, zi, I
jrrom $750 to $1300. 1
. it. GaitsKin: acres, 20, iz, 21,
rom 630 to $1200. I
J. Ii. Williams: 300 acres, 25, 12. 21,1
.Xrom $1000 to $1200. I
diinsoji Bimm vo.: is acres, zi, ii, i
Z1, from $400 to $6o0. I
. wan a ana uo.r no acres in zs,
12, 21, fro-rn $400 to $800. I
Airs. iame tsurry: os acres in zs, iz, l
ZI, from $160 to $500. 1
iwns oi isacintosn: zo acres m z, iz. i
21, from $150 to $500.
Mrs. M. H. Walker: 40 acres In 28,
12. 21, from $130 to $250.
N, Thaggard: 40 acres in 28, 12, 21,
; from $130 to $250.
it. v. mcKson: 40 acres, 28. 12, 21, 1
Crom $160 to $250. I
neroen aianin: acres, aa, iz, zi, i
Crom $100 to $200. I

. w. tt, uaitsKui: 100 acres, zs, iz, 2l,llo, 14, 19, from $1000 to $1100.

from $350 to $500.
. it. wunn, 3vb acres, z. iz, zi, 1
from $1000 to $1500. I
Dr. J. 1 Davis: 130 acres, 30, 12, 21, 1
nuiu fuviF iu I
xi.. xi. xiopKins; acres. v. 12, ai, 1
irom $ zoo to 400. 1
.iu- t. xrvine; weirs oi: 1&3 acres mi
31, 12, 21. from $500 to $700. I
u. irvinei uo acres, ja, iz. ii, 1
irom $750 to $1500. I
t .aiorns xoraica: acres, 3Z, iz, zi, 1
(from $150 to $250. I
. xj. oanaers: i acres in az, iz, I
21, from $460 to $900. I
v. xj. oanaers; acres in ii, iz, zx, 1
from $700 to $1170. I
junnsun omim to,: acres m si, iz, 1
21, from $130 to $200. I

waiKup uros.: u acres in 33, iz, zi.irrom $150 to $240,

from $130 to $200.. I
ievoe ana xoungue: iu acres in 34,1
14,-21, from $1300 to $1600. I
ftonsouaaiea tnuro uo.: u acres, 34, 1
12. 21. from $100 to $250. J
jonnson i&mnn wo.: jzu acres m 3a I
12, 21, from $800 to $1200. i
, oaran um. j:tuneson: acres in zy, iz, 1
" 22, from $200 to $300.
j. rw wuiiams: ido acres, in 30, 12, 1
22, from $250 to $400. I
u iv. Miwaras: tuw acres, 1, 13, zo, 1
from $2200 to $3000. I

ij. iv. n,awaras: xzo acres, z 13, zo.iirom $z&0 to $400

from $360 to $o00.
rrom $350 to $500. I
E. R. Mills: 200 acres, 2, 13, 20, from j
$600 to $1000.
xrvrae urate ana xsasKet jo.: szo
acres. 313, 20, from $850 to $1500.
juna x;anizier: 5'J acres, 3, 10, zo,
from $200 to $300.
m. 11,. x nomas: so acres, 3, i, 20,
irom ?2o0 to $300. ..
i. ii. oy acres, s, is, zu, irom
$200 to $300.
irvue urate ana eassei uo.: Dii)
acres, 4, 13, 20, from $1400 to $2000.
r.iizHuein xee: xu acres, 4, is, so,
, from 1300 to $00.
j xv. xianson: z acres, 5, is, : 20,
-rrom $630 to $1000.
xi. v. iei,iies: xey acres, o, 16, zv,
. xroin ?oi;j:io
Vlnrila Y ar,A fn ?A r-r-ac ft 19 OA
from $750' to S1500.
J. S. McFall, 160 acres, 6, 13, 20, from
1450 to S6oO. .
irom $xuuu to sioyu.
Irvine Crate and Basket Co.: 120
acres, 7, 13, 20, from $300 to $500.
Irvine Crate and Basket Co.: 440
acres, 8, 13, 20, from $970 to $1500.
D. Fant: 360 acres, 9, 13, 20, from
to j l ooo.
j. xv. .uixson: xuu acres, x3, zo,
from $250 to $400.
Mrs. S. P. Geiger: 60 acres. 9, 13. 20,
from $130 to $200.
u. xv. xuuwarus: acres, xo, 13. zo,
from $800 to $1200. v
a., xt, .miiis: xty acres, xi, X3, zo irom
$500 to $600.
R. C. Yongue: 150 acres. 11. 13, s 20,
from $400 to $600.
xj. xv. t.awaras: tzi acres, iz, 13, zo,
from $1500 to $2000.
xj. o. Jennings: as acres, 16, is, zo
rrom $130 to $200.
.vicxjausniin ana warier; so acres, is,
13. 20. from $200 to $300.
aucanopy xjansing to.: 3Xa acres, is,
13, 20, from $700 to $1200.
. -vx. xti. xtiucn: 40 acres, xt, 13, 20 rrom
$70 to $130.
xrvine ume ana xsasKet co. : 04v
acres. 18, 13, 280, from $ $2000.
xrvine crate ana XiasKet co.: 464
acres, 19, 13. 20, from $1250 to $1500.
uong x-asiey Lumber Co.: 176 acres,
10, 13. 20. from $500 to $700.
A. J. McLaughlin: 319 acres. 20. 13.1
20, from $800 to $1200
Irvine Crate and Basket Co.: SIS
acres, 20. 13, 20. from $630 to $1200.
Miller, Richelderfer and Miller: 250
acres, 21, 13, 20, from $700 to $1000.
J. B. George: 240 acres, in 34, 13, 19,
from 500 to $800.
Florida" Land Co.: 640 acres, in 36,
13, 19, from $1250 to $1500.
Dr. H. Gatrell: 220 acres, in 35 13,
20, from $260 to $500.
Johnson Smith Co.: 270 acres, In 36,
13. zo, irom ?eoo to $soo.
DeVoe and Young: 220 acres, in 3, 13,

21, from $900 to $1100

D. H. Irvine: SO acres, -In 6, IS, 21,
from $250 to $400.
Smith Johnson Co.: 153 acres in S.
Fernandez Grant, from $630 to $800.
Johnson Smith Co.: 139 acres in S.
Fernandez Grant. -from 630 to $750.

Chas. P. Plummer: 70 acres in 22, j
13, 21, from $500 to $1000.
J. 3.1. MefEert: 37 acres In 22, 13, 21,
from 30O to $800.
. F. Rou: 58 acres In 22, 13. 21. from
j-)0 0 $400 z'
"w. W; Snelling: 220 acres In 23. 13,
VaTiiK Jrwo acres in 23, is,
21, from $350 to ?soo. n
-?. jp. xiou; bu acre in 0, io, x, irum
f Johnson: 200 acres m 24, 13. 21.
j. f. Meadows: ss acres, 24. 13, 21,
rilV Vo acres. 24, 13. 21. from
$200 to $300. ; 9
A. Martin, Heirs of: 115 acres, la 25,
13, 21. from $300 to $400.
frJ Rlkm0 aeres in 25' 12 2-
T. F. Stewman: 98 acres In 26, 13. 21,
t! Hail: 59 acr'es, m 26. 13. 21.
from nwoofto moo.. s a
121, from $200 to $300.
- .Voo to ifoo acre m
Wetumpka Fruit Co.: 64 acres in 2V
1 ij, ii. iruin w oov.
29, 13. 21. from $600 to $800.
frSn t2e5omoD$4o6o8 acres to 29- 13v21
H. Neldenhofer: 29 acres in 29, 13, 21.
. oatreii: 40 acres in so. is. 21.
from $130 to $200.
from $100 to $200.
noweii ana cnamonss: jwo acres 111
31) 13f 2i, from $1250 to $1500.
, James Daniels: 78 acres in 41, 13, zi,
from $2o0 to $3a0.
b. l. Easterimg: so acres in ii. 13,
Z1 S5s 5 toJ- jn 21. 13
run Diuni; iu acres in ill, 10, 21,
from $130 to $200.
Louis Scofleld: 40 acres in 31, 13, 21,
from $130 to $200.
Howell and Chambliss: 434 acres in
33, 13, 21. from $1400 to $2000.
Howell and Chamblisa: 56 acres in
34, 13, 21, from $130 to $400.
J. M. Martin: 51 acres In 35, 13, 21,
from $150 to $400.
iAbe Martin. Heirs of: 449 acres in 36,
13. 21, from $1500 to $2000.
E. W. Martin: 50 acres. in 36, 13, 21,
from $150 to $300.
John JL (Martin: 52 acres In 35, 13, 21.
rrom jisu to yiuv
J. M. Martin: 1150 acres in 13. 14. 21.
irom ?70'j to
AlDhano Hunixis Co.: 440 acres In 2.
13, 22. from 51000 to $1500.
T. j. McyuaiEr: 60 acres. 17. 13. 22.
from $700 to $1500.
A. J. Stenhens: 37 acres. 18.: 13. 22
from $130 to $200.
Ernest LufESnoan: 80 acres. 18. 13. 22,
from $200 to $300.
G. 'M. Shealr, Heirs of: 40 acres. 18.
13, 22, rrom JZ00 to $350,
Civil: 80 acres. 21, 13, 22, from
iieu to isvv.
Shelton u. Souter: 73 acres. 21. 13.
Z3, irom 5200 to 53&0.
P. Jumeau. Aet.: 160 acres. 22. 13. 22
rrom $460 to $eoo.
Mrs. (Shelton Bouter: 80 acres. 22. 13
zz. rrom szoo to $300.
Geo. I Carlton: 30 acres. 23, 13, 22
from $60 to $100
w. M. and S. P. Burton: 120 acres
27. 13. 22. from $400 to $600.
Citizens NatL Life Insurance Co: 196
acres, 28, 13, 22. from $600 to $800
G. S. Harvey: 160 acres, 28, 13. 22
from $400 to $550.
J. S. Harvey: 136 acres, 30. 17, 22
irom s&oo to $700
u M. Raysor Sr.: 85 acres, 30. 13, 22
irom $200 to $300
Citizens Natl. Life Insurance Co.: 714
acres, 31, 13, 22. from $2500 to $2800.
Walter Wells: 40 acres. 35, 13, 22,
irom $100 to $200.
J. W. Fant; 120 acres. 2. 14. 19, from
$450 to $550.
- .W. P. Hammond: 80 acresr 2. 14, 19,
from $160 to $250,
Flora Morrison and Others: 240
acres,. 3, 14, 19, from $500 to $750.
James Butler: 80 acres. 15. 14, 19,
irom sit0 to $250
Flora Morrison and Others: 280 acres
EW. Forbes: 85 acres, 22, 14, 19,
rrom $250 to $350
I .D. Curry: 115 acres, 22, 15, 19,
from $200 to $400. -
Li. xj. uurry; ii acres, za. 10, i,
ssu to $450
Alachua Phosphate Co.: 317 acres,
25. 14, 19, from $1000 to $1250.
F. MUls: 155 acres 27, 14. 19. from
ssoo to &00.
R. D. Mills: 155 acres, 27. 14, 1,
irom 5400 to $600.
Alachua Phosphate Co.; 120 acres. 34,
14, 19, irom $300 to $400.
E. P. Townsend: 395 acres, 1. 14, 20,
irom 31150 to $1500
E. P. Townsend: 553 acres, 2, 14, 20,
irom si300 to $2100;
Ktah Roberts: 60 acres, 3. 14, 20,
Jake Roberts: 60 acres. 5. 14, 20,
irom $130 to $200.
J. M. Blitch: 195 acres, 7, 14, 20,
irom $500 to $700.
?drs. S. I. Brewer: 176 acres. 10, 14,
zo, irom $460 to $700
J. H. Badger: 135 acres, 10, 14, 20,
irom $200 to 500.
Dean and Bell: 120 acres. 10. 14, 20.
irom $250 to $500
Mrs. H. J. Dye: 172 acres, 11. 14, 20,
irom $300 to $650.
J- H. Badger: 100 acres, 12, 14, 20,
I Dean and Bell: 464 acres, 12, 14, 20,
L. E. Ferguson: 160 acres, 13, 14", 20,
from $350 to $600.
Mrs. Bell Howard: 60 acres, 13. 14, 20,
1 siso to 240
Mrs. L. E. Ferguson: 160 acres, 14, 14
1 20. rrom 5400 to $600.
Dean and Eeli: 200 acres, 13, 14, 20,
l from $50v to 700
Dean and Bell: 200 acres." 16, 14, 20,
t from $500 to S700.
I r. a. Sandifer: 320 acres, 17, 14. .20,
tro;n ssvi) to $1000.
R. A. -Sandifer: 120 acres, 17. 14, 20,
1 Irom S-oO to S4a0.
B. R. Blitch: 240 acres, 18, 14, 20,
1 from 700 to $1000.
I Mrs. L,. A. Carter: 237 acres, 19, 14,-20,
I irom. $630 to J0O
Mrs. L."A Carter: 140 acres, 20, 14:
20. from $340 to $500.
T. M. Phillips: 160 acres, 2014, 20,
from S400 to $600.
Landis and Loormi.j Blitch: 200 acres,
21. 14, 20, from $500 to $800.
Tom Davis: 88 acres, 23, 14. 20, from
$160 to $300.
W. R. Roe: 135 acres. 23, 13, 20, from
$320 to $500.
Mrs. M. P. Brooks: 225 acres. 23. 14.
20. from $65f to 900.
- Annie M. Atkinson: 200 acres, 25, 14,
20, from $400 to $600.
J. R. Shearer: 79 acres, 2o, 14, 20,
1 from $200 to $350
J Annie M. Atkinson: 80 acres, 26, 14,
I zo, from $200 to $320.
X G. L. Smith: 160 acres, 27. 14, 20,
irom $300 to 5600.
I j. L. Smith: 280 acres, 23, 14, 20, from
J $550 to $800.
J s. D. vAtkinson: 80 acres, 28 14, 20,
I tro-m SI60 to $240.
41. L. Prime: i0 acres, 29, 14, 20,
irom slffl) to 5600.
Elbert Mills: 60 acres,. 30, 14, 20.
i rrom ?130 to 5-00.
E. M. Petty: 102 acres34, 14, 20,
from srzoo to 5330
1 J, L. Beck: 80 acres," 34, 14, 20, from
1 5200 to- $300.
J, C. Howell: 73 acre?, 1, 14, 21, Irom
1 $220 to ?400.
I Jno. M. Martin: 72 acres, 2, 14, 21,
l from $1500 to $2000.
J Citizens NatL Life Ins. Co.: 233 acres,
I 1. 14, 21, from ?650 to $800.
Mrs. W. ,S. Martin: 173 acres, 3, 14, 21.
from $400 to $600
John M. Martin: 150 acres. 3, 14, 21,
from $500 to $600.
ReifT and Co.: 436 acres, 4, ,14, 21, 1
from 1130 to $1600.
ReirT and Co.: 556. acres, .3. 14, 21,
from S1600 to $20f0.
- Mrs.". G. D. Townsend; 171 acres, 6,
14, 21. from ?400 to $700.
Relff and Co.: 316 acres, 6, 14, 21,
from $600 to $1200.
E. P. Townsend: 103 acres, 614, 21,
from $300 to, $400
Reiff and Co.: 300 acres, 7, 14, 21,

from $850 to $1200.

7, 14, 11,
acre, 8,
fr&m $650 to $800.
Mrs. E. M. Townsend: 320
14, 21. from $750 to $1000.
M. Teuton: 220 acres. 9. 14. 21.
frcm $650 to $800.
Joan M. Martin: 160 acres. 10. 14. 21.
from $400 to $600.
John M. Martin: 560 acres, 11. 14. 21.
from $1500 to $2000.
Citizens Natl. Late Ins. Co.: 68 acres.
12, 14. 21, from $200 to $300.
H. A. Meadow.-?: SO acres. 12. 14. 21.
from $250 to $350.
Quick and Jvearn: 260 acres. 14. 14.
21. from $700 to $1000.
Dan Williams: 78 acres. 18. 14. 21
from $200 to $300.
Rachel Fhillms: 80 acres. 18. 14. 21.
from $130 to $250.
Clark, Ray, Johnson Co.: 360 acres.
19, 14. 21. from $800 to $1000.
A, A. Olin: 80 acres. 26. 14. 21. from
$200 to $300.
Jas. J. Knoblock: 120 acres. 29. 14. 21.
from $300 to $400.
J. A. weathers: la acres, 30, 14, 21,
from $300 to $400.
J. H. Brinson: 100 acres. 31. 14. 21.
from $200 to $350.
' Joseph P. Taylor: 120 acres. 32. 14.
21, from $300 to $400.
Ocala Mfg. Co.: 200 acres. 33. 14. 21.
from $500 to $600.
M. E. Phillips: 120 acres, 34, 14, 21,
from $250 to $350.
W. A. Finley: 420 acres, 35, 14, 21,
from $1050 to $1300.
' F. W. Smith: 119 acres. 1. 14. 22. from
$200 to $300.
Citizens Natl. Life Ins. Co.: 172 acres,
6, 14. 22. from $500 to $600.
F. W. Ellison: 88 acres, 6, 14, 22,
from $200 to $450.
W. A. Priest: 80 acres, 16, 14. 22,
from $200 to $300.
T. A. Lamb: 70 acres, 16, 14, 22. from
$150 to $300. 1
C. V. Swain: 60 acres. 16. 14, 22,
from $130 to $200.
J. A. Talton: 60 acres, 16, 14, 22, from
$130 to $250.
F. W. Bishop: 220 acres, 17, 14, 22,
from $560 to $700.
L. L. Priest: 360 acres, 18, 14, 22,
from $800 to $1100.
B. H. Leitner: 80 acres, 21 14, 22,
from $200 to $300.
Jennie M. Seilerrl40 acres,' 22, 14, 22,
from $260 to $400.
, J. H. and H. L. Johnson: 160 acres,
32. 14, 22, from $300 to $450.
J. T. Hutchins: 280 acres, 3, 15, 18,
from $500 to $800.
D. B. Morrison Co.: 160 acres, 7, 15,
18, from $300 to $500.
Romeo Turpentine Co.: 600 acres, 7,
15, 18. from $1000 to $1400. v
J. G. Markham: 120 acres, 9, 15, 18,
from $200 to $400.
T. F. Morgan: 150 acres, 10, 15, 18,
from $400 to $500.
W. H. Markham: 120 acres. 11. 15. 18,
from $300 to $400.
J. D. Wiggins: 40 acres, 11, 15, 18,
from $70 to $150.
W. H. Markham: 80 acres! 11, 15, 18,
from $130 to $240.
A. N. Brass: 60 acres, 1415, 18, from
$100 to $180.
J. D. Moon: 320 acres, 23, 15. 18, from
$800 to $1000.
W. J. Folks: 100 acres, 23, 15 18,
from $130 to $375.
J. B. McGehee: 80 acres, 25. 15. 18,
from $160 to $250.
liiorrison and Ray Co.: 640 acres, 29,
15, 18 from $1750 to $2500
Morrison and Ray Co.: 360 acres, 30,
15, 17. from $900 to $1600.
Morrison, D. B., Co.: 400 acres, 31,; 15,
18, from $900 to $1600.
Morrison and Ray Co.: 167 acres, 31,
15 18. from $300 to $700.
R. J. Rivers: 480 acres, 35, 15. 18,
irom ?oo to 91000.
Aiacnua x'noapnate iso.: iso. acres,
zy, 15, i, rrom $300 to $750.
J. F. Parker: 120 acres. 36, 15 19,
from $250 to $350.
W. J. Mixon: 160 acres, 36 15, 19,
from '$300 to $450.
J. L, B. Hudgens: 318 acres, 16, 15,
20, from $500 to $700.
C. R. Veal: 115 acres, 18. 15. 20,
from $250 to $350. t
J. L. Miller: 278 acres, 24, 15. 20,
irom $oo to $900.
Clark, Ray. Johnson Co.: 480 acres,
25, 15. 20, from $1150 to $1500.
W. V. Weathers: 300 acres, 29, 15. 20,
from $350 to $600.
E. B. Weathers: 300 acres, 29, 15, 20.
from $350 to $600.
Mrs. L.. E. Ferguson: 300 acres, 29,
15, 30, from $350 to $600.
W. T. Strickland: 195 acres. 30, 15,
20, from $400 to $600.
F. R. Gary, Heirs of: 20 acres, 1, 15,
21, from $160 to $300.
Sank Dickson: 160 acres, 8. 15, 21,
from $160 to $300. ;
John A. M'tchell: 160 acres, 10, 15. 21,
from $250 to $350.
Dave Jacobs: 125 acres. 18. 15. 21,
from $230 to $350.
Clark, Ray, Johnson. Co.: 77 acres,
18, 15, 21, from $130 to $250.
F. P. Fennell. 80 acres. 18. 15, 21,
from $80 to $250.
Z. C. Cham'bliss and Co.: 120 acres,
23, 15. 21, from $350 to $500.
Ocala Mfg. Co.: 220 acres 24, 15, 21,
from $550 to $900.
"Berry Carter: 143 acres, 24, 15, 21,
from $400 to $600.
Mary E. Howell: 120 acres, 24, 15, 21,
from $300 to $600.
Mary E. Howell: 51 acres, 25, 15, 21,
from ?150 to $300.
John D. .Robertson: 205 acres, 26, 15,
21, from $630 to $1000.
Z. C. Chairibliss and Co.: 305 acres,
26, 15, 21. from $1200 to $1500.
Thomas Needham: 40 acres. 26. 15. 211
from $130 to $200.
Z. C. Chambliss and Co.: 80 acres, 26,
15. 21, from $200 to $400.
H. P. Bitting: "70 acres. 27 15 21,
from $180 to $350.
R. B. Starbuck: 80 acres, 27, 15, 21,
from $200 to $400.
Clark, Ray, Johnson Co.: 40 acres, 27,
15, 21, from $60 to $150.
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick: 320 acres, 31, 15,
21, from $600 to $900.
F. B. Turner: 50 acres,' 34. 15, 21,
from $150 to $200.
John A. Manley: 160 acres, 35, 15, 21,
from $- to? 6 v0.
John A. Manley: 80 acres. 35 and 36,
13, 21, from $300 to $400.
Mrs. F. R. Gary, Heirs of: 120 acres,
6,-15. 22, from $350' to $400.
C. E. Kipl inger: 115 acres, 6, 15, 22,
from $400 to .$500.
R. L. Anderson, 75 acres, 7. 15, 22,
from $500 to $750.
C. E. Kiplinger: 245 acres, 8, 15, 22,
from 1000 to $2400.
A. C. headeler: 40 acres, 9, 15, 22,
froni ?130 to $300.
R. S. Hall: 175 acres, 9, 15, 22, from
f !000 to $1750.
R. S. HaiL Heirs of: 20 acres, 9, 15,
22. from $600 to $1200.
T. C. Thomsen: 20 acres, 9, 15, 22,
from S1S0 to $200.
G. T. Liddon: 50 acres, 10, 15, 22,
from s 130 to $500.
T. M. Crocker, Heirs of: 40 acres, 10,
15. 22, from $130 to $400.
R. S. Hall: 40 acres, 10, 15, 22, from
$130 to $400.
C. R. Tydings: 40 acres, 1015, 22,
from $150 to $400.
John E. Whaley: 39 acres, 10, 15, 22,
from $130 to $400.
Lonnie B. Whaley: 40 acres, 11, 15, 22,
from $100 to $400.
John Polack: 40 acres, 11. 15, 22,
from $130 to $200.
J. B. Cappleman: 80.acres,'12, 15, 22.
from $300 to $600.
John L. Carney Heirs of: 70 acres, 12,
15, 22, from $200 to $300.
Carson N. S. Co.: 120 acres, 13, 15, 22,
from $250 to $500.
J. D. Robertson: SO acres, 13, 13, 22.
from 8130 to 5250.-
M. Fishel. Heirs of: 4 acres, 13, 15,
22, from $80 to $160.
Polack and Muhar: 80 acres, 14, 15,
22. from -200 to $300. t
Carson X. S. Co.: 160 acres, 14, 15, 12,
from $250 to $700.
Ocaia Mfsr. Co.: 80 acres, 14, 15,-22,
from "$200 to $400.
Northern and Southern Co.: 40 acres,
14. 15, 22, from $80 to $200.
E. E. MeL'n : 427 acres, 15. 15. 22,
from S3250 to $4200.
Mrs. M. A. Walker: 40 acres, 19, 15,
22. from ?250 to $400.
. A. A Matthews:
from $750, to $1000.
W. D. Carn: 99 acres. Alvarez Grant,
13. 22. from $1000 to $1500.
W. D. Cam: 15 acres, Alvarez Grant,
15. 22. from $250 to $500. f i
E L. Wartmann: 36 acres, Alvarez'
Grant, 15, 22, from $630 to $900. 5

3. M. Meffert: 240 acre3.

from $900 to $1200. i l??rk iin ,e ,e 9'
J. L and W. J. Edwards: 75 acres. u 140 areS 16' 1S 22'
19. 15. 22, from 400 to $700. om 00 to ;
Annie V. Pyles: 20 .acres. 19, 15, 22. ? E- Hf.o acre- 16' 16 22'
j Tfl tiAA i iron l;f9 to J0v).

Mrs. F. R. Gary: 38 acres. Alvarez
Grant, 15. 22. from $400 to $750.
Armour Fertz. Co.: 10 acresj Alvarez
Grant, 15, 22. from $250 to $1000.
C. S. Cullen: 10 acres, Alvarez Grant,
3 5, 22, from $80 to $200.
: E. E. MeLin: 120 acres. 22. 15, 22,
from $700 to $1200.
Mrs. M. G. Turaley: 40 acres. 22, 15,
22, from 200 to $400.
J. B. Henderson: 40 acres, 22, 15, 22,
from $100 to $400.
W. T. Gary: 40 acres. 22, 15, 22, from
$100 to $400.
Mrs. F. R. Gary, Heirs of: 40 acres,
22. 15, 22. from $100 to .$400.
L. G. Helvenston: 20 acres, 22, 15,
22, from $50 to $200.
R. L, Park: 20 acres. 22, 15. 22, from
$60 to $200.
A. A. Mathews: 20 acres, 22. 15, 22,
from $70 to $150.
G. W. Neely: 80 acres, 22. 15, 22,
from $200 to $800.
A. A. Mathews: 35 acres, 22, 15, 22,
from $100 to $200.

Delia Jackson: 40 acres, 22. 15. 22.
ftom $100 to $250.
Caroline Dicey: 3; acres. 22. lo, .22,
from $100 to $200.
- J. D. Robertson: 240 acres. 25, 15, 22,
from $250 to $500.
Lawton G Bailey: zzo acres. Z7. lo.
22, from $500 to $1000.
T. c Bailey: 30 acres. 27. 15. zz.
from $70 to $150.
Virginia C. Condon: 110 acres. 27. 15,
22, from $200 to $1000.
William uonotio: 60 acres, 27. 15. 22,
from $130 to $300.
T. B. Campbell. Heirs or: 160 acre3,
28. 15. 22, from $750 to $1000.
Florida Lime Co.: 210 acres. 28, 15. 22.
from $1200 to $1400.
- Florida Lime Co.: 100 acres. z. l,
22, from $400 to $600.
- T. J. Fleckenstine: 50 acres, 29, 15,
22, from $200 to $300.
T. 'D. w hiteman: 40 acres, Sanchez t
Grant, 15, 22, from $250 to $400.
C. M. Livingston: 60 acres, Sanchez
Grant, 15, 22, from $250 to $400.
Dr. James Mcintosh, Heirs of: 26
acres, Sanchez Grant, 15, 22, from $200
to J300.
C. Carmlchael: 35 acres. Sanchez
Grant, 15, 22, from $250 to $350.
Rosa M. Petty: 36 acres, Sanchez
Grant, 15, 22. from $250 to $350.
George- Close, Heirs of: 39 acres, 30,
15 22 from $250 to $350.
Florida Lime Co.: 40 acTes, 32, 15, 22,
from $130 to $200.
J. S. McAteer: 85 acres, 33, 15, 22,
from $300 to $400.
Harriett M. Scnoe-pp: 35 acres, 33, 15,
22. from $100 to $200.
Wr. H. Willonghby, 33 acres, 33, 15,
22, from $130 to $200.
Florida Live Stock and" Farm Co.:
615 acres, 34, 15, 22, from $2000 to
Ocala Investment Co.: 40 acres, 35,
15, 22. from $100 to $200.
Ocala Investment Co.: 70 acres, 35,
15. 22, from $150 to $250.
Carmichael and Son: 540 acres, 5. 1S,
23, from $1300 to $2000.
J. D. Young: 80 acres, 6, 15, 23, from
$200 to $400.
N. A. Sistrunk: 480 acres, 8,15, 23,
fromJ520 to $1600.
S. T. Sistrunk: 480 acres. 9, 15. 23,
from $500 to $1500.
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk: 320 acres. 10, 15,
23, from $500 to $1000.
W. T Henderson; 280 acres, 13, 15,
23. from $600 to $1200.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 200 acres. 17. 15,
23, from $400 to $1200.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 440 acres, 20, 15,
23, from $650 to $2000.
Mrs. M. G. Turnley: 200 acres, 23, 15,
23, from $300 to $400.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 156 acres, 23, 15,
23. from $250 to $500.
W. T. Gary: 40 acres, 26, 15, 23, from
$60 to $100.
s s. savage jr.: 40 acres, ze, 15, 23,
from $60 to $100.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 120 acres, 27, 15,
23. from $200 to $500.
- Wilson Cypress Co.: 320 acres, 28, 15,
23, from $700 to $1500. '
Wilson Cypress Co.: 200 acres, 29, 15,
23. from $400 to $1000.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 80 acres, 32, 15,
23. from $160 to $400.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 440 acres, 33, 15,
23. from $1000 to $2000.
Wilson Cypress Co.: 240 acres. 34, 15,
23, from $800 to $1200.
. P. H. Nugent: 120 acres, 34, 1523,
from $240 to $350.
'Wilson Cypress Co.: 160 acres, 35, 15,
23. irom 3250 to 5800.
Dunnellon Phos. Co.: 400 acres, 13,
16. 18. from $1200 to $2000. :
Dunnellon Phos. Co.: 640 acres, 16,
16. 18. from $1800 to $3500.
'Dunnellon Phos.. Co.: 560 acres, 16,
16. 18 from $'000 to $2500.
Baskin, Kibler, Ray and Kemp: 75
acres. ie. ie. is. irom si50 to J350.
J. D. Moon: 80 acres, 21, 16, 18. from
$200 to $1000.
Clark Ray Jonnson Co.: 640 acres, 9,
16. 20. from $800 to $3500.
Clark Ray Johnson Co.p 640 acres,
.10. 16, 20, from $1500 to $3000.
- Clark Ray Johnson Co.: 640 acres,
11, 16- 20, from $1250 to $3000.
Clatk Ray Johnson Co.: 600 acres,
13. 16, 20, from $1400 to $3000.
Lowell Syndicate: 600 acres. 14, 16,
20. from $1500 to $3000.
Clark Ray Johnson Co.: 600 acres,.
24. 16, 20, from 900 to $3000.
Clark Ray Johnson Co.: 600 acres,
23. 16. 20. from $900 to $3000.
Fla. Syndicate Lmtd.: 600 acres, 25,
16. 20. from $1200 to $3000.
John A. Manly, 360 acres, 3. 16, 21,
from $1200 to $2000.
Geo. T. Leak: 80 acres, 10, 16, ZI,
from $200 to $300.
J. E. Whitney: 80 acres, 10, 16, 21,
from $200 to $300.
Peninsular N. S. Co.: 70 acres, 10, 16,
21. from $200 to $300.
Jirash and Nashri: 160 acres, 11, 16,
21. from $630 to $1000.
John Covne: 160 acres, 11 16, 21,
from $600 to $800.
Fi G. Buhl: 60 acres, 11, 16, 21, from
$200 to $300.
J. M. Dousrlas: 160 acres, 11, 16, 21,
from $750 to $1000.
Jirash and Nasri: 163 acres, 12, 16,
21. from S630 to 900.
R. H. Reddinsr: 320 acres, 24, 16, 21,
from $650 to $900.
Carrie Felder: 77 acres, 24, 16, 21,
from $150 to ?250.
Clara Wisei 80 acres, 24, 16, 21. from
$150 to $230.
I F. Dillard: 23 acres. 4, 16, 22, from
$130 to S30
Amelia P.ursress: 23 acres, 4. 16, 23,
from $130 to 230.
E Dillard: 23 acres, 4, 16, 22, from
$130 to ?230.
? .,. W. Dillard: 23 acres, 4, 16, 22, from
$1 "0 to S230.
J. F.'McAtr: 116 acres, 4, 16, 22,
from 400 to IS00.
I. N. Wigerips: 40 acres, 4, 16, 21",
from $130 to $230.
Gilbert Goodman: 40 acres, 4, 16, 22,
from SI 30 to $200.
A. II. Havnes: 40 acres. 4, 16, 22, from
$130 to S200.
R. Pyles: 235 acres, 5, 16, 22, from from-$460
$460 from-$460 to 600.
J H. Gary: 60 acres, 6, 16, 22, from
$150 to $350.
8. R. Pyles:-40 acres, 7, 16, 22, from
$100 to $250.
Edwards Bros.: v 198 acres, Hyjulius
Grant. 15 and 16, 22. from $800 to $1000.
Armour Fertz. Co.: 103 acres, Hyju Hyjulius
lius Hyjulius Grant. 15 and 16, 21 and 22, from
$350 to $500.
S. R. Pvles: 160 acres, Hyjuliu3
Grant,15 and 16, 21, 22, from $300 to
F. R. Garv, Heirs of: 100 acres, 8, 16,
22, from $250 to $500.
A. F Young and Co.: 40 acres, 9, 16,
22. from ?100 to $200.
Mrs. M. G. Turnley: 100 acres, 9, 16,
22. from -5200 to $400.
Mrs. F. R. Gary. Heirs of: 40 acres,
9. 16, 22. from $100 to $150.
Ella Brown: 40 acres, 9, 16, 22, from
$100 to $160.
R E. Smedley: 74 acres, 9. 16, 22.
from $140 to $300.
Mrs. L. G. Helvenston: 60 acres, 9. 16.
22. from $130 to $240.
Dr. James Mcintosh: 89 acres, 11, 16,
22. from $130 to $300.
Jame Crowell: 74 acres, 11, 16, 22,
from $120 to $250.
J M. Goin; 80 acres, 15, 16, 22, from
I 1 T'
M. Gist: 40 acres, 16, 16. 22, from
j $iso to $200
' W. M. Gist: 472 acres, 17, 16. 22, from
$1500 to $2500.
S. L Reldin?: 52 acres,
from $200 to $300.
F. R. LeSjain: 40 acres.
from $130 to $200.
17, US. 22,
13, 16, 22,

R; H.-Hed!::z: 3;;? acres, I?, 16. 22,
fro-n $1700 to $i000.
t H. Martin: SO acres. 19, 16, 22,
fro:ii $250 to -406.
Cha. f. Swain: 240 acres, IS. 16, 22
from ?1)00 to ?1300.
JM. .Goin: 120 acres, 20, 16, 22, from
$400 to $7-.-0.
W.'M. G:t: 40 acres, 20, 16, 22, from
$33 to $200.
J. M. Goin: 60 acres. 20. 16, 22, from
$140 to $240.
J. A. Coie. Heirs of; 40 acres, 21, 16,
22. from SI 00 to $240.
E. D. Vausrhnr 40 acres, 21, 16, 22,
from $100 to $200.
W. M. Gist: 40 acres, 21, 16, 22, from
$100 to $200.
Frank D. Lightsey: 160 acres. 2Ir 16,
22, from $500 "to $1000.
Fla. National Land Co.: 160 acres,
21, 16, 22 from $400 to $500.
Mayo Turpentine Co.: 40 acres, 22,
16. 22.4from $100 to $160.
Nora Whitman: 152 acres, 23, 16, 22,
from $300 to $500.
W. H. Carr; 40-acres, 23, 16, 22, from
$130 to $400.
Jacob Hope: 40 acres, 23, 16, 22. from
$100 to $200.
R. T. Brinson: 40 acres. 24, 16, 22,
from $100 to $200.
S. E. Northcutt: 40 acres. 24, 16, 22,
from $100 to $200.
George Ross: 34 acres. 25. 16, 22,
from $130 to $200.
Mayo Turpentine Co.: 75 acres, 25, 16,
22, from $200 to $500.
Mrs. Etta Shaw: 110 acres. 26, 16, 22,
from $200 to $400.
Mrs. M. J. Spencer: 61 acres, 26, 16,
23, from $200 to $250.
Joe Lucius: 120 acres, 26, 16. 22, from
$300 to $400.
H. A. Webb: 40 acres. 26, 16, 22, from
$80 to $160.
Mrs. Etta Shaw: 110 acres, 26, 16, 22,
from $200 to $400.
Mrs. I. W. Nix: 40 acres. 27. 16. 22.

from $100 to $160.
Mayo lurpentine Co.: 40 acres, 27,
16, 22. from $100 to $160.
R. H. Redding: 80 acres, 30, 16, 22,
from $60 to $160.
A. C. Davenport: 60 acres, 34, 16, 22,
from $150 to $400.
Mary Waddall: 40 acres. 34. 16. 22,
from $140 to $250.
A. J. Jacobs: 70 acres, 34, 16, 22,
from $200 to $300.
A. C. Davenport: 80 acres, 35, 16, 22,
from $200 to $350.
Fannie F. Hillyer: 190 acres, 35, 16,
22, from $600 to $800.
H. Reed: 40 acres, 36, 15, 22 from
$150. to $350.
E. 'S. French: 20 acres. 36, 16, 22,
from J800 to $1000.
Adam Bein: 40 acres, 33, 16, 23, from
$130 to $250.
Fla. National Land Co.: 50 acres, 33,
16, 23. from $150 to $200.
Fla National Land Co.: 190 acres,
34. 1-6. 23. from $500 to $600.
Kyle and Craig:, 160 acres, 2, 17, 22,
from $400 to $600.
Brown Bros.: 160 acres, 3. 17, 22,
from $500 to $700.
Joseph Taylor: 40 acres, 3, 17, 22,
from $130 to $200.
T. W. Barnette: 120 acres, 4, 17, 22,
G. E. Gamble: 220 acres. 4. 17. 22.
from $550 to $800.
J. W. Piatt: 80 acres, 4, 17, 22. from
$230 to $350.
Dan Shaw: 80 acres, 4, 17. 22. from
$160 to $300.
Julia Haisley, Heirs of: 200 acres, 5,
17,. 22. from $500 to $800.
Berry and Hall Co.: 40 acres, 5, 17,
22, from $100 to $200.
W. M Lucius: 56 acres. 11, 17, 22,
from $130 to $250.
George Bullodeau: 10 acres. 11. 17, 22,
from $60 to $160..
D. C. Browman: 20 acres. 11. 17. 22,
from $100 to $200.
C. Plttman: 10 acres, 12, 17, 22, from
$60 to $160.
J. O. Hlghtower: 80 acres. 12, 17, 22,
from $200 to $400.
H. P. Montgomery: 40 acres, 12, 17,
22, from $100 to $160.
Paul Hampton: 34 acres, 12, 17, 22,
from $100 to $150.
Mayo Turpentine Co.: 40 acres. 12, 17,
22, from $100 to $200.
Mrs. Louisa Dillard: 120 acres,' 13,
17, 22; from $200 to $400.
Mayo Turpentine Co.: 37 acres, 13,
17, 22. from ?80 to $150.
T. W. Dillard: 20 acres, 13. 17, 22,
from $60 to $100.
A. S. Slaugh: 20 acres, 13, 17. 22. from
$60 to $100.
H. Cassels: 69 acres. 13, 17, 22, from
$150 to $200.
L. Senn: 6 acres. 13. 17, 22, from
$130 to $200.
J. Y. Hicks: 40 acres, 15. 17, 22, from
$100 to $200.
Sim Hope: 40 acres. 15, 17, 22. from
$130 to $250.
T. K. Slaughter: 135 adres, 15, 17, 22,
from $300 to $400.
T. K.. Slaughter: 40 acres, 15, 17, 22,
from $100 to $150.
W. F. McDermttt: 40 acres. 15, 17, 22,
from $80 to $200.
W. y. Frink: 80 acres, 15, 17. 22, from
$160 to $300.
' L. J. Dankwertz: 20 acres, 16, 17, 22,
from $100 to $300.
Peter Burchell: 20 acres. 16, 17, 22,
from $100 to $200.
S. G. Lbvell: 80 acres, 16, 17, 22, from
$300 to $500.
W. H. Proctor: 160 acres, 17, 17. 22,
from $300 to $600.
M. O. H. Eichelberger, 60 acres, 17,
17, 22, rrom $100 to $200
George Johns: 80 acres. 18, 17, 22,
xrom 5130 to sxso
John J. Bottleman: 40 acres, 1917,
22. rrom 5100 to $150.
John Deas: 40 acres, 20, 17, 22, from
$100 to $160.
M. M. Proctor: 40 acres, 20, 17, 22,
irom 5100 to $300.
CM. M. Proctor: 40 acres, 20, 17, 22,
from $80 to $130
W. J. Wright: 50 acres, 21, 17, 22,
rrom $130 to $180.
Joseph Taylor: 138 acres, 23, 17, 22,
irom 5300 to 5400
H. A. Wartmann: 40 acres, 24,47, 22,
irom 5200 to siooo
B. S. Branch: 150 acres, 24. 17. 22,
rrom $400 to $600.
TarrH 5mith- Sft anroa 17 9?
acres. 2o, 17.
from $130 to $200.
Robert Shaw: 40
acres, 29, 17, 22,
from $80 to $139
H. L. Snowden: 175 acres, 30, 17, 22
from $400 to $500.
T.. K. Slaughter: 160 acres, 34. 17, 22,
rrom ?4o0 to 5600.
Fannie F. Hillyer: 160 acres, 34, 17
22, from $500 to 1600.
J. D. Proctor: 160 acres, 35, 17, 22
from $300 to $600.
H. C. Denmark: 160 acres, 8, 17, 23,
rrom zzoo to ?500.
W. S. Bullock: 41 acres, 12, 17, 23,
from ?230 to $600.
Anthony Armenia: 101 acres, 12, 17,
23. from $1250 to $2000.
C H. Voorhees: 149 acres, 13 and 14,
17. 23. from S00 to 400.
J. L Housrh: 40 acres. 18, 17, 23, from
$130 to $300. I
J. W. Davis: 80 acre, 18, 17, 23, from
$250 to $320.
J. M. Harrelson: 160 acres, 19, 17, 23,
from $400 to $600.
Mayo Turpentine Co.: 160 acres, 22,
17. 23. from $250 to $300.
Stanley and fMayo: 480 acres, 22, 17,
23, from $630 to $1000.
J. L. Stahl: 71 acres, 23, 17, 23, from
$150 to $200.
Carney and Christian: 40 acres, 24,
17. 23. rrom $130 to $250.
acres, 25, 17. 23,
from S600 to $1000.
J. H. Perry, Heirs of
80 acres, 31.
17, 23, from $100 to $200.
Rachel Perrine. Heirs of: 160 acres,
34, 17, 23, from $250 to $300.
Ocala Mfsr. Co.: 250 acres, 1, 17, 24,
from ?600 to $800.
Unknown: 470 acres, 2. 17, 24. from
$800 to $1500.
Unknown: 260 acres, 2, 17. 24. from
$400 to $800.
Ocala Mf 2:. Co.: 333 acres, 3, 17, 24,
from $700 to $900.
Mary M. Neely: 3 acre., 6, 17, 24, from
$500 to 1800.
J. H. Taylor: 34 acres, 6, 17, 24. from
$800 to $1000.
Ocala Mf 2T C.: 4 80 acr&s, 11, 17, 21.
from $800 to $1200.
J. B. Martin: 480 acres, 13. 17, 24.
from $730 to $1200.
Ocala Mfg. Co.: 550 acres, 15. 17, 24.
from 8Ch to $1100.
J. M. Wiley: 5 acres, 20, 17, 24, from
$630 to $1000.
J M Wiley: 62 acres, 20, 17, 24,
from $250 to $800.
W. B. Wait; 5 acres, 20, 17, 24, from
$630 to $1000.
W. F. Danrer: 1 acre, 20. 17. 24, from
$60 to $500.
S. C. Mayo: 70, acres. 1. 13, 20, from
$250 to $300.

Johnson Smith Co.. SO acres: 1, 13, 21,
from $200 to $250.
Peter Brown: 4C acres, I. 13, 21, from
$13" to $150.
Stella Weathers: 13 acres. 1, 13. 21,
from $80 to $100.
Elvira Weathers: 13 acres, 1, 13, 21,
from $S0 to $100.
Weathers, Sam: 13 acres, 1, 3. 21,
from 180 to $100.
Tom Rutledare: 13 acres, 1. 13 21,
from $S0 to $100.
Johnson Smith Co.: 0 acres, 1, 13,
21 from $200 to $250.
Johnson Smith Co.: 460 acres, 2, 13,
21. from $1300 to $1600.
C. P.. Brown: 30 acres, 2, 13, 21, from
$1SC to $200.
H. G. Hull: 24 acres, 2, 13, 21, from
$150 to $1000.
Green Rutland: 5 acres, 3. 13 21,
from $50 to $200.
Caroline White: 30 acres," 3, 13. 21,
from $130 to $500.
John Harmon: 2 acres, 3, 13, 21, from
$50 to $100.
H. G. Hull: 80 acres, 3, 13, 21, from
$40t to $600.
Millwood Farms: 315 acres, 4, 13, 21,
from $1500 to $2500.,
John General: 2 acres, 4, 13, 21, from
$50 to $250.
W. H. Sherouse: 30 acres. 4, 13, 21,
from $100 to $500.
W. H. Sherouse: 60 acres. 4, 13, 21,
from $250 to $500.
Millwood Farms: 513 acres, 5, 13, 21,
from $2000 to $3000.
B. S. Dansby: 100 acres, 9, 13, 21,
from $400 to $600.
W. R. Scruggrs: 109 acres, 9. 13, 21,
from $470 to $600.
R. R. Campbell: 60 acres, 9. 13, 21,
from $390 to $600.
Dr. H. Gatrell: 25 acres. 9, 13, 21,
from $100 to $200.
W. H. Bishop: 40 acres, 9. 13. 21,
from $130 to $250.
H. M. Sherouse: 3$ acres, 9, '13, 21,
from $130 to $500.
K. L. Simmons: 26 acres, 10, 13, 21,
from $100 to $200.
F. T. Pari: SO acres, 10, 13 21, from
$130 to $200.
Dr. II. Gatrell: 40 acres, 10. 13, 21.
from $100 to $400.
Elvira Green: 5 acres, 10, 13. 21,
from $80 to $150.
Ruby Morrison: '2 acres, 10, 13, 21,
from $50 to $100.
Reddick Lodge No. 273: One-half
acre, 10, 13. 21, from $130 to $500.

Frank Lushington: 12 vi ecres, 10, 12,
21. from $130 to $300.
G. I. Benton: 30 acres, 10, 13, 21, from
$200 to $400.
W.-F. Pulliam. Heirs of: 10 acres, 10,
13, 21. from $130 to $500.
F. W. Lambert: 2 acres. 10. 13. 21,
from $200 to $300.
H. Chesboro: 11 acres. 10, 13, 21, from
S160 to S300.
Mrs. L. v. Hammond, Heirs of:
5 and 6 iblk 5. 10, 13. 21. from mr"
D. I. Robinson: lot 8, 10, 13, 21, from
$60 to $300.
Hopkins and Calvin: lot 2, 10, 13, 21,
from $60 to $200.
Lily C. Redding: lot 2, 10, 13, 21, from
$350 to $500.
Ida L McRae: lot 2. 10. 13, 21, rrom
$40 to $200.
DeVoe and Young: lot 4, 10. 13. 21,
from $40 to $500.
W. S. iMcClaren: lot 32, 10. 13. 21.
from $400 to $800.
S. C. Mayo: lots 3 and 4 blk 5. 10, 13,
21, from $630 to $1000.
Mrs. D. I. Martin: all of lot 6, 10. 13,
21. from $100 to $500.
J. C. Dupree: lots 2, 4, 8, 9, 10, 1, 12,
19, 20. 21, 22 blk 7, 10, 13, 21, from $400
t- $U00.
J. W. Wilson: lots 15 16. 17, tlk 7,
10, 13, 21, from $200 to $400.
E. D. Rou and Co.: all of blk 10. 10,
13, 21, from $300 to $500.
Mrs. D. I. Martin: lots 1, 2. 3. 4, 5,
9. 10, 11, 12, in blk 12, 10, 13, 21, from
$500 to $800.
I. C. Denman: lot 7 and e4 blk 8, 10,
13. 21, from $80 to $200.
Dr. R. D. Ferguson: lot 1 blk 13. I0,
13. 21. from $250 to $500.
Dr. H. Gatrell: lot 8. blk 13, 10. 13. 21,
Xrom $250 to $600.
S. L. Fridy: lots 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15.
16. 17. ftlk 13. 10, 13, 21, from $750 to
E. M. Ransom: lot 9. blk 13, 10, 13, 21,
from $60 to $250.
Robt. N. Johnson: lot 3, iblk ,-10,
13, 21, from $200 to $500.
B. -J. Guthrie: lot blk 16, 10, 13, 21,
from $200-to $500.
S. L. Fridy: lot 1. blk 1610, 13. 21,
from $250 to $500.
E. G, Smith: lot 2, blk 16, 10, 13, 21,
from $400 to $500.
E. D. Rou: lots 3 and 4, fblk 16, 10. 13,
21. from $400 to $600.
I. W. Borinsr: all of !blk 21, 10, 13. 21,
from $80 to $250.
C. Braddock: lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, blk 20,
10. 13. 21. from $100 to $400.
P. Shannon: 10 acres. 11, 13, 21, from
$60 to $250.
James Bell: 4 acres. 11, 13. 21, from
$60 to $250.
S. C. Mayo: 80 acres. 11 ,13, 21, from
$200 to $400.
S. C. Mayo: 75 acres, 11, 13, 21, from
$400 to $500.
Hester Shannon: 7 acres, 11, 13, 21,
from $60 to $250.
Johnson Smith Co.: 140 acres. 12, 13,
21. from $400 to $700.
Marion Lime Co.: 143 acres. 12, 13,
2!, from $250 to $750.
Johnson Smith Co.: 90 acres, 12, 13,
21. from $200 to $500.
Peter Douglas: 80 acres, 12, 13, 21,
from $200 to $500.
P. Shannon: 78 acres, 13, 13. 21, from
$230 to $600.
Aaron Strickland: 40 acres, 13. 13,
21. from $200 ta $500.
S. R. Johnson: 80 acres 13, 13, 21,
from $450 to $600.
M. Baker: 40 acres, 13, 13, 21. from
$130 to $230.
Georjre Shelton: 96 acres, 13, 13, 21,
from $250 t6 $500.
W L. Denham: 40 acres, 13, 13, 21.
from $200 to $500.
Vinev Thompson: 40 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from $200 to $300.
Margie Ann Jackson: 40 acres, 14, 13,
21. from ?150 to $300.
E. J. Johnson: 20 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from S100 to $200.
J. M. Johnson: 20 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from $100 to $200.
C. M. Carn: 63 acres, 14, 13, 21, from
S200 to 1300.
Marion Lime Co.: 18 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from $500 to $1000.
Z. A. McClaren: 40 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from $100 to $2o0.
Elvira Weathers: 20 acres, 14, 13,
from 180 to $230.
Ida M. Cam: SO acres, 14, 12,
from 5250 to $400.
Peter Small: 40 acres, 14, 13,
from $150 to 230. -
W. M. hockley: 160 acres, 14, 13, 21,
from $500 to $800.
O. G. Johnson: 12 acres, 13, 13, 21,
from $130 to $300.
C M. Carn: 60 acre?, 15, 13, 21, from
$500 to 1800.
Mrs. J. R. Bishop: 87 acres, lo, 13, 21,
from $200 to $1000.
F. T. Park: 16 acres, 15, 13, 21, from
$130 to $300.
Ida M. Carn: '4 acres, 15, 13. 21, from
$80 to $150.
J. M. Johnson: 2 acre3. lo, 13, 21,
from $50 to $200.
. Oliver McQueen: 24 acres, lo, 13, 21,
from $60 to $150.
Z. A. McClaren: 25 acres, lo, 13, 21,
from $150 to $300.-
S. L. Fridy: 5 acres, lo, 13, 21, from
$40 to $100.
Loui Sanger: o acres, la, 13, 21,
from $40 to $100.
'Mrs D I. Martin: 10 acres, lo, 13, 21
from ?80 to $150.
C. Braddock; 5 acres, 13, 13, 21, from
$130 to $20ft.-
b G Johr.son: 20 acres. 15, IS, 21.
from $260 to $300. -,,'
H P. Billinzsley: 20 acres, lo, 13, 21.
from $200 to $800.
Johnson Smith Co.: 203 acres, 17, 13,
21. from $700 to $1090.

S F. Rou: 140 acres, 17, 13, 21. rrom
$400 to $600.
W If Bishon: oO acres, a. F. Grant,
13. 21 from $200 to $200.
B O Webb: 120 acres. S. F. Grant,
13. 21 from $500 to $00.
L C. Giadnei". 101 acres, h. F. Grant,
13, 21, from $400 to $600.
S F Ro-j: 140 acres, S. F. Grant, 12
'1. from J639 to $800.
L S. Li'zht: 22 acres. S. F. Grant, 13,
21, from $100 to $230.
L S. Lisht: 21 acres, S. F. Grant, 13.
21, from $100 to $250.
Ar-kerman and Jackson: 10 acres, S.
F Grant. 13, 21. from $100 to $230.
- r

(Concluded on Page Seven )


Pages' of Cervantes Full of Colloquialisms.

Variety of Term by Many Thought to
Bo Modern Can Be Found in
"Don Quixote" and in Ra- 7
W belaud Works.
They now spurred on, toward the
inn. and soon overtook on the road
jonnz fellow, beating It oaUhe hoof
pretty leisurely." "No. no. It shall
never be said of me, the eaten bread
is' forgotten, or that I ; thought It
working for a dead horse, because I
am paid In advance Extracts from
a jecent western novel? By no means;
quotations from a world classic writ written
ten written 400 years ago.
In a recent reading of "Don Quix Quixote"
ote" Quixote" I have been struck by the fact
that It Is a. vast storehouse of what
we fondly believe to be American
slang. And this Is not by any twist twisting
ing twisting of the sense: theterras are used
atrictly In their modern significance.
It is true that I do not read the book
In Its original tongue, but the trans trans-elation
elation trans-elation is that of Peter Anthony Mot Motteaux.
teaux. Motteaux. and was made more than 200
years ago, so that It has a fair de
cree of antiquity. This Huguenot
merchant, who settled In London after
the revocation of the Edict of Nantes,
picked up a remarkable knowledge of
homely, Idiomatic English, and his
language Is always racy.of the sol! v
Take It from me, you v will lose
yourUabor," says the Knight; of the
Sorrowful (not Rueful; or' Woeful In
Motteaux) Countenace to Donna Rod Rodriguez,
riguez, Rodriguez, and this is one of his favorite
phrases. "I had a mind to cabbage
some of his cloth," confesses the tailor
brought before Sancho as governor of
his Island of Barataria for judgment.
When Altisidora "sang her mock sere serenade
nade serenade to the Incorruptible and unyield unyielding
ing unyielding knight, she declared herself a ''vir ''virgin
gin ''virgin pullet," a "tender chicken," and
thought that Dulcinea "well may brag
of such a kid."- "I had not cared, a
pin though she had died of the pip,"
was Sancho's philosophy, and he begs
his master not to "d'e merely of the
The squire complains that he had
been "rlbroasted by above four hun hundred
dred hundred Moors," and admitted that It was
not for "such scrubs as myself" to be
mentioned the same day with knlghts-
errant. .:
Although by his own admission a
mere clown, Sancho says, "I know
what's what and have always taken
care of the main chance." He tells
his master that the latter "had the
wrong sow by the ear;" his "belly
cries cupboard;" he Is "cocksure;" he
believed that the giant in the adven adventure
ture adventure of the wine skins had "gone to
pot," and he reproached the knight for
not "going snacks" In his beatings.
One of the galley slaves would have
gone free for 20 ducats "to have
greased the recorder's fist" The don
chides his niece that she should "pre "presume
sume "presume to put In her oar and censure
the histories of knights-errant !'
Motteaux finished Sir Thomas TJrqu TJrqu-hart's
hart's TJrqu-hart's partial translation of Rabelais.
The Frenchman and the doughty Scot Scottish
tish Scottish cavalier had equal knowledge of
Anglo-Saxon colloquialisms, and where
can one find more racy, pungent, down downright
right downright English than in these two master master-translations?
translations? master-translations? Frank W.'.Hoyt in New
York Evening Post.
Flying Fox Australian Pest.
The flying fox has appeared in South
Australia as a new! fruit pest. Farm Farmers
ers Farmers have killed quite a number of
these creatures. A correspondent at
Tort Wakefield writes: "This morn morning
ing morning some crows, while marauding
ajUOASt the brushes near the rUle tar-

it i 1 1


Emerson said: "Nothing great was ever
achieved without enthusiasm."
Our customers are Enthusiastic people.
Enthusiastic over the i fact that they,
through their efforts, are saving money on
their grocery bills.
Enthusiasm is Contagious
And if you hang around this store very long
yon will calcb it
A Customer's Talk
One of our customers remarked to us that
he liked this store because it is a medium
through which children can be taught econ economy.
omy. economy. It's a good thought. Let them know
the value of a Dollar.
IT- Serve Grocery

CASH and

f get, put tip a fiying fox, which took a
1 direct course for the river, about a

1 mile distant. The crows followed, but
I when the fox looped the loop amongst
I them they quickly flew in another di
rection. The flying fox appeared to be
nearly 3 feet wide across the wings,
It mid a fair amount of speed on the
wing and much resembled "a bat." The
flying fox, so-called because of its fox
shaped head, has been previously
found In other parts of Australia and
Is sometimes known as the fruit bat.
An Everlasting Memorial.
Nature has a great part in this last
ing and beautiful memorial, that Is to
be erected to the local service men In
the city of Santa Monica, Cat It Is
to be a larf e open-air theater, and
will take the conventional Greek form,
with seats aranged in concentric tiers,
the orchestral area in the center and
pillared stage at the bottom of the
slope. As m the conventional thea
ters of ancient Greece, the site and
background will be a beautiful wooded
The level area In the center will be
floored with mosaic stone work. This
beautiful tribute to the service men
will, no doubt, be the pride of the citi citizens
zens citizens of this city for many years to
Division of Income.
"In my opinion," writes a wife,
"there is only one satisfactory arrange arrangement
ment arrangement which a young couple can make,
and that is to take the weekly Income
and divide It into separate sums, some something
thing something on the following lines rent and
taxes, charities and church collections,
doctor, dentist, etc.. holiday fund and
savings, an equal sum for pocket mon money
ey money for each of the young couple, an
equal sum for dress for each. My hus husband
band husband and I have been wedded over six
years, and have f two bonny children,
but; we always divide our weekly In Income
come Income In this way.'? Happily Married.
Hard Otherwise to Explain How Wild
Beasts Knew That the Great
War-Was Over.
Frightened by the noises of battle
the wild beasts of East Central and
West Central Africa went scurrying
north and south, traveling sometimes
hundreds of miles In their fright and
taking refuge In localities entirely nw
to them. - ,-;
But Just as the ruins of northern
France have drawn human beings back
to them men and women who dwelt
there before the German occupation,
home has claimed the wild animals
and most of them are now back, In
their native haunts.
How did the wild beast know that
the war was over?
The elephant, gorilla, giraffe, ante antelope,
lope, antelope, buffalo, rhinoceros, Hon. leopard
and porcupine are certainly all per perfectly
fectly perfectly aware of the fact I r
Human beings have their various
avenues of sending news, chief among
these the newspapers, the post and
the telegraph. ".,
Whatever the method of communica
tion, the wild animals certainly gow
the news quickly.
Peace was no sooner accomplished
than the African natives began to see
the homeward migration of whole
companies of wild beasts through their
territories, animals never familiar
in these particular communities and
obviously passing through.
Four years previously they had
come crashing through the under underbrush,
brush, underbrush, bound In an opposite direction.
They were In greathaste then and pos possessed
sessed possessed of fear; and pachyderms and
carnlvora traveled together, the age age-old
old age-old war of the jungle forgotten In a
common plight.
Birds may become accustomed to
the sound of firing, but wild animals
loathe It. . Fear of sirajiee. nolsea Is
4; is

, i

tllllltIel italic iaiaaaa- ttXT - ?xt ?-it t?f?f ?'" f --it tM-t:H m4 w 4


We believe it good policy to reduce our stock to a minimum before taking inventory, and we wish to
clear our stock of all Summer merchandise as near as possible (it is necessary) to make room for Fai
shipments which will begin to arrive in August. We are going to sacrifice profits in order to reduce our
stock. If possible to clear every Summer Suit. Take advantage of this opportunity now.
'?-' si. ...... -

B. V. D. Union suits at $1.75 a suit. B. V. D. separate shirts and drawers, 85c a garment.
All Straw Hats at clearance prices. Big bargains in Men's Shirts, both in Silk and Madras.
Socks, Neckwear and Belts. Arrow, Ide Barker Collars $2.75 a Dozen.
AH goods sold at Reduced Price for CASH ONLY.

it, ,..
insrincnve with them. AnlitfateH&'cfrti
in captivity Invariably show this In Instinctive
stinctive Instinctive dread. And it is a well well-known
known well-known fact in zoological parks that
apes can be controlled instantly by
the display of a musket, even when
as far as is known they have never
seen one spit fire.
Women's Rights In China.
A paternal government in the Drov Drov-mce
mce Drov-mce of Hupen. Chitfa, is endeavoring
by official action to bring the women
to order and reason, in the matter of
clothes. "Women and girls are not
permitted to wear extraordinary
clothes," runs the rfficial order which
the police have beca Instructed to en
force. "The women's dresses, which
were generally adopted by the Chinese
gentle sex previous to the first revolu
tion In 1911, are better suited to young
women because they are not too short
or too narrow, and they should be
used again." The official.order gives
further particulars of the abuses which
It alleges have taken place by which.
in the matter of clothes, it Is'not pos
sible to distinguish the Chinese women
of "respectable and good families from
those who are not." But the signifi significance
cance significance of this solicitude on the part of
the military governor of Hapeh is
found in the part of the order which
states that the Importance of bearing
and clothes is to be recognTfced, "in
view of the fact that women are play playing
ing playing an Important part In modern poll-'
tics in western countries, and there is
sufficient reason to believe that this
awakening of the gentle sex will soon
be extended to the far East."
Gruesome Find.
An extraordinary story comes from
Shanghai (China) of a find by some
railway men at Harbin. A box car ad addressed
dressed addressed to Colonel Bui ikoff, who Is the
Russian representative at Hailar, was
opened and found to contain apparent apparently
ly apparently bags of flour and firewood. Under Underneath
neath Underneath these were found eight caskets,
each one duly labeled, six bearing" the
names of grand dukes and duchesses
and the other two the name of a priest
and a valet of one of the grand dukes.
To make sure there was no ruse, one
casket was opened and a body re revealed.
vealed. revealed. In addition to the names of
the dead there was also written who
had killed them and where. The ques question
tion question is being asked who had forward forwarded
ed forwarded these bodies and for what reason,
and where they were ultimately des destined
tined destined to be sent. In these days when
rallwaymen expect to find hidden away
gold, jewels and other precious met metals,
als, metals, to be confronted with caskets con containing
taining containing murdered persons is indeed a
gruesome and unwelcome find.
If She Doesn't Talk Too Much.
The worst woman hater I know fs
my husband's brother. He Is a bach bachelor
elor bachelor M..Dvand although busy with his
patients, never forgets himself. He
seems to .dislike women through jeal jealousy
ousy jealousy of them. As he is only f orty orty-three,
three, orty-three, we intend starting a campaign
at once to convert him. I have Invited
him to dinner Friday evening. I
have also invited an amiable and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful young woman, who Is a practition practitioner
er practitioner at the bar of justice. She has my
cue to hold the floor for and in favor
of women everywhere She may win
him over. If this Interests you I will
send you the next chapter. Exchange.
-: .
The older a man gets the harder It
Is for him to feel sorry for a woman
whose pet dog has just died.

We will take inventory twice a year



o Monair ralm Beach and Worsted

to litis Store and

it trmr n m n rmrvTTrinTim-i

1 WW


Five Hundred Million Brain Cells Re Responsive
sponsive Responsive to the Call of Ruler
of the Intellect.
On a rough estimate, the brain con contains
tains contains 500,000,000 cells, each having a
consciousness of Its own. Your self self-consciousness,
consciousness, self-consciousness, your personality, should
be the master of all these willing
" They are the genii of the mind,
humbly waiting to do your bidding;
guardians5 of the vast stores of ideas
that you, more often than not without
realizing It, have gathered along life's
highway. Are you one of the reck reckless
less reckless kind, who have "no idea," or are
you In the ranks of the sensible, who
summon the spirits of the Intellect to
their aid?
How Is this done? Nothing more
6imple. Get the problem fairly and
squarely Into your head, and then for forget
get forget it I The little genii of the brain
refuse to be coerced ; humor them,
however, and there Is no limit to what
they can, and will, do for you. You
have to make a decision. Turn the
problem round and round In your head
till you are giddy, you will get no near nearer
er nearer to the solution. Put It away from
you. Don't force your thoughts ; leave
them alone, and beha'd. suddenly,
when you least expect it, the idea you
have been searching for will Jump Into
your mind, to be instantly recognized
as the idea you wanted.
The magicians of the brain would
appear to be more amenable to femi feminine
nine feminine than masculine rule, for the prov proverbs
erbs proverbs of all nations agree that women's
best ideas are her first ones, while
man has to wait for second thought if
he would act rightly.
Our search for ideas, too, must be
systematic if we want to get hold of
useful ones.
According to the Platonic philos philosophy,
ophy, philosophy, ideas are the universal types of
which Individual specimens are the
mere or less Imperfect copies; so that
we need not be downhearted if we
cannot carry out our Ideas in practice
exactly as they occur to us in the
Thought grows snowball fashion, and
is the opposite to money.
The more we spend the more we
have. Iondon Answers.
Good Causes and Poor Tunes.
Mr. Bernard Shaw, who has fallen
foul of "The Red Flag," which he re regards
gards regards as an air that would ruin any
movement, seems' to forget that many
a good cause has been supported by
a poor tune. The Belgian national an anthem
them anthem is a remarkably inane melody
but that did not impair the resistance
of Liege. And neither the words nor
music of "God Save the King," are
particularly 'uplifting. The air of
"Lilllbullero," that is said to have
whistled James II off the throne of
England, cannot have been a very dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished one, for nowadays no
one seems to know what it was. On
the ,other, hand the Russian national
anuiefri" "WaS' easiirone. of the most
stirring examples of its kind in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, but It did not save Russia from
collapse. If the Soviets have provided
a substitute for it the result would
probably please Mr. Shaw as little as
"The Red Flag," which he considers
should be rechristened "The Eternal
March of a Fried Eel." Manchester

on all Summer Suits

we will save you
Mi Y i w r
Thinks Earth Will Last Many Years.
In a recent lecture Sir Oliver Lodge,
the eminent English scientist, an announced
nounced announced that the earth would prob probably
ably probably continue to exist for 20,000,000
years more.' These are, of course,
'round numbers. Some-scientists esti estimate
mate estimate that the earth will live for ten
times, this age. There have been ani animals
mals animals of one kind and another -on this
planet for fully this length of time.
The dinosaurs are believed to have
lived through some such period. The
age of man, which is probably only a
few thousand years, seems the merest
j trifle by comparison. When we con
sider how man has aeveiopea during
recorded history, which is less than
ten thousand years, we may hope
that he will evolve to an Infinitely
finer type in the future. Boys' Life.
Carry Photo Messages In Eyes.
Spies, engaged In a life-and-death
business, have devised extraordinarily
Ingenious methods of concealment
since history began. No means could
be more remarkable, however, than that
used by the Russian bolshevikl for
getting messages through the enemy
lines. The Inside skin of an eggshell
is pasted on glass, and reduced with
a 'microtome knife to almost impalp
able thinness. It is then sensitized,
and a microscopic message photograph photographed
ed photographed upon It. Removed from the glass.
It is spread with a brush on the spy's
eyeball, under the lid. It does not
inconvenience the carrier, and being
quite transparent it is practically In Invisible.
visible. Invisible. Popular Mechanics Magazine.
Film Quickly Developed.
Sixty rolls of photographic film han handled
dled handled in ten minutes' actual working
time is the claim made for a system
of glazed stoneware developing tanks
now on the market, according to Pop Popular
ular Popular Mechanics Magazine. The tanks
are sold In sets of three, one for
developing, one for fixing and one for
wnsliing. Each has a concave bottom,
terminating In a brass drain cock.
The last, or washing, tank Is fitted
also with an overflow connection, to
permit continuous water circulation
from bottom to top.
Taxing the Alien In Italy.
Under the Italian 'Taws a foreign
resident In Italy pays an Income tax
solely on Income derived from Italian
sources. He Is not taxed on Income
derived outside of Italy.
From Homer to the Present Day Cor Correspondents
respondents Correspondents Have Accompanied the
Armies in the Field.
War correspondents, who have a
distinguished place in the latest hon honors
ors honors list, form an ancient tribe if we
reckon Homer as one of them, re remarks
marks remarks the Manchester Guardian.
Sutherland Edwards maintained that
the editor of a Greek paper entitled
Chronos sent Homer out to Troy to
describe the incidents of the siege,
which really lasted only about seven
weeks. But when it was at ah end
the Greek chiefs had no desire what whatever
ever whatever to go home; and as Homer (or
"O'Maher" to give his name in its
original un-Hellenized form) was a
very good fellow and drew a large sal salary
ary salary with an abundant allowance for
expenses, he readily accepted the Idea
proposed by the wise Ulysses to keep
the war going in. the cpluscs. ojf.Jtiis


Ocala, Florida

i pHper as long as ne coura manage
to write about it His correspondence
was too good not to publish ; and
meantime the Greek chiefs went nbout
amusing themselves.
There were no newspaper corre correspondents
spondents correspondents in the peninsular war, nor
In; the Waterloo campaign though
Rothschild, in 1815, had a correspond correspondent
ent correspondent of his own who kept close to
Wellington's army and supplied his
employer with news of high financial
value. After the peace of 1815 the
first war of Importance in Europe was
the one between the Carlists and the
Christlnos in Spain, which, beginning
In 1831, dragged on in desultory fash fash-Ion
Ion fash-Ion until 1837, when, a British legion
having been formed to assist the Chris Christlnos,
tlnos, Christlnos, It attracted much attention in
this country. British opinion- was di divided,
vided, divided, Queen Christina finding support
among the whigs, Don Carlos among
the torles. Both armies were accused
of committing' atrocities, so theTimes
and the Morning Post sent correspond correspondents
ents correspondents to the Carlist camp with Instruc Instructions
tions Instructions to find out how the war was
really being carried on. Capt. Hen Hen-nlngsen,
nlngsen, Hen-nlngsen, who represented .. the Times,
was an admirable writer and a profes professional
sional professional soldier, whereas Charles Gru Gru-nelsen,
nelsen, Gru-nelsen, who went on behalf of the
Post, possessed no military experience.
Still, he proved the more- successful
of the two, for Henningsen's letters
never reached the Times. Gnmeisen's,
on the other hand, appeared in the
Morning Post, and on this rests the
claim put forward, not by flruneisen
himself but by his friends, for class classing
ing classing him as the earliest of our war
Now the "Flivver" Airplane.
The perfection of a small, simpli simplified
fied simplified airplane wlrti a purchase price
and upkeep within the reach of the
average man, has often been at attempted
tempted attempted in both Europe and America.
One of the latest American attempts
has resulted in the completion of a
little monoplane, says Popular Me Mechanics
chanics Mechanics Magazine, that measures
only twenty-five feet eight inches In
span, weighs only S30 pounds when
empty, yet is very satisfactory In per-!
formance. The single-seat body is
of the monocque, shell type, with the
four struts of the pylon rising in front
of the cockpit Bracing wires stretch
from the pylon to eight points
on the spars of the right and left
wing. Ailerons are of the wing tip,
unbalanced variety. A twin cylinder,
opposed engine drives the machine,
giving It a maximum speed of seventy-five
miles an hour with a load of
250 pounds.
The Unmistakable Cockney.
Lady Georglana Peel tells some good
Etories in her "Recollections." One
concerns her father-in-law. General
He was at a banquet In Paris. Mis Mistrusting
trusting Mistrusting his capability of conversing in
French, he talked during most of the
dinner to a neighbor who he knew
liked airing bis English; but after a
time he -made up. his mind he must
talk to the silent French gentleman
on his left.
He gathered his French together,
and hazarded a remark : "Quelle
chambre magnifique he said, with
many distinctly foreign gesticulations.
The man leant towards him confi confidentially.
dentially. confidentially. General Peel braced himself
to understand. "Ain't a patch on our
Gulld'all," was the whisper that reach reached
ed reached him with an unmistakable accent.

Pabllhd Every Day Exeept Sunday by

It. It. Carroll, President
I. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treannrer
J. II. lleajamf n, Editor
' Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as
rcojad-clas3 matter.
IlolaM Office ............ .Flve-Oae
y Editorial Department Two-Sewn
Society Reporter .Five-One
The Associated Press ia exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all. news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

On year, In advance ........... .$5.00
flix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance .... .. J.50
One month, in advance .60

Djsplayt Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per Inch. 6pecial
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-Inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. v :.. -
Reading Notleeat 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.'
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Harding will talk into a horn, but
so long as he doesn't talk thru his
hat we can put up with him.

" A bunch that commits a pleonasm
in its name, like "Florida State Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Association," is likely to do
' any foolish thing.
Polish women soldiers are fighting
bravely against the bolsheviki. The
Allies will lose all. their prestige if
they allow Poland to be overwhelmed.
. The four thousand families of Mex Mexican
ican Mexican political refugees who have been
living for six years in New York and
vicinity are preparing to return to
their re-revolutionized country. Being
partly Americanizedthey should be
enabled to enlighten their country country-men.
men. country-men. ;- ..

The attorney general's office at
Washington has come to the relief of
the country by ruling that women's
hats are a necessary of life and, there therefore,
fore, therefore, profiteering in them is unlaw unlawful.
ful. unlawful. It would be.difficult to persuade
the average man there has ever been
anything but profiteering in women's
' ;
liaFollette does not believe he is
available as the leader of the new
-third party. There are others, and a
vast majority knows he is not want wanted,
ed, wanted, even in the United States Senate,
but Wisconsin keeps him there.-
. Jacksonville Metropolis. :
It wasn't Wisconsin that kept him
there, but the republican majority, in
the Senate.
i ,' ' ; ':
Emma Goldman, interviewed by a
correspondent at Petrograd, is ... said
to have stated that 200 of the radi

cals who went to Russia with her on J

the Buf ord have been shot by the
bolsheviki. Emma or the correspon correspon-.
. correspon-. dent or both were probably lying, but
in' either event the radicals shouldn't
liave been shot. They should have
been hung. ," ..
The Punta Gorda Herald very sen sensibly
sibly sensibly remarks: v "One of the silliest
- propositions officially undertaken in
Florida is the plan of assessing prop property
erty property at about one-third of its value
and then being obliged to carry a
millage that seems extortionate to
outsiders. Whatever was the reason
for inaugurating such a system in the
state, the necessity must have passed,
and it would, now seem reasonable to
adopt the more modern method of
assessing property at a fair value and
making, the millage the smallest pos

sible consistent with the expenses of
ccrduc ting affairs of the common commonwealth.
wealth. commonwealth. It is understood that the
fair valuation plan prevails in the
majority of states and as the St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Independent says "prospec "prospective
tive "prospective property owners in this city al always
ways always shy off when they are told that
the tax rate for county and state tax taxation
ation taxation is forty-one mills on the dollar,
which seems to them to be tremen tremendous.'
dous.' tremendous.'



'psivrfer at Tuva osce 9 -tu.


The Star is informed that W. S.
Tucker, one of the gang of shoplifters
captured here a few weeks ago, and
sent to the penitentiary, except one
woman, Tucker's wife, who was fined,
and whose fine was paid by men
whose sympathy entirely outran their
judgment, has been pardoned, and
that he and his wife are free to con continue
tinue continue their avocation of making a
living at the expense of other people.
Th pardoning this man, the state
pardoning board has played the peo people
ple people of this community and honest peo people
ple people everywhere, a dirty trick. The
members of the board had no more
reason to pardon the man than the
jury which convicted him had to acquit
him. We are certain it had no new
evidence and no request from the peo people
ple people who were wronged by the woman
and her husband. It is probable that
it succumbed to the wiles of an artful
scbsister, who with her husband,
neither possessing any more princi principle
ple principle than a horsethief, are now free to

continue their profession of living off
the work of honest people. This bunch
was one of the gangs of thieves work working
ing working Florida. They had not been long
in Marion county when they were
found out, arrested, tried and convict convicted
ed convicted with a rapidity that was much to
the credit of our officers and courts,
and would have proved a great dis discouragement
couragement discouragement to others of their ilk
everywhere. Now half the work is
undone. One of the state's big thieves,
sent to Raiford "a year and a half ago,
has also been pardoned out We have
little doubt that that double-dyed but butcher
cher butcher of women, Mendenhall, will also
soon be pardoned. You often hear
great criticism of officers of the law
not doing their full duty, but the
have mighty little encouragement to
be honest and energetic.
" Any man who has lived in Ocala
over twenty years, ; and looks back
over the way the town has "grown in
that timewill have to admit that
while the town has not been a race racehorse
horse racehorse it has been a steady, useful, go go-ahead
ahead go-ahead freight puller. At the begin beginning
ning beginning of this century, the town had no
paved streets and its sidewalks were
tracks thru the weeds and grass.
Tucked away in a corner was a little
electric current plant, doing about a
quarter of, the business that is done
by the one today. 4 The water plant,
owned by private parties, 1 most of
them living out of town, could not
supply a tenth of the water that the
city-owned plant of today can pro produce.
duce. produce. Scores and scores of fine
houses, from neat cottages to elegant
mansions have been built or rebuilt.
From a sanitary standpoint, the town
ha3 vastly improved. Twenty years
ago, railroad passenge racconrmoda racconrmoda-tions
tions racconrmoda-tions here were confined to a chicken
coop up town and a pigpen downtown.
The schools were housed in insuffic insufficient
ient insufficient and unsafe wooden buildings. The
courthouse was a little chunk of red
brick. There was no federal building,
and the postoffice was- stuck away in
a corner of a business block. The
theater was in the third story of a
building almost destitute of fire pro protection.
tection. protection. The telephone ( station was
in another third story room and did
20 per. cent of its present business.
Since :1900 our public property and
semi-public utilities have increased in

value at least a million dollars and
we are preparing to add to them. The
great pleasure resort at Silver

Springs was not in existence, the line

of swift yachts to Palatka and the
Oklawaha Valley railroad had not
been thought of Neither had the
Marion County Fair. There was one
little bank. Had Rip Van Winkle
gone to Asleep, out in Waldo cave in
1900, and woke up and come to town
on the last fourth of July, he wouldn't
have known where he was. There
are, it is true some dead ons in Ocala,
but in comparison with the live wires
and steady workers they are few in in-'deed.
'deed. in-'deed.


Abundant Reason for the Depression
That Was Manifested In the Goif
Bug's Attitude.
The golf bug has a sad face. He is
plainly out of sorts. Something is the
matter with him. He has just come
from the doctor's office where he has
undergone a thorough physical exam examination.
ination. examination. He is sore and depressed, but
not from what the doctor found, but
from what he refused to find.
"You are all right," said the learned
physician. You are as sound as a
That was a little joke the golf bug
did not enjoy.
"Are you sure that I am in first-class
condition T he asked.
"Is my blood pressure normal?"
- "Perfect."
"Heart regular?"
"Heart O. K."
' "Lungs clear?"
"As a bell."
"Liver in good working order?"
"No trace of neuritis f
"Not a bit."
"Am I not bordering on a nervous
breakdown?" 4
"See no indication of it."
"I'm sorry."
"Sorry, man; what for?"
"I thought surely you'd dig up some
good excuse for me to go away Now
Til have to be honest and say Tm go

ing South simply because I want "to
play golf." Detroit Free Press.



Nothing There.
Before the consolidation I held an
agency for one of the old express com companies.
panies. companies. One day several patrons were
in the office when the superintendent
end two other officials of the company
came In unexpectedly. A woman had
just asked for a package, and evident evidently
ly evidently the unexpected visit of the officials
fmstered me, forr after looking over
the on-hand register and not finding
r nything listed for her, I returned to
the counter, took down the receiver
trora the telephone, and said: "Hello,
there is nothing here for you." My
customer was standing right near the
telephone, and every one laughed.
Cnicago Tribune.

Ancient Cornerstone Laying.
The custom of laying the corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone of a public building with cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies was practiced by the ancients.
At the laying of the cornerstone when
the capitol of Rome was rebuilt a pro procession
cession procession of vestal virgins, robed In
white, surrounded the stone and con consecrated
secrated consecrated it with libations of living
water. A prayer to the gods followed,
and then the magistrates, priests, sen senators
ators senators and knights laid hold of the
ropes and moved the mighty stone to
Its proper position. In a hollow cut
in-the stone were placed Ingots of
gold, silver and other metals which
had not been melted In any furnace.
- With the Jews the cornerstone was
considered an emblem of power, and
they also performed ceremonies at Its
laying. In medieval times the rite
was taken up by the order of Free Freemasons
masons Freemasons and has by them been brought
down to modern days, the Masonic
ceremony of laying, a" cornerstone fee feeing
ing feeing symbolical.

Out of Place.
Aunt Hannah came home from
church the other Sunday morning dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly out of sorts. When asked what
was wrong she answered that she
thought there was not the proper rev reverence
erence reverence In that church. Pressed to give
further explanation she finally did so.
"I didn't like any of the choir," she
complained. "They were too fickle
looking to sing hymns and I thought
it perfectly sacrilegious when that so soprano
prano soprano got up In those slippers with the
high, thin heels and sang, How Firm
a Foundation, Ye Saints of the Lord.'
The family she was visiting smiled
but later admitted to themselves that
It was Indeed Incongruous although
not exactly sacrilegious.

Work Poor.
Charles M. Schwab at one of his
Loretto dinner parties was talking
about a man who was vainly beseech beseeching
ing beseeching the banks for a loan.
"He's a rich man, too," said Mr.
Schwab; "but he's work poor."
"Work poor?" said a guest.
"Yes, work poor," Mr. Schwab re repeated.
peated. repeated. "You see, he's always got so
many operations' In hand that he's al always
ways always short of money to finance them.
Work poor, I call it."
Then he smiled and added :
"He's one of those fellows who dig
so much that they're always In a

Reckless Reggie.
Nephew That was a pretty good
dinner we had; shall we have a "drink
Uncle Man, ye ken A'm teetotal.
Nephew A cigar, then.
Uncle A dinna smoke.
Nephew Oh, do something reckless
remember my firm is paying all the
Uncle Weel. A think .All ha'e my
boots cleaned here then! The By Bystander.
stander. Bystander.


New York Physician's Advice to Those

Who May Be Conscious of the
Passing Years.

Don't grow old or rather, though

you grow old as far as years are con

cerned, do not get old otherwise. It

Is easy to stay young, according to
Dr. Louis R. Weltzmiller, physical di director
rector director of West Side Y. M. C. A. He
avers that most people grow old be because
cause because they cease doing young things;

not because they need new glands.

"A man is young," said the doctor.

"because he plays ; he doesn't play be

cause he is young. He Is the product

of his own actions. The old man
who sits down after dinner, grouchy

because the children make a noise,
has already passed on. He ought to
be Oslerized. All he Is worth to the
family is the pay check he brings


"But look at mother, who play a

games with the children, sympathizes
with' them In their troubles and has
a part in all they do. She remains
flexible; she hasn't had time to grow


"It is dangerous for some men to
retire from business. You know the

kind who work at high tension for
long years, doing nothing but strive
for money. They get it and then an announce
nounce announce their retirement; a little later
you read a nice obituary saying what
a success they had made. They hadn't.
. "To keep young one must do young
things. Don't be too dignified to play
baseball, old cat, leapfrog or other
lively things which keep the muscles

i In trim. Have young associates and be


our success "is- um uccess

TT HAS ALWAYS been the policy of this bank to
-A- manifest a friendly, personal interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of depositors. We do not merelywish for the
success of our depositors; we work for their success,
realizing that their interests of the bank are closely
bound up with the welfare of its customers.
WE STRIVE to meet the requirements of our cus customers
tomers customers in a manner consistent with right bank banking
ing banking principles.
Munroe & Chamhliss National Bank

- - -
a ooy mm tnem. speha 'Time 'earns
day studying to be young. Fish, hunt,
golf, if you like it, and don't cry quits

the first time a muscle twinges; get
Into the game harder and go to the
gym-to work out the ache, or play
with the kids until you forget It.
"Take youth with you as you go
toward the old age. You can lead
Father Time a merry race by thinking
young, playing young and keeping
physically fit' New York Sun.

ft .y. t .r. .t .r. r. r. .v. v

Food Plentiful in the Woods.
It is said Daniel Boone could take
his rifle and a bag of salt and live
In comfort on what the woods pro provided.
vided. provided. Several men on wagers have
gone Into the forest virtually naked
and worked 'out a living and suitable
clothing equipment.
According to foresters of the New
York State ; College of Forestry at
Syracuse, It Is still possible to find In
the forests of the state, even without
the use of the game which is so care carefully
fully carefully protected, sufficient food to make
life not only possible but pleasant,
says the New York Evening Sun.
This forest food supply Is divided
Into several groups such as fruits,
nuts, herbs, roots and vegetables. And
this makes no allowance for the types
of edible mushrooms, for a special
knowledge of varieties Is necessary
if one Is not to be poisoned by the
deadly toadstool.

An Author's Depository.
Last year the Sutro branch of tha
California State library, located in
San Francisco, offered to receive for
safe keeping the manuscripts of un unfinished
finished unfinished books. The idea has worked
out so well that a substantial collec

tion of manuscripts has been estab

lished, the collection being described
as the Author's depository. One hun hundred
dred hundred authors have taken advantage ol
the offer and have sent their manu manuscripts,
scripts, manuscripts, either printed or unprlnted,
finished or unfinished, to the 'deposi 'depository,
tory, 'depository, and letters from authors indi indicate
cate indicate that the depository Is much ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by writers as a means of
preserving valuable matter that

might otherwise became lost. A per

manent author's depository Is also
maintained in the California depart department
ment department of the state library, which is lo located
cated located at Sacramento.

Hla Size,
John's expenditures at college had
grown to be of such dimensions that

father demanded they be decreased.
To help out In thl3 he required an
Itemized account of all his demands
for money. So when John wished a
dog as several of the other elite
collegians had, he had to send in this
request: "For one bulldog with a ped pedigree,
igree, pedigree, $50."
The answer came In due time. And
besides the small check In the envel envelope
ope envelope was this note: "I am sending you
$5. If you have to have something
with a pedigree, buy a canary bird.
It's about your size."

Uf M


rm TT T


ll-l o zh

We now have on hand a number of real up-to-date
Bed Room, Dining Room and Parlor Sets,
and considering the quality the prices are ex extremely
tremely extremely reaaonable.


of every description will prove attractive to you during the
'good old summer's time." We have them from
$15 and Up.



- Opposite Ocala National Bank
North Magnolia St OCALA, FLA.



Simple Explanation of "Haunt.
The mystery of haunted houses of often
ten often has a simple explanation, la Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, where the occupants of a litfcsa
Insisted they heard mysterious sounds,
it was found that, a flue leading from
the furnace leaked, filling the rooms
with enough carbon monoxide to pro produce
duce produce a slight poisoning, which affected
the Judgment and caused them to be believe
lieve believe they heard mysterious noises.
When the leak was discovered and
repaired there were no longer records
of the noises which had existed solely
in thB minds of persons affected by
the gases.



We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 13 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service S tation
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .


Ocala - - Horida

Names "Wickedest Place
Tort Said still is the wickedest
place on earth," said Brig. Gen. J. H.
Bateson, principal of Wesleyan chap chapel.
el. chapel. In an address to soldiers at Cardiff,-Wales.
"I know Calcutta, Bombay and Mad Madras
ras Madras better than I know London, he
continued. "I have had to live In the
East for a quarter of a century, and I
know what Cairo and Ismalla are ;
but I have seen more sin and appear appearances
ances appearances of sin In one hour in Port Said
than in all the rest of my exDeIence3.,

Proof ST K A

.-."Well," said the genial old gentle gentleman,
man, gentleman, "are you getting ready for the
next war?"
"I should say not," replied the for former
mer former douzhbov. "Why, I haven't writ-

! ten a book about the last war yet."
i Birmingham Age-Herald.

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

move. pack, snip I 10SG DISTANCE MOVING





iteau tne otar want mus. xl paye




-jr..- T 1




We are determined to do our share towards reducing
the high cost of living by giving Special Low Prices on

rom Wow until July 201h, inclusive.

Every item in our entire stock has been reduced in
price the same proportion as those we mention below.
These prices are only a few selected at random; com compare
pare compare them with those you are now paying for the
same goods; then make up your list and let us help
you reduce the "high cost of living."

Sweet and Sour Pickles, 6 oz.
bottle .. ........15c
Stringless Beans, No. 2 cans..... 15c
Early Jane Peas No. 2 cans..... .15c
Ileintz Pork and Beans No. 1 cans 15c
Heintz Cooked Spaghetti, iUlian
fctyle, No. 1 cans......... .....15c
Van Camp's Soups, two cans for 25c
Bee Brand Flavoring Extracts,
assorted flarors, 5 & drams, net. 15c
No. 3 cans Pie Apples... ....... ;25c
No. 3 cans Pie Peaches. .... ..... .25c
Grapejuice, pints -. .... . .'. .... 40c
Grapejuice, quarts ........ .". i . .75c
Loganberry Juice, pints. . . . . .40c
Luzianne Coffee, 1 lb. .. ...... ...50c
Morning Joy Coffee, 1 lb...: 50c
Golden Rose Coffee, 1 lb. ....... .40c
Our Special Coffee, 1 lb. ....... .50c
Private Estate Coffee, 1 lb....... 55c
Green Coffee in bulk, per lb...... 25c
. Maxwell House Coffee per lb. . .55c
Maxwell House Coffee 3 lb. can. .$1.60
White House Coffee per lb 55c
White House Coffee 3 lb. can... .$1.60
Pure Lard per lb. .... . .... . .25c
Compound Lard, per lb. ...... . 25c
Pilsbury Flour, 12 lbs..; ...$1.00
Pilsbury Flour, 24 lbs. ........ $2.0u
Gold Medal Flour, 12 lbs..V....$L00
Gold Medal Flour, 24 lbs. . . . $2.00
Cottolene, 2 lbs. ............... .65c
Cottolene 4 lbs.; ...... ....$1.25
Quaker Oats two pkgs for.......:2ec
Mother's Oats two pkgs for... .. .25c
Armours Oats two pkgs for 25c
Skinner Macaroni and Spaghetti,
three packages for..... ....... 25c
Eagle Macaroni and Spaghetti,
three packages for. ..... . v. .25c
Star Naptha, Lighthouse, Gold ;
Dust, Octagon and Sunshine
Washing Powder 6 pkgs for.... 25c
Crystal White, Rub-No-More,
Sunny Monday and Clairette,
at, per bar. ........ . ......... .7c
Llpton's Tea, quarter lb. pkg.....20c
Tetley's Tea, quarter lb. pkg.....20c
White Bacon, per lb. ........... .24c
First Class Smoked Bacon per lb. .30c
American Cheese per lb. . . . . .35c
American Sardines 3 cans for. . 25c
Small size Salmon, per can. . . .15c
Tall can Salmon, per can..' 25c
Corned Beef, large.. ............ 35c
Roast Beef, large.......... 35c

REMEMBER-that Onr Guarantee stands back of every
purchase you make. Your purchases will be
promptly delivered anywhere in the city limits. Our
line of STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES is com complete,
plete, complete, and we solicit your patronage.

It we are not now serving you,

122 S. MAIN ST.
Buy Your
of all kinds
New York Market
W. Broadway
Phone 110
. t
"T1 Hf)lmiTiqWlfTITffWPIPTr"T,TTTn:fl

r f I rf" i i a a at l

. 1 n. im TM Ml tv. K.
iA3i -rrS
Libby's Dill Pickles, 3 lb. can.... 25c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 1 can... ..25c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 2 can 40c
Sliced Pineapples, No. 3 can..... 60c
Sliced Peaches, Gold Bar brand,
15 oz. cans ................. . 30c
Sliced Peaches, Gold Bar brand;
No. 2 cans........ ......... I.
Grated Pineapples, No. 1 cans....0e
Grated Pineapple No. 3 cans ....
Plain Olives in small bottles. . .
Plain Olives, medium bottle
Plain Olives, large bottle. ......
Stuffed Olives, smalL bottle. .... .2JJSl
Stuffed Olives, medium bottle.... 30c
Asparagus, White Rose brand,
No. 2 cans ........ . . ...... .30c
Rumford's Baking Powder, large
size, per can 25c
Calumet Baking ; Powder, large
size, per can... . .. .... .25e
Royal Baking Powder, large size,
per can . . 50c
Royal Baking Powder, small size,
per can .. .... . ........ .25c
Hirsch's Apple Buter, 10 oz. jar 25c
Lippincott's Apple Butter, 14 li
oz. jar, per jar. . ............ .30c
Heintz Apple Butter 2 lb. jar. ... 75c
Curtis Bros'. Jams, assorted fruit,
15 oz, jars. . . .... .......... .35c
Wilson's Jelly,, assorted, fruits,
7V oz. glass. 15c
Van Camp's Peanut Butter, small
size, per glass.... .15c
Van Camp's Peanut Butter, med
ium size, per glass. . . .... 25c
Van Camp's Peanut Butter,' large
size, per glass....... .40c
"Covo" Oil for cooking and salads,
pint . r . i .. ... 35c
"Covo" Oil, quart . .. .... .. . .65c
All 75c. Brooms at 65c
All $1 Brooms at. A . . ....... .90c
All $1.25 Brooms at
All $1.40 Brooms at.
........ $1.25
Heintz Pure Cider Vinegar, pint
bottle, for ........ ........ 25c
Heintz Pure cider Vinegar, qt. . .40c
Heintz Cider. Vinegar, 2 gal..,.. 75c
Good Grade Vinegar, pint bottle. .15c
Good Grade Vinegar, qt. bottle. . .20c
Crisco. 1 lb. can. .............. 35c
Crisco, 154 lb. can.. 50c
Crisco, 3 lb. can. . . .. .... . . $1.00
Crisco, 6 lb. can . ............ $2.00
Onions, per lb 6c
Opposite Harrington Call Ilotel
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Mattie Bowen, Complainant, vs." John
C. Bowen, Defendant Order for
Constructive Service. ;
' It is ordered that the : defendant
herein named, to-wit: John C. Bowen,
be and he is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint in this cause
on or before
Monday, the 2nd day of August, 1920
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 25th day of June, 1920.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
D. Niel Ferguson, -
Complainant's Solicitor. 6-26-sat
Prompt" service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook'3 market. 6t

f V f-gv i


Temperature this morning', 70; this
afternoon, S3.
If you have any society items phone
r'r' i w mr
Miss Collie Clark left today to
spend the remainder of the summer
with relatives in Alabama.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose ana
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
Mr., and Mrs. Robert Marsh and
son, Louie have returned home from
a motor trip to points south.
It is reported that Gov. Catts will
be in the city Sunday evening and
Rev. John Conoley will hold serv services
ices services tomorrow night at the. Catholic
church at 7:30 and Monday morning
at 7:30.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. Mack Carter left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Tampa to spend a week with
this mother and sister, Mrs. Carter
and Mrs. Kate Brinkley.
Mr. N. L. Williams, the Magnolia
news dealeivhas returned home
v& ria delight! W-rfsilsJusrr old
home" in North Carolina.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
when you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. l?-6t
r Mr. H. A. Wartmann left yesterday
p&rAtlanta, to spend a week my4iis
I wlfafeand "chiHrer
Mr. WartmllFs sister. Mrs. Eugene
Little Miss Joyce Williams of
Brooksville,- is the attractive guest
of her father, Mr. E. M. Williams, at
the home of his mother, Mrs. G. K.
Williams. v
Mr. W. K. Zewadski left this aft
ernoon for a vaaction which he will
spent in New York state and Michi Michigan.
gan. Michigan. He expects to be away about
two months.
Mrs. Elsie Smith arrived yesterday
afternoon from Philadelphia, Pa., to
visit her mother, Mrs. Osteen, also
little son and daughter, Miss Bettie
and Ernest.
Washable ties 25c, 35c, three for
$1, 50c, 75c. and $1. Large line of
sick neckwear to select from. H. Ai
Waterman, the haberdasher. 13-5t
1 N B
Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a.'m. to
2:30 p. m. 17-tf
The many friends of Mrs. Blanche
Allen will be glad to learn that she
is improving after a severe illness,
and, it is hoped 4that in a few days
she will be sufficiently well to return
to her home.
Men's white flannel, stripe serge,
white duck and rep pants to .be worn
with sport coat. We have them. IT.
A. Waterman, the haberdasher. 13-5t
Mr. J. P. Galloway has gone to
Miami to spend a short time with his
mother. Though she has passed the
90th mile post, Mrs. Galloway is hale
and hearty and does not look to be a
day over sixty. ?
Mrs. D. M. Boone of Augusta, Ga.,
accompanied her daughter, Mrs. W. F.
Creson and baby to Ocala last Wed
nesday and will spend some time in
the city, guests at the home of Rev.
and Mrs. Creson.
Remember we are still closing out
children's wash suits and pants, also
boy's Palm Beach and Kool Kloth
suits, with, extra pants in the Kool
Kloth. H. A. Waterman, the haber haberdasher.
dasher. haberdasher. 13-ot
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Park, prominent
Tampa people, are viisting Senator
and Mrs. E. L. Carney. They have
visited Ocala several times and- are
receiving a cordial welcome from
their friends in the city.
A visit to our market will convince
you that it is up-to-date and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly vmitary. ; Cook's Market.
PhonS 243. 12-6t
Mrs. C. E. Wyatt and little son,
Collins of DeLandy are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cappleman at their
attractive place east of town. Mr.
Wyatt is in Kentucky on business and
on hi sreturn he will stop in Ocala
for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Cap Cappleman.
pleman. Cappleman. "Mrs. H. W. Henry and daughter,
Miss Catherine Henry, leave the first
of the month for a month's visit in
Virginia. Miss Henry goes direct to
Hot Springs, Va., but her mother
will visit at Maxwell, Tenn., before
joining her daughter.
Brabham peas $7 per bushel. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Co.. phone 14. 15-3t

TOU will jind

business affairs. We stand ready at all times to

help our customers. You are invited to keep your ac account
count account at our Bank so that we may have an opportun opportun-ty
ty opportun-ty to render you this service.
Resources More Than One Million.

2"- -"X- -"HI'--Zi'- -'Zi'- -"CD- -KZ'- -'5?- 'X"- 'X'-
A one-ton demonstrating truck on
easy payments. W. L. Gray, Box 232,
Ocala, Fla. 17-3t
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
An illustrated sermon by pastor.
7 p. m. Senior League.
S p. m. Preaching by pastor.
Subject, "The Call to the Ministry'
- -mm
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Seventh Sunday After Trinity
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sundav school.
NtHj. a. m. Morning prayer and ser
8 pt m. Evening prayer and ad
s Christian Science Society
tffs Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. m. Sunday schooL
-11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday.
i Miss Eloise Henry leaves the lats
of the month for New York city
where she will be for the next tw
months, with Mrs. D. S. Woodrow,
vho has taken an apartment for that
length of time. Miss Henry will be
jcined in Charleston by Mrs. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row and about the first of September
Miss Blair Woodrow, who is an in instructor
structor instructor in swimming at the Y. W. C.
A. in Charleston, will join her mother
and Miss Henry for the rest of their
stay in the metropolis.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Blanche McClellan of South
Carolina is a guest at the home of
her cousin, Mrs. H. A. Da vies.
Men's white buck and canvas ox
fords, also large line tennis and sport
shoes for men, boys, children and
wemen. A. waterman, tne naber-
dasher. 13-5t
Dr. and Mrs. Sherman and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Marjorie Sherman and
Misses Ruth Kline of New Richmond,
Wis., are prominent guests stopping
at the Colonial for a few days ei
roue to Fort Myers and other points
south. Ocala would like to have them
return and permanently reside here.
Mr. Sam Howell was a welcome vis
itor this week, the guest of Senator
ana Mrs. E. L. Carney, with whom he
made his home while in Ocala several
years ago. Sam is a manly young
fellow and his friends here were de
lighted to see him again. He. is now
in the navy and has been promoted
a number of times.
, Mrs. Ford Rogers left thi3 after
noon for her home, Sinclair Flats,
near Detroit, Mich., to spend the re
mamder of the summer. Mrs. Rogers
has made many -friends since begin
mug to spend her winters in the city,
who always regret her departure, but
looic forward with much pleasure to
her return every autumn.
Miss Lillian Park a most attractive
young lady from Alexander City,
Ala., is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
J. O. Lloyd.
The 26th is the last day to get
your oiL Don't let' it go by be because
cause because you will regret it later.
17-7t Mack Taylor
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


us an able and willing ally in your

" '"m"- -'' '"m"-
The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
II Barney Tresis Then
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Phones 438-76.
16 O no
Many Dollars 1
On your shoe bills by having us re
build your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. MAZ0W&C0.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drag Store
Sec Mc
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
J.'D. McGasIiUl
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
outride roons-Sreanvted up- Cafi b
COMgctioN-Cowofienl to verytKi(-h
heart of Gty fttd for Booklet
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
- Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-
; thing we sell is guaranteed. We:re
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf







"T"- -"m-- 'm'- m'- "m"- "I- :'M"-ji"Vjti
Hotel, Club Honse or Hospital.
For either purpose, the present
Balsam Springs Hotel property, L'5
miles west of Asheville, N. C, is ad admirably
mirably admirably adapted. The heirs of the
estate owning it are extremely anx anxious
ious anxious to liquidate their several in interests
terests interests and have named for this
property a very reasonable pirce. It
may be bought on terms that woull
be considered acceptable to any sal
veat purchaser. It might be possi
jtc engage the interest of the heirs in
I a proposition to accept as the initial
payment, for unencumbered income
property, business or residential, m
some good business town accessible to
Atlanta, Ga., although not of neces necessity
sity necessity in the immediate vicinity. Such
property must not enter the equati.n
of an exchange on a basis of greater
value than 25.000, preferably less.
The balance of the purchase pric,
amounting to less than $85,000, may
be carried on a term mortgage pro provided
vided provided some cash enters into the first
payment. The property is in the Ai Ai-paiachians,
paiachians, Ai-paiachians, 3551 feet above sea level,
and contains 100 rooms, large lobby
and service quarters. Building wired
for electricity, but lighted at present
with acetylene gas. Mineral analysis
of the springs shows that the com compounds
pounds compounds are well balanced and contain
two valuable medical elements elements-lithium
lithium elements-lithium and arsenic. Prospectus mail mailed
ed mailed on request. As a hotel or hunting
lodge, there is nothing in the moun mountains
tains mountains of North Carolina quite com comparable
parable comparable to it offered for sale and on
such exceptional terms. For hospital
or sanitarium purposes, it would ap appeal
peal appeal to physicians who specialize in
nervous ailments, tuberculosis, and,
as a surgical institution, it would
also commend itself.
7-16-2t Asheville. N. C.
Next Tuesday afternoon, the 20th,
at 6:30 o'clock, the members are in invited
vited invited to assemble at the club rooms
with their lunches and bathing suits
to spend the evening picnicking,
swimming, etc., at Silver Springs.
Those who will donate cars for, thi3
purpose, please notify Miss Onie Cha Cha-zal.
zal. Cha-zal. v ;
In order to be more" convenient to
the business section of the city we we-have
have we-have moved our shop from West
Broadway to 114 South Magnolia
street, next to the Arcade barbershop.
We call for your work and deliver it
promptly. Phone 143.
15-12t Ocala Electric Shoe Shop.
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of Public Instruction, Marion
county, Florida, will receive bids for
the construction of a school building
at Reddick, on
July 13th, 1920
according to plans and specifications
to be secured from A. C. Price, Ocala,
Fla., or may be seen in the office of
the superintendent of public instruc instruction.
tion. instruction. Bid3 may be made on the build building
ing building as a whole or may be made on
any part of the building. :
All bidders must deposit 2Vz per
cent of their bids as a guarantee of
good faith. The board exercises the
right to reject any and all bid3.
7-2-sat W. D. Carn, Secretary.
Service is not an emotr
1 m
rv word. I am prepared to
& give your eyes the serv-
see J? Ice you have been need-
Optometrist and Optician ''
Eyesight Specialist
"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243.


' 4-'




Be not simply good, bat good for
smethlng. Anon.

i Bear ye one another's burdens, and
k fulfill the law of Chrlstr-GaL 6:2.
A cunning man overreaches no one
Ibalf so much as himself. Henry
(Ward Beecher.
Jesus sal th unto him, I am the way,
And the truth and the life; no one
icometh unto the Father, but by mew
jJohn 14:0.
Be at war with your vices, at peace
twlth your neighbors, and let every
year find you a better man. Benja Benja-mln
mln Benja-mln Franklin.
; There Is no life so humble that, If
be true and genuinely human and
pbedient to God, It may not hope to
Shed some of his light.- Phillips
Forgiveness is not a sudden sob of
tnercv in the nronitiated heart of God.
ft Is the perpetual state of the divine
eart, a divine hospitality open to
pXL G. Johnston Ross.
The prayer that begins with trust trustfulness,
fulness, trustfulness, and passes on Into waiting,
ttven while in sorrow and sore need,
will always end In thankfulness and
triumph and praise. Anon.
No servant can serve two masters;
lor either, he will hate the one, and
love the other ; or else he will hold
to one, and despise the other; ye. can can-cot
cot can-cot serve God and mammon. Luke
13:13. ;
Tou never can tell when God will
lake a little word you may drop, like
an arrow shot at adventure and cause
It to strike, some hearer between the
joints of the, harness .and bring, him
down. Schauffler.
Do not get to be so heavenly heavenly-minded
minded heavenly-minded that you cannot put up with
the little vexations of the family; for
we have heard of people of whom Jt
was said that the sooner they went
to heaven the better, for they were
too disagreeable to live with helow
Spurgeon. ? .1
When business isn't coming in the
wise man goes out after it.
It takes a rough stretch of road now
and then to make a man appreciate the
paved highway.
A grumbler Is usually a fellow who
lias every reason to be happy and
doesn't know It.
Rich relatives never seem to do with
their money the "things we poor rela relatives
tives relatives think they ought to do.
The trouble with most of us is that
we .don't want money for the sake of
caving It; we want it to spend. A
One of the mysteries of life Is the
way good intentions so frequently hap happen
pen happen to get linked up with blundering
. ",'
A man may be a diplomat of the
highest type and still be unable to
persuade a baby that he has nothing
to cry about. 1
Any married woman can tell you
that the reason her husband Isn't at
the very top of the institution he works
for Is because he hasn't spunk enough
to speak up for himself.
The average woman's Idea of a per perfect
fect perfect husband Is one who would look
over the monthly bills without acting
as though he thought she and the
storekeepers were in a conspiracy to
keep him broke. Detroit Free Press.
"It is with peculiar pleasure that I
now call upon
"Intake extraordinary pleasure, la
presenting to you
1 take particular pleasure In pre presenting
senting presenting to you tonight
Tt affords, me much pleasure to In Introduce
troduce Introduce to you this evening J
"It Is a great personal pleasure to
fce permitted to Introduce to
"And now, with a very keen sense
of pleasure, I surrender the platform
to one who
And yet, how few of them ever look
it. St Louis Globe-Democrat.
Forgers frequently give banks a bad
Silence may be. golden, but gossip
gains currency.
Many an artist's model wouldn't
make a mode wife.
Anyway, if a man's In debt it proves
that he once 5d credit
When basting up the front of st
gown, if you by mistake put the right
front to the left shoulder seam, mat
-- and It will be granted.

MOM KjyJf, jr



The following items will be the headliners for the closing days of
the Greatest of all great events. The Dollar will have the old-time
purchasing value, but you will have to be on hand early. Quantities in
almost all instances are rather limited.

Pretty Dress Voiles 75c to 95c yard regular,
Saturday and Monday 24 yards.
Plaid Suiting, regular 75c yard, Saturday and

Black and White Checked Percales, regular 35c

yard, 4 yards
Skirting Materials,
24 yards.

Ratine in Rose, Pink and Blue, regular $1.50
yard. Per yard. ....... ....
Knitting Yarns, regular 60c, 75c and 85c hank,
2 hanks .............. . . ... .......
Summer Hats worth up to $5.00. Saturday and
Monday ... .... ..... i . .
Voile Blouses, pretty designs, regular price $1.50.
Saturday and Monday - . . .


United States Has Perhaps the Most
Valuable Fishery in Which All
Coast States Share.
The United States has what Is said
to be the most valuable fishery in the
rorld, but probably not one person
in ten can name it. It is conducted in
every seacoast state from Gape Cod
to the Rio Grande, and from Puget
suund np to San Francisco, and It
yields annually about 115,000 tons of
food as prepared for consumption, an
equivalent of 400,000 dressed steers.
It employs about 67,000 persons, and
its annual product, as it comes from
the water, Is valued at over $15,000, $15,000,-000.
000. $15,000,-000. There are other fisheries that
nossiblv exceed, it in the ultimate




Monday 2 yards......... ..... LV..tPlvv

........... . ... -. C
worth regular 75c per yard,
1 . . . ... .

er good items not

played in the
value" or their premiers, Dm in suca
cases much labor and material and a
heavy investment of capital have been
concerned In manufacturing operations
to prepare the product for the con consumer
sumer consumer ; as, for example, the canned canned-salmon
salmon canned-salmon industry of the Pacific coast.
The American fishery for codfish on
the Atlantic coast, which has been the
cause of much diplomatic discussion
and of grave international negotia negotiations,
tions, negotiations, appears almost Insignificant in
comparison, its value in normal times
before the great war being about 3, 3,-000,000
000,000 3,-000,000 yearly; and the shad fishery,
the prospects of which each spring
call forth much comment in the public
press, produces not one-tenth as much
food. The most valuable fishery is
that which furnishes us with oysters.
Ihe bureau of fisheries has more than

"P Tp) ""

"The Fashion Center"


1 Aft
ti Aft
4)1 VV
(Pf Aft
M Aft
tpJLu V
Ji Aft
$ 1 M U
Tjf Aft
tjll vU
store Saturday

"The Fashion Center

once called attention to'TDis vast loon
resource and the possibilities for In Increasing
creasing Increasing It and using It to better ad advantage.
vantage. advantage. CHINESE TURNING TO SPORTS
Necessity for Physical Culture Is Be Beginning
ginning Beginning to Be Recognized In the
New Republfc.
Physical culture and all types of
athletics were, until .very recently,
held in contempt by the Chinese, and
consequently the Shanghai boys did
not know what the joy of indulging in
baseball and other sports meant, says
Hoys Life. Ages ago chariot driving,
trchery and the other classic sports
claved an tmnr"n-nt nart la CWaw

Princess Slips, flesh, blue and white, worth
$1.95. Saturday and Monday ... ....
Lot of colored Satine Petticoats, worth $2.50.
Saturday and Monday ....
Huck Towels, size 18x36 inches, sells for 40c
and 45c each; red and plain borders; 3
towels.. .'. ...
Fibre Silk Ladies' Hosiery worth $1.00 a pair,
2 pairs ...... ... ......
Wash Satin Camisoles, embroidered, worth
$1.50, each ...
Odd lot Royal Worcester Corsets, Saturday and
Monday .... .... ....
Full fashioned Silk Hosiery, good assortment of
colors, regular $2.50 and $3.00 pair. First
pair, $2.50. Second pair
Odd lot of Dresses, worth up to $25.00. Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Monday .... ...




and Monday.
e"jn canon. witn me cawnrng or
China's literary golden age, however,
the scholars could not see bow mental
perfection could be attained If there
was any thought of athletic prowess.
Muscles nd brawn, they said, be belonged
longed belonged to the peasant, and the gentle gentle-ioan
ioan gentle-ioan of culture should show his good
breeding by a echolary pallor, stooped
Fhoulders and a general unhealthy ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. This attitude toward physical devel development
opment development persisted for centuries, and It
has been only within the last few de decades
cades decades that Interest has been vouch vouchsafed
safed vouchsafed In sports. With' the Introduc Introduction
tion Introduction of new educational methods and
the entrance of occidental theories
Into the orient, athletics once more
came into their own and the Chinese
. uir.ns tit his cue and his







f fx


dignity p.ryl "t m ror p-Ae vfcrrrri
and hurdling.
China has nov the idea that a na nation's
tion's nation's economic progress depends large largely
ly largely on the healtby bodies and mind
of Its citizens, and missionaries find
little difficulty in winning subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions for athletic fifl.Ls for the schools.
Things Ve Forget.
Folks here seem to have developed
an awkward habit of leaving their
legs behind in street cars. According
to the last annual report of lost prop:
erty, the general manager of the street
railways says three artificial limM
found their way into the list, which
also Includes six gas masks, sixty
Bibles and prayer books and cash to
the value of $11,4C5. Liverpool (Eng.)
Times. I



(Continued from Second Page)
C M Cam: acres. S. F. Grant, 13,
21, from J100 to 10.
H. 1'. BillinRsley: 46 acres, 8. F.
Orant. 13, 21, from $200 to $300. k
J. M. Meffert: 60 acres, S. F. Grant,
13, 21, from $200 to $300.
II. P. Billingsley; 20 acres, 22, 13. 21,
from $80 to $150.
Perrln and Wiley: 36 acres, 20, 17,-22,
from $400 to $1000.
Rachel Perrln, Heirs of: 36 acres, 20,
17, 24, from $500 to $1000.
F. &. Perrln: 4 acres, 20, 17. 24. from
$2C0 to $400.
Rachel Perrln, Heirs of: 3 acres, 20,
17, 24, from $200 to $400.
Rachel Perrln. Heirs of: 7 acres, 20,
17, 24, from $130 to $300.
W. B. Walte: 67 acres, 21, 17, 24,
.from $300 to $1500. ...
John Schmid: 40 acres, 21. li, 24,
from $150 to $300.
1L B. Swop: 40 acres, 22, 17, 24,
Xrom $100 to $200.
.Mavo Turpentine Co.: 117 acres, 26,
17. 24. from $300 to 12500.
J. R. Avery: 80 acres. 2, 16, 24, from
4250 to $400.
Dunnellcm Phosphate Co: 400 acres,
9, 16. 18, from $800 to $1800.
Iunnelln Phosphate Co.: 160 acres,
10, 16. 18, from $400 to $800.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 80 acre3,
12, 16, 18, from $300 to $400.
. Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 640 acres,
14, 16 18, from $12a0 to $3200.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.:- 403 acres,
17, 16.-18, from $800 to $1600.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 440 acres,
18, 16. 18, from $1800 to $2200.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 560 acres,
19, 16. 18. from $1900 to $2600.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 640 acres,
20, 16. 18, from $2000 to $3200.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 520 aos,
21, 16. 18. from $2000 to $2600.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.. 600 acres,
22, 16, 18, from $1250 to $3000.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co. 20 acres,
27, 16. 18. from $500 to $1000..
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 200 acres,
29, 16. 18, from $300 to $1000.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.: 160 acres,
30, 16, 18, from $650 to $800.
Personal Property
Owner Value Value
fixed bv fixed by
assessor Bd. Co.
Mclver and MacKay $35,000 to $50,000
J. Malever .$3000 to $5000
R. D. Douglas... $2470 to $3500
F. W. Bishop. $4000
J. H. Brinson .. 1200
Harmon Hall 4800
JU J. Hall 80
R. H. Llmbauffh 604
C. 'Milligran; 1600
Mrs, u. ii. Pasley 4000
T. L, Prine 2000
C. iStanaland 800
C. W and G. D. Turner...... 4000
W. C. West 320
D. R. Zetrouer 1600
Jno. Martin 800
C. D. Miller ." 500
J. C. Perry 296
R. H. Redding ...1600
Mrs. C. L Strickland ... 1000
The owners or agents of the owners
of said iproperty are hereby notified
that the said Board of County Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners will meet do the counts?
commissioners' room of the Marion
county court house In Ocala. Fla.,w on
Monday the 2nd day of August, 1020,
for the purpose of hearing any reason
that such person may desire to give
why the ajbove valuations fixed .by-the
said board should 'be changed, and of
hearing complaints of owners or
agents of any real estate or ipersonal
(property in said county, the value of
which has been heretofore fixed 'by the
said assessor of taxes of said county
or changed iby said (board. For that
purpose the said board will sit as long
as ft may 'be necessary.
BY O. II- ROGERS, Chairman.
; Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
Notice is hereby given that on the
18th day of August, 1920, the under undersigned
signed undersigned intend to apply to the governor
of the state of Florida, at the capitol,
in Tallahassee, Florida, for letters
patent upon Che following proposed
: Article L.
The name of this corporation shall
principal place of lousiness shall ibe in
. Ocala, Marion county, Florida, 'but it
may establish uch other place or
(Places of business, either within ox
without the state of Flourida, as it may
dotm (proper.
Article II.
The general nature of the business
or 'businesses to 'be transacted :by this
corporation, is us follows:
To 'buy, sell, exchange and other otherwise
wise otherwise deal in automobiles, motor trucks.
" tractors and all kinds of motor or
.other vehicles; to ;buy, sell, exchange
ajid otherwise deal in all kinds oi
motors, motor equipment, supplies and
accessories; to 'buy, sell and otherwise
deal In auto dealer's supplies, acces acces-sorles,
sorles, acces-sorles, tools and equipment; to repair,
, rebuild and equip automobiles, motors,
'motor trucks or other vehicles; to do
and perform all services incident or
-proper in tne conauct oi a puouc
, garage; to own and operate busses,
truck or other motor vehicles for the
purpose of transporting freight and
passengers for hire between points
throughout the state Of Florida and
.elsewhere; to apply for, obtain, regis register,
ter, register, lease or otherwise acquire and to
' hold, use, operate, sell assign or other other-.
. other-. wise dispose of any trade marks, trade
names, patents, inventions, improve-
-ments and processes used in connection
with or secured under letters patent of
the United States, or of any other
countries; to conduct a general mer-
cantile business or businesses; to own,
buy, sell, lease, mortgage or otherwise
deal in or with real estate; and to do
all other things usual, necessary or
proper to be clone in connection with
the businesses aforesaid. ;
Article HI. Capital Stock
The amount of the capital s-tock of
this corporation shall be Twenty-five
Thousand Dollars ($25,000), which shall
divided into Two Hundred Fifty
(230) shares of the par value of One
. Hundred Dollars each. All or any part
. of the capital stock may be paid In
cash or in property, labor or services,
at a just valuation to the fixed 4y the
. directors at a meeting called for such
: Article IV. Term
The duration of
- shall be perpetual.
this corporation
Article V. Officer
V The buisness of this corporation
, shall ;be conducted by a president, a
vice president, a secretary, a treasurer,
" and a- hoard of directors to be elected
armua.liv. The directors shall he elect
ed by the stockholders at the annual
stockholders" meetings and the other
officers shall he elected by the direc directors
tors directors at their first meeting after each
annual stockholders' meeting. Such
board of directors shall consist of not
less than three nor more- than five
diretcors. The offices of secretary and
treasurer of said corporation may be
held by one and the same person.
Annual meetings of this corporation
shall be held on the first Monday in
July of each year.
The following officers shall conduct
the business of this corporation until
th first meetinsr- of the stockholders.
or, until their successors shall he qual-
inea: freswieni, j.- jr. .rmiups, ive
president, E. H. Martin; secretary and
treasurer, Philip G. Murphy. Board of
Directors: J. P. Phillips, Philip G.
Murphy and E. H, Martin,
Article VI. Indebtedness
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which this corporation can at any
time subject itself shall be One Hun
dred Thousand ooilars.
. Article VII.
The names, places of residence and
the amount of capital stock subscribed

by each of, the -subscribers are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Philip G. Murphy, Ocala, Florida. 12

J. P. Phillips, Ocala. Florida, 12 j
shares. - j
K. H. Martin. Ocala, Florida. 1 share.
I hereby certify that before ma per-
tonally cam Philip G. Murphy, J. p.
Phillips and E. H. Martin, to me known
to be the persons who subscribed tneirl
names to the foregoing proposed char-

ter, and that each of th eon acknowledg-jsectinff

d to me that he executed the same m fVnla anA Tlavtona
for the purposes therein expressed, andtvlIle roaa ana tne UCaia ana Daytona j
that he subscribed for the amount of 'road, said change beginning from the

canital stock set owosite his name,
1 further -certify that my commis commission
sion commission expires on the 17th day of April,
Witness my hand and official seal at
Ocala, Florida, this 16th day of July,
7-17-sat Notary Public.
Associated Press)
, Yellowstone, Park Wyo., July 16.
Interesting changes have developed
this year in the natural wonders of
Yellowstone National Park. Led by
Old Faithful Geyser1 which has short shortened
ened shortened the interval of its performances
by almost a quarter of an hour, and
i3 now playing every 64 minutes, the
geysers and hot springs are on their
best behavior, promising a season of
unsurpassed beauty, as if mindful
that the number of visitors is expect expected
ed expected to exceed 100,000 for the first time
in the history of the park.
Unusual depth of snow during the
wintej, followed by a rainy spring, is
believed to be responsible for the
brilliance of the natural phenomena.
Abundant moisture has been stored
in the underground passages feeding
the geysers and springs to enable
them to excel all their previous ex exhibitions.
hibitions. exhibitions. ? The Grand has become the park's
most powerful geyser. It is playing
once or twice each day and for 10 to
30 minutes affords a magnificent
spectacle of a fountain of steaming
water 200 feet in height, which is
succeeded by five to 12 distinct erup eruptions.
tions. eruptions. Giant and Giantess have been
giving fine exhibitions. t Constant has
discontinued operations, it3 activity
apparently transferred to the Whirl Whirligig
igig Whirligig directly across the footpatch.
Mud Broiler has changed its tactics
and is discharging water that is al almost
most almost clear-Scores of smaller geysers
are constantly in action and of course
Old Faithful, which attains a height
of ,125 to 170 feet, is observed hourly
by persons from all parts 4 of the
world as in former years.
At Mammoth Hot Springs, the
headquarters of the park administra administration,
tion, administration, the teraces are a marvel of gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous colorings where the hot water
ripples over the unique formations.
With the single, exception of Minerva
Terrace, which is less splendid than
in past years, all of the terraces are
performing in great volume. Cleo Cleopatra
patra Cleopatra apparently is trying ,to make
up for Minerva's, deficiency by start starting
ing starting a new channel where the coloring
changes daily.
f Jupiter, for many years the finest
of all the terraces, has lost his lead leadershipbeing
ershipbeing leadershipbeing surpassed by the pro-j
saically named Pulpit Terrace, which
is sending more water than ever from
its sapphire pool over a series of
beautifully curved basins, fretted and
colored like some old Gothic carving,
until more-than 200 feet; below a
conduit is reached which" takes the
warm waters from all the springs
into thie open' air bathing pool. f
- Hymen Terrace is attracting great
attention because of the abundance
an dexquisite shape of the algae, or
microscopic plants, which give the
terraces their ; color. Nowhere else
in the park are to be found such
graceful formations, floating in the
water like ostrich plumes of delicate
green. Angel Terrace has developed
a rich pink coloring, much like a
birthday cake, a resemblance enhanc enhanced
ed enhanced by the trees which the growing
terrace reached out and killed, and
which now stick out through the crust
like white candles. Occasionally a
deer can be seen and photographed
nibbling the salty encrustations from
the trees.
Orange Spring Terrace, which has
grown to a great mound 15 feet high,
has a tiny assistant, an "offspring'1
to quote a pun of a visitor, which
bubbles merrily at the: original level
o! the parent spring, affording a
comprehensive view of how the ter terraces
races terraces have been bulit,
Mineral springs, in the jark, in including
cluding including the apollinaris and iron
springs and the hot soda spring,
which are eagerly sought by visitors
desiring to drink the waters, are pro producing
ducing producing in great quantities.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
I H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 236. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. ,286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street. -.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola St. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill, N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary.

Petition for road was nresented as
jiouows. 1
j We, the undersigned citizens of
T. m,rl vrtri I
j Marion county, do petition your non-f
'orable board to change the rmbliCj
j n j v t t a
tiieu we xjvuz mxv xuou
the Moss Bluff and Graham-
sw cor of nw4 of swi, thence s 27i
vards: thence e 400 vards back to the!
Lon Lake road, thence s to se cor of i
se& of nwVi, all in S 19 T 16 S R 2o
E, thence w 440 yards as nearly on'
t-..i x: i: 4.j ui u
naii stcnoii iuik as inotni-uuic,
s to Ocala,?.nd Daytona road as near- i
ly on line as practicable. Said peti- J
tin.T harino- eiht aicmatures and the!
? : i j j.
ioiiowmg committee was appoint
view and mark out tne best and most
practical route for same: J. S. Martin,
Otis Squires and J. P. Davis.
Report of committee was received
as follows:
We, the undersigned having been
appointed to mark out road, report as
follows: We recommend that road be
granted as petitioned, to-witr, Begin-
: c i T
iiiji av open aim ajwvtch ix xvu,
thence s one mile thru the center oi
S 29 T 13 R 22, the right of way to ;
be 25 feet wide. Signed: W. Luffman,
k. J. Stephens, E. L. Riker. Which
report was accepted and road ordered
posted for opening.
Report of committee was received
as follows: "
We, the undersigned, your com committee
mittee committee appointed to view and mark
out the best and most practical route
for road in our vicinity, petitioned for
at your meeting in April, beg leave
to make the following as our report
for the best and most practical route,
viz: Com at the sw cor of S 2 T 17
R 22 E, and run east one mile on the
section line thenice n between sees 1
and 2 to the old Agnew avenue road,
thence ne on the Agnew road to the
town limits of Belleview, also con continuing
tinuing continuing s from the se cor. of S 2 to
connect with the Charter Oak road.
Signed : J. L. DeVarn, D. C. Stanley,
J. DHarrelh Which report was ac-
cepted and the road ordered posted
for opening. .' : v
The following report was received:
We, the committee, appointed to
view and mark out the best and most
practical route for road, beginning at
the Flemington and Eureka road and
running south, beg to submit the fol following
lowing following as our report of the best and
most practical route: Com at the
Flemington and Eureka public road,
run s between Sees 17-18-19-20, tp 13
R 22, a distance of two miles. Signed:
T. J.. McQuaig, C. Clements, J, ,JW.
Grantham, committee. ."
Which report was adopted and the
road ordered posted for opening.
The county judge, county deposi depository,
tory, depository, sheriff, justices of the peace,
and inspectors of marks and brands
filed reports.
All bills audited were' ordered paid.
Bill of J. R. Moorh'ead in amount of
$11.50 for survey and estimate of
work to be done on the Juliette and
Cotton Plant road was ordered ap ap-proved
proved ap-proved and sent to the trustees of the
Dunnellon special road ""and bridge
district for payment.
The following warrants were order ordered
ed ordered drawn to cover bills duly examined,
passed and ordered paid by the board:
General fund. $1909.64; fine and
forfeiture fund, $416.20; road fund,
$4694.80; state aid road fund, $984.47;
U. S. appropriation road fund, $33.67;
sub-road district No. 1 fund, $400;
agricultural fund, $125; outstanding
indebtedness fund, $90.
The board proceeded with the equal equalization
ization equalization of tax assessments.
The board adjourned to meet July
9th. The board reconvened with
Commissioners Rogers, Talton, Mef Meffert
fert Meffert and Davis present.
The board continued the equaliza equalization
tion equalization of tax assessments.
The board adjourned to meet July
12." The; board reconvened with all
members present.
The board continued the equaliza
tion of tax assessments.
A committee from the Rotary Cluu
appeared and urged the board to
place white way lights on the public
square. ;-
Mr. P. T, Wilson was appointed on
road committee in the place of 'Mr.
Charlie Murphy.
. Notary bond of G. E. Hammond
was approved.
The following estimates of ex expenses
penses expenses for the fiscal year 1920-1921
were made and ordered published:
Estimate of expense, general fund,
Marion county, for the year ending
September 30th, 1921:
Salary of clerk as auditor,
tc. .S 1,980.00
Per diem and mileage, com commissioners
missioners commissioners ; 1,600.00
Attorney for commissioners. 500.00
Supervisor of registration.. 330.00
County physician . : 600.00
Repairs to county buildings 500.00
Janitors and other attend attendants
ants attendants ..... 1,500.00
Lights, fuel and water....' 1,100.00
Insurance SOO.OO
Allowance to paupers : 3,500.00
Coroner's inquests, fees, of officers,
ficers, officers, etc. 300.00
Insanity inquests, fees, of-
cers. etc. 200.00
General stationery, blanks,
etc .. 400.00
Record hooks .. 500.00
Advertising required by law 700.00
Commissions, tax assessor.. 3,000.00
Commissions, tax collector.. 3,000.00
Postage 300.00
Sheriff, general court work. 1,200.00
Expenses of elections ... 1.200.CO
Hospital account 300.00
Widows pension 1,500.00
Contingencies 2,200.00
Dipping vat construction... 6,000.6t
5 32,710.00
Estimate of expenses, fine and for forfeiture
feiture forfeiture fund, Marion county, for the
year ending September 30, 1921:
Sheriff's and deputy's cost
bills in criminal cases .$ 2,000.90
Constahles cost bills in crim criminal
inal criminal cases 200.00
Clerk circuit court cost hilU

(Continued from First Page)

Prosecution attorney, convic-
tion fee?
Witness fees
Court stenographer in in-
solvency cases
Sher!frs c ommission on fines
collected and paid
reeam? prisoners
Discharge n
money, etc., paid
1 convicts
"ur.ors 250.00
jug(t juvenile court 100.00
Contingencies 400.00
B'ucw "u ut
Total $ 9.100.C0
Estimate of expenses, road fund,
Marion county, for the year ending
September 30th, 1921:
isaiiries oi roaa supermten-
jents and overseers S
Paid county commissioners
Par 0rt0haer SfoV Voad
inspection .. .. ....
- 50.00
Cost of material
pynamite, fuses, etc.
Tools and machinery
Free labor, other than
guards .
Convict guards
Feeding convicts
Payments to incorporated
cities and towns, one-half
road tax
Bridge tenders and ferry ferrymen
men ferrymen ;
Gasoline, oil, etc 3,000.00
Paint and repair of bridges. 500.00
Contingencies .. .. .... 5,000.00
Total .... $ 61 750 00
Estimate of expenses, outstanding
indebtedness fund, Marion county, for
the year ending Sept. 30, 1921:
To retire validated road war warrants
rants warrants 9,000.00
To -retire interest coupons.. 4,807.98
Cont'ngencies .. .. 50.00
Total 13,857.98
Estimate of expenses, agricultural
fund, Marion county, for the year
ending September 30, 1921:
Premiums N for agricultural
products ............... .8
Salary county demonstration
Contingencies ..
Total, $ 4,000.00
Said estimates to be finally acted on
iat their regular meeting in August,
The board adjourned to meet July
13th, 1920. :-
ffom Jacksonville.v 2:09a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:30 p. m.
Leave for Tampa 1 :50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa. ... . 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville .... 2 :lo a. m.
Arrive 'from Tampa....... 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 4:04p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 4:05 p. m.
a; Atlantic Coast Line 5
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3 :15 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3:35 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg... ....10:13p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburs: 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville .... 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa. .... 3:25 p. m.
Arrive from uainesville,
? daily except Sunday. . .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
i except Sunday . ...... 4 :45 p. m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tues-;
; Tues-; day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tues-Leave
Leave Tues-Leave for Lakeland, Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. X. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Our evefy aim is to please our cus customers
tomers customers by givLig the best quality ob obtainable.
tainable. obtainable. Cook's Mjr-ket. 12-6t
Historic London Churches May Have
to Gtve Way to the Demands of
Modern Progress.
, Nineteen historic city churches In
the heart of London, 13 of them the
work .of Sir Christopher Wren, have
been marked for destruction by a com commission
mission commission pppointed by the bishop of
London to consider the whole ques question
tion question of the city churches. In seven
L cases it is proposed to preserve, for
their architectural and historic value,
the towers of the churches. In the
other cases these old monuments,
dating back to the seventeenth century
and the great fire of London, would
This is the recommendation of the
bishop's commission, but already
strong protests have arisen and the
Society for the Protection of Ancient
Buildings has announced that it will
take every possible step In making the
strongest protest.
The value of the sites of these
churches Is placed at nearly $3,500, $3,500,-000,000,
000,000, $3,500,-000,000, situated as they are In the
great business center of London, be between
tween between St. Paul's and the Tower and a
little to the north of that line. In ad addition
dition addition to this enormous return from
the church property the commission
expects to realize an income of $120, $120,-000
000 $120,-000 a year from the benefices after
setting aside $31,000 a year for the
salaries of certain of the clergy con concerned.
cerned. concerned. For the site of a single
church, that of All Hallows, Lombard
street, Barclay's bank ha.s offered $2, $2,-500,000,
500,000, $2,-500,000, and the value of the site of SL
Dunstan's-In-the-East has been esti estimated
mated estimated at $1,250,000.

In criminal cases .
Ccunty judge's cost bills in
criminal cases
Justice of peace cost 'Oills in
criminal eases



All batteries wear out in time.
Many a battery dies long before
its time.
You can't preventbattery death
butyoucanosptwitfit. Threaded
Rubber Insulation has been
selected by 136 manufacturers of
passenger cars and motor trucks,
Ocala StorageBatteryCo. f

20 N. Main St.
Ocala, Florida

Jo ,.D
JO '& ? :.
r A

V f
' r fx y, -c- C"
-m mm
THE 11

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second, to none ,
Mnffer. Proprietor.

U-r .i


we never disapoint a customer on a
promise; you get the job when its due.

ar ringtoh

To our patrons:
While the lunch rooiP is under undergoing
going undergoing remodeling, we vvill be
pleased to serve our patrons in
The Main Dining Eooni
r. where regular lunch room prices
will prevail.
Come in as usual, even thouflh you want
only a cup of coffee.

The Ocala Auto & Garage Co., suc successors
cessors successors to Gates' Garage, has on
hand the following second hand cars,
guaranteed to be in good condition:
One 1920 7-passenger Chandler.
One 1920 Ford coupe.
One 1918 Buick, 5-passenger.
Also one new Oldsmobile Six, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger and. one new Oldsmobile
Economy Truck.
Cash or term3. "
6-tf Ocala Auto & Garage Co.


Ask Us!
y w y
tu mi m'm mt m -tii-im.L.aL
It:':' 0'
: i v.-.... i
P. 0. BOX 605

i? fa.

1 -.
iV -,



Hal! Mote!
-Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We re
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Buick Touring, 1919.
Euick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring, 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R, 3t






Feathered Creatures Sometimes
Battle to the Death.

Contrary to Pretty Theory, Perfect
Peace Does Not Always Reign
i Within Those "Little Nests"
as Sung by Poet.
'Birds in their little nests agree, j
jfrote Doctor Watts. If the eminent
preacher had chanced to witness an
incident similar to that which I saw
'bt other day, says a writer In the
Xondon Dally Mall, he would never
$iave penned that libel.
'I was walking across a London golf
course when two sparrows shot past
lay head, chattering violently, and,
Toming to ground a few yards ; away,
set to fighting so furiously that I was
Actually aBl to pick them both up In
xny hands.
I let one go at once; the other I
icarried a little distance before liberat liberating
ing liberating It Will you believe It? a mo moment
ment moment later the two were at It again,
beak and claws.
Almost all birds fight furiously In
.the springtime. Even turtle doves,
those emblems of peace, will go for
one another In the mating season.
The 'various methods of offense
adopted by different birds are interest interesting.
ing. interesting. Sparrows use their powerful
beaks but bold one another with their
daws. Starlings fight In exactly sim similar
ilar similar fashion. Their combats are at
times most desperate. A friend saw
ne cock starling actually kill another.
Pigeons use theii wings but rarely
do one another much harm. Swans
fight with their wings, and their
strength is so great that their battles
sometimes result fatally. I have, how--ever,
seen a, swan apparently endeav endeavoring
oring endeavoring to hold the head of a rival un un-er
er un-er water, but I was not near enough
to make out what happened..
Some birds have spurs on their
wings. The spur-winged goose, which
Is a small, .long-legged bird and rath rather
er rather resembles a duck on stilts, has ex-
geese went for a gardener who had
gone Into Its inclosure In the "zoo"
and gave him a blow on the knee that
laid him up for a week. The crested
creamer has actually double spurs on
Its wings and Is a very awkward, cus customer
tomer customer to tackle. .' t l
All the birds of prey use their talons
: as their principal weapons.1 The
freno-th which lies in the talons of
even a small hawk Is almost Incred Incredible.
ible. Incredible. As for ah eagle, one has been
known to drive Its claws clean tnrougn
the skull of a large tomcat into the
brain, killing the animal Instantly.
The pheasants are the only family
of birds provided with spurs. Our
domestic fowls are, of course, members
f this genus, and it is in the game
fowl that the spur Is developed to the
greatest perfection. These leg spurs
resemble the horns of cattle. In that
they have a bony core protected by a
smooth sheath of horn.
rr Art AiMtln to nmTo
In that It has a blunt horn upon Its
bead which It uses as an offensive
weapon. t
I have never seen two herons fight,
but If they did they would use their
ueaKS ana meir ueu&s suuu.
driving power of the long, sharp-
pointed beak of a heron Is Immense,
eee It endeavor to spit Its smaller as
sailant nnon Its beak.
An ostrich farmer tells me that he
has known an ostrich to pierce a sheet
of corrugated Iron with one tremend-
OuS KICK. .-.
New Clothes on an 01' :" One.
A salesman up In gasoline row was
telling how, he almost had a bit of
good luck. "As I was coming In' on
the Bluff road, the other evening, Just
after Mark," he said, "I saw a "good
tire at the side .of the road. There
was not; a house .within a half-mile,
so I stopped the car and beat it back
to get the tire. It was a new one. I
could tell that as I passed It. But
'when I got up within ten feet of It,
It started to move, and over into the
field It went. Just then I heard two
boys laugh." Three of the salesman's
audience sang out, "Yes, we tried to
get that same tire on the first night
In April." Indianapolis News.
Novel on a Sheet of Paper.
The publishing house of Bailey Bal Bal-liere
liere Bal-liere in Madrid is publishing com
plete novels, each printed on one large
sheet of paper, folded once, about the
size of a four-page newspaper. The
type Is arranged In book-size pages, so
that by folding the sheet several
times and cutting the pages the pur purchaser
chaser purchaser has an unbound book. The
first novel thus published "Jose," by
A. Palacio Valdes was sold for five
centavos, or about 1 cent. From the
v Two In One.
' .Recently the six-year-old son of the
' family attempted to take up the aues aues-tlon
tlon aues-tlon of future habitation with his
three-year-old brother with the follow follow-'
' follow-' Ing result : ;
"Where are you going when you die,
"In my grave."
- "I mean are you going to heaven
First Jap Woman Journalist. -.
' The first Japanese woman to edit a
woman's page in her country. Miyo
, Kohashl, is studying Journalism at Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia university In preparation for
teaching Journalism in the Tokyo
Union collesre next year, A decade asro

women journalists were unneard or
and unthought of in Japan. Now
many women are growing Interested In
the profession, but very few of them
have had special training for the work.
That is why Miss Kohashl Is preparing
to teach the subject. "Women In
Japan are liking the newspaper pro profession,
fession, profession, says Miss Kohashl, "and al already
ready already In Tokyo we hare a club of
twenty women Journalists." Miss Ko Kohashl
hashl Kohashl Is the Japanese representative
of an Interesting group of women stu students
dents students of S3 nationalities who form the
International Foyer of the Y. W. XL A.
at Columbia university.

Simple Logic
The earl of Portariington, who was
one of the first to volunteer for serv service
ice service during the railway strike in Eng England,
land, England, relates the following story: A
boy scout a duty at one of the Lon London
don London termini, feeling the pangs of hun hunger
ger hunger about eleven o'clock one morning,
began a vigorous attack on a substan substantial
tial substantial lunch he had brought with him.
A gentleman passing by was moved
to remark: ,My boy, if you eat much
now you won't have any appetite for
your dinner.".. To which the smart
little fellow replied: WelL I guess
If I haven't any appetite I shan't want
any dinner." The gentleman had no
more to sayt 5
Season of Peril.
At this season of the year It Is folly
to enter your bedroom without turn turning
ing turning on the light. Also do not attempt to
sit on the edge of the bed unless you
are sure the bed Is there, for this Is
house-cleaning time and the women
folks may have decided to put the bod
on the other side of the room this
year, so It Is well to be careful, for
you never can tell. Knox Messenger.
That Dose Should Be Effective.
"What are you treating me for, doo
"Loss of memory. You have owed
me a bill of $60 for two years." Bos
ton Transcript.
fir tiitirto nc nni nbe I
. ifiCMiuivuo ur uuuuno
Symbolism of colors, whether dl
played in dresses, the background of
Pictures, or otherwise. Is as follow
Rose, martyrdom.
Pale green, baptism.
Purple, justice, royalty.
Gold, glory and power. l
Black typifies grief, death.
Silver, chastity and purity.
f Gray Is the shade of penance and
of sin.
Red, martyrdom for faith, charity;
In dress, divine love.'
Violet Is love and truth, but also
passion and suffering. ......
Scarlet, the fervor and glory of wit
nesses to the church.
White Is the token of life, light, In
nocence, purity, faith, and Joy.
Pale blue, peace, prudence, love of
good works, a serene conscience.
Purple is the color of royalty, loyal loyalty,
ty, loyalty, and things true to celestial origin.
Blue, hope, love of divine works; in
dress, divine contemplation, piety, sin sincerity.
cerity. sincerity.
Green, faith, gladness, immortality,
the resurrection of the just; In dress,
the gladness of the faithful.
When a Sioux Indian courts a girl
he paints his eyes blue and yellow and
she paints hers red, as these are the
lucky colors for love.
These are colors for the months:
January, crimson ; February, helio heliotrope;
trope; heliotrope; March, dark blue; April, gray;
May, pink ; June, white ; July, light
blue; August, yellow; September, lav lavender
ender lavender ; October, golden brown ; Novem November,
ber, November, dark brown; December, green.
All men love power, but few know
how to use It.
The hatchet-faced gossip loves wield wielding
ing wielding a hammer.
One Job on your hands Is better than
two In your mind.
A Bible in a man's hand is no proof
ot religion In his heart.
More men would become famous if
they didn't attempt to write poetry.
It is difficult to greet misfortune with
a smile when It is always frowning.
Women love secrets because of the
pleasure they derive from letting them
After choosing his own boss many a
man Is dissatisfied so to the divorce
court for him.
" It takes a cute girl to get so close
: to a man that when he tries to kiss
her it's Impossible for her to get away.
The average woman makes a stren
uous effort to discover her husband's
faults for the purpose of hiding them
from others. Chicago News.

Attend the :
Band Concert!

Silver Springs l
Sunday Afternoon I
Attmv1 and departure of nasseneer
trains at UUAXiA umu.w biaiiu
.Thfl following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1 :55 pm Jacksonville 1 :30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:30 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 4 :05 pm
St. Petersburg "V
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:85 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave ": Arrive
2:12 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1 :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3 :35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:1G am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4 :4a pm Uamesvule 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
v Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
Augusta Housewife was "fieV in Hep
Ways, and Nothing Was Going to
Change Her.
A man In an Augusta car seat talk
ing to another man who appears to be
his friend: ;
"Persistent I Say, my wife is that
and some more. She is the most tena tenacious
cious tenacious to habit of any person T ever
saw. Once that woman has become
addicted to a habit there's no break
ing her. Honest, I think that if; my
wife should ever by accident start
sweeping with the wrong end of a
broom she'd never sweep any other
way, and no law of heaven and earth
could change her habit."
: "Some persistent, I'll say," agreed
the other.
. "You bet," said the first speaker.
"Why, here last summer I put a bay
window on the front room of our
house. There was a week while we
were doing It that the whole end of
the house was open as a hay field In
August ; there wasn't a single thing
to prevent man or animal ente ring our
house a" any hour of daylight or dark
ness. Fact! But what. do you think;
I couldn't make my wife understand
that it was, under those conditions, a
waste of time to lock the doors. Every
night and every time she went down-
street she made a complete circuit of
the.Tiouse, carefully locking doors and
windows, so's to keep the wicked folks
out." Kennebec Journal.
Sweet Child Remembered Only Too
Well Remark That Her Mother
Had Let Drop.
Cousin Robert from the country, had
come to dinner, and little Ethel had
been allowed to sit up as a great treat.
Now, Ethel Is one of those children
one meets nowadays who hear a great
deal too much for their years, and
moreover, who don't believe In the
saying about children not being heard.
You can't stay near dear little Ethel
without hearing quite a lot
Which all gets on with the story of
the night when Cousin Robert came to
"Do have another helping of the pot-
pie, Robert!" said Ethel's mother, aft
er Robert had already caused two
platefuls to disappear.
"Well, Cousin Mary, I think I will
since you are so pressing". replied the
"You win, mother!" exclaimed Ethel
suddenly ; and mother, caught nap
ping, turned to her with a smile and
asked: -"Win,
"Yes, I heard you say to father this
morning that you bet a dollar that
Cousin Robert behaved like a pig !"
" Individual Airplanes.
Whether or not the average citizen
welcomes the idea of Individual air airplanes
planes airplanes jaunting about in the air over
his head, the inventors are busy
enough trying to invent them. Sev Several
eral Several small planes are already more or
less an the wav ta such wu in Vna--


ifTnT7 lTaly ifn$ France. 'One reads of
planes already' perfect ed. and .that

small and light, and capable of befng
anded at lorv- speed, they are jnst the
type for flitting about the country,
from one club to another." Italy Is
said to hare produced the smallest, a
tri-plane only 11 feet wide, and re
quiring for its operation "about as
much skill as the attachment of a
side-car to a motorcycle." Seeing,
says the adage. Is believing; and the
pedestrian who takes scant pleasure in
this notion of a gentleman flitting
about the country from one club to
another may well wonder how soon
he will ttve to believe in them.
Peanut Oil Gaining Favor.
The production of peanut oil, lnclud lnclud-ng
ng lnclud-ng both the cold-pressed and the hot-
pressed, In the United States has In
creased from 454,000 pounds in 1912 to
95,934,000 pounds in 1918, an increase
of more than 21,000 per cent. The Im Importation
portation Importation of peanut oil increased from
7,626,000 pounds in 1912 to 68,466,000
pounds In 1918. Practically all the Im Imported
ported Imported peanut oil is hot-pressed. Com Complete
plete Complete statistics for 1919 are not yet
It is apparent, say specialists, that
cold-pressed peanut oil is -winning for
itself a place on the American table,
justified by its flavor, nutritive value
and digestibility.
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month, $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED AT ONCE. SOME TIR3T-
WANTED Boys at the Star office to
learn routes. Must have bicycle, tf
WANTED Honey. Send two-ounce
sample to Jacksonville Cracker
Works, Jacksonville, Fla. 28-lm
FOR SALE Five room house in
North Ocala, four lots; good well;
close in. Apply to J. W. Gates,
Ocala, Fla. 6-12t
House, 113 East Second street, has
accommodations for boarders and
roomers. Mrs E. L. Lapier, Man Manager.
ager. Manager. 12-6t
FOR SALE One set of Harvard
Classics, never been unpacked. The
original price was $79, will sell for
$60 cash. See Harley March, Main
Street Market, or phone 108. ; 12-6t
FOR SALE 1919 model Maxwell
touring car, in good condition; has
been run only 7200 miles. Will sell
cheap. L. E. Futch. 13-6t
D A Y T O N A BEACH Furnished
rooms for light housekeeping with
kitchen and-dining room privileges,
$5 lip weekly. The Raymond, Se3-
breeze, Fla, 13-8t
day night from Fairfield, black
mare mule, six feet high, weight
about 850 pounds. Split in left ear.
Snuff colored" mouth. Reward to
finder. A. G. McKay, Morriston,
Fla. 13-6t
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. . 2-m
FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.
WANTED To rent -unfurnished 8 to
12-room house. Must be close in.
Address with full particulars. Bus
iness, P. O. Box 208, city. 14-6t
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala.. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
WANTED Two white waitnesses, at
once. Apply to White Star Cafe,
Dunnellon, Fla. 15-6t
WANTED To excahnge nice North
Lake Weir home and small grove,
fine for week ends and Sundaysfor
a good rental house and lot in
Ocala. Address, Home, care Ocala
Star. 8-3t
FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1919
model, demountable rims, five good
tires in Al condition; $550 cash.
C. A. Holloway, 715 Lime street,
.Ocala, Fla. 15-tf
FOR SALE One piano in good con condition,
dition, condition, cheap for cash. Apply to L.
H. Pillans or J. M. Potter, trustees,
Ocala, Fla. 16-6t
man commissary and bookkeper,
with good references, desires posi position
tion position August 15th. Box 697, Perry,
Fla. 18-6t
FOR SALE Ford sedan, $650. Can
be seen in Ocala on appointment.
Agent A. C. L. Ry., Oklawaha,
Fia. 15-3t
FOR QUICK SALE At ?2.50 each,
two White Leghorn cockerels, four
months old. J.-E. Frampton, 1109
E. 5th St., phone 185, two rings,
Ocala, Fla. 17-6t

iareett aii'


Choice Florida and Wester
Meats and Fancy Groceries
Come in or Phone 243

11 o

9 N. Main Sf.
Opposite Banner Office

tSM. i"

Agents and



Cast Iron, Steel and Brass Welding




N. Main St. Phone 71
Ocala Iron Works


This Stocli Pays

Automobile insurance

the Florida State Automobile Association pays
to each contract holder, in cash, 200 on the in invest.
vest. invest. Each member insured becomes a partner
in this company and the" anuual dividends to
each average more than $50.
If you want to share in these profits,
you can have all information by ad addressing
dressing addressing Florida State Automobile Association
Orlando, Florida

At Last the Secret (7) Is Given to the
World, and by an English English-man,
man, English-man, Too.
Writing about the jazz reminds me
that the subject is of such importance
that a long cablegram was recently
sent from London concerning the ori origin
gin origin of the word. According to the
cablegram, the secret Is out, and it is
an Englishman who gives us the valu valuable
able valuable Information.
He tells us that, while Englishmen
should not be held responsible for the
vernacular of their brethren in the
Western continent, the word jazz, he
admits, is now as mnch a household
word' in England as In America. And
then he goes on to say that the word
came from the South and from the ne negroes.
groes. negroes. Now in the South, he tells- tfs,
there is a germ known as the hook hookworm,
worm, hookworm, which affects all true southern southerners.
ers. southerners. Some unkind employers call It
Mloafer-ItIs.n The white employer, ac according
cording according to the erudite Englishman, In
the South has many thousands of ne negroes
groes negroes working for him, and conse consequently
quently consequently many overseers. So, not being
able to remember the names of all his
foremen, he generally names each man
Jasper, which, according to this Eng Englishman,
lishman, Englishman, is a term of the highest es esteem.
teem. esteem. Through the very human love
of abbreviation, Jasper became "Jas,
and as the overseer's principal means
of getting work out of his underlings
Is through harsh and abusive tongue,
he was often requested to "Jass up"
the work. The Southern drawl makes
"Jass" sound like "Jazz. And there
we have the word Itself. And jazz
music, no matter what classic-loving
critics may say about It, at least In Inspires
spires Inspires energy. ITence the derivation.
Musical America.
Description of Journey Made in Early
r50s Recalls the Hardships of
. the Pioneers.
The hanlh!ps of pfonfr life In
"V;cer.i!n iir!ricr tie early Tss ar'
vividly iKrtrcyfl by Dr, John C.
It-ev. in nn art hie entitled. "A Iliy Iliy-sV'an
sV'an Iliy-sV'an in- !!-r.evr W'i nsln." in the


- m - -w- C- O 'J'.
Wisconsin Magazine of History, put
li.hed by the State Historical society.
The difficulties involved in the prac practice
tice practice of medicine in a country almost
devoid of roads, snd with only the
necessaries of life, and with practical practically
ly practically no money, are related by Doctor
Reeve, who practiced In a small vil village
lage village in Dodge. county. Of a journey
made In January, 1852, he writes:
"Called -to Cleveland by the critical
illness of a sister, I left home on a
Sunday morning in a sleigh, a pri private
vate private conveyance, and reached Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, about 50 miles away; -that night.
From there on runners to Chicago.
Thence some 30 miles by Michigan
Central railroad, and then "by vehicle
across to the Southern Michigan, at
that time building from Toledo to Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. The appointments of the road
were not yet made, so several times
the train stopped, the passengers
alighted and chopped fence rails to
make fuel for the locomotives. From
Toledo, on wheels, to a point on tho
railroad from Sandusky to Cincinnati;
I think the place was Gallon. I reached
my destination just at dark on Satur Saturday
day Saturday night I had traveled during the
whole week, passing but two nights la
More Ministers Needed.
It Is from the families of the fann fanners
ers fanners and from the parsonage itself that
new preachers come, according to a
survey now being taken by the Ameri American
can American education department of the Inter Inter-church
church Inter-church World Movement. The farms
lead. The survey shows that out of
every thousand pupils who enter tha
first grade of our American schools,
only 38 enter college and only 14 re remain
main remain to complete the course.
It Is from these 14 that the churches
recruit the great majority of their
ministers. It Is also disclosed by the
survey that It requires about 5,000 new
men every year merely to replace the
gaps In the ranks of the ministry at
home. -
Many a warm heart beats over ecl
Of two evils choose the ono you ex
Joy most. 4

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