The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05637

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Jl X-i. rf

Weather- Forecast: Fair tonight
and Friday, except probably local
F.howefs Saturday south portion.
OCAU, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JULY 29. 1920.
VOL. 26,--NO. LSI
HGEflY III HIE
ALLIED ilAIIIS AMERICAN POLITICS
LUDEHDOFF WILL
WAR Oil LEI
AMERICA DOES
TRfliraillEHIAL
TUCKER CASE
II AGREEMENT
WARMING IIP
HOT FAVOR IT
AERIAL I

'TV-

X
ft

T. M. Kilgore of this City and A. S. I

Johnson of Anthony Declare they
Did Not Sign Petition
' for Pardon
Mr.
T. M. Kilgore was very much
surprised when he saw hp name m
the Star yesterday, attached to the j
9Ctition for the pardon of W. b. Tuck- j
er. He came in this morning and

said that while he was sorry for Mrs. hv inaccurate newspapers, Premier White said, "will examine the s6urce
Tucker and helped pay her fine, he Tjoyd George declared in the house rather than the amounts of all" con con-did
did con-did not sign and would not have sign- f commong today, replying to ques- tributions." "Peace. Progress, Pros-

uic fih u.. lui w
nusoanu. ne gays n ms signature is
on the petition at Tallahassee it is

a forgery. Mr. Kilgore was oh the
-rjury that found Duff guilty, and says

he is firmly convinced of Duff's guilt
and bad character. We take great
- I
pleasure in making correction for Mr.
Kilgore.
HERE'S ANOTHER
' Anthony, Fla., July 29.
Editor Star: I noticed that your
Ocala Evening Star under date July
27th, 1920, published a notice of a
pardon petition relative to W. S.
Tucker, and I beg to state that I was
a juror on this case and Mrs. Tucker
came to Anthony about thirty days
ago with a pardon petition for W. 8,
Tucker. I told Mrs. Tucker that my
mind on this case was still as it was
at the trial of Tucker, and I refused
to sign this petition, and I notice that
my name appears on this petition and
I beg to state that some one has
forged my name to this petition. You
can issue a noticeo this effect, using
my signature. I was sin,?ere in my
decision onTucker's case at his trial,
and I have not seen any new evidence
to cause me to change my mind.
Yours truly, A. S. Johnson.
FEW OF THE OLD
BOYS WILL RALLY
AROUND THE FLAG
XAJSsoctated Press) , I
x I
Columbus, O., July 29. The nation-1
al encampment of the Grandrmy of
the Republic will be held in Indianap
olis September;! 9th,: tov 25th.

S TO MEET NEXT YEAR

. IN A WARM TOWN
(Associated Pre S3)
Toronto, July 29. Atlanta, Ga.,
was selected today for next year's
convention of the International As
sociation of Fire Chiefs.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday eveningsof each month at
' 1W fc"Vi
jane urown, oecretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
i w a i
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No 29, O. E. S.,
Ujaeets at the Masonic hall the second
i A mi m t
ana iouun inursaay evenings oi eacn
i et mi m t I
month at is o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
.':V. ?
held every Monday evening at 7:30
O'CIOCK at-tne A.aStie tiau, over tne
.
C. GrPPn Co. drugstore. A cordi&l
welcome to visiting brothers.
o
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R& S.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:09 a. tn.
Leave for Tampa. 2:10 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30 p. m
Leave for Tampa 1 :50 p. m
Arrive from Jacksonville. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa. ........ 4:25 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa. 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa ....... 1 :35 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . .1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa ....... 4:04 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville... 4:05p.m.
Atlantic oast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:48 a. m

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 2:49 a. m.tionary general strike is reported at

Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. d:6H p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. i 2:12 a. m.
jayo xyi couu.. . . f
m tnm Tiyi t r a j- ci mi mtrm is.
r vi i a m
AiTive from St. Petersburg 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. . 1.25 p. m
Leave for Homosassa. ... 3:25 p. m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday ....11:50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ......... 4:45p.m
Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues
j 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

day. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.

France, Great Britain and Italy are

Pursuing an Harmonious Policy
Toward Russia
(Associated Press)
London, July 29. France, Italy and
G t Britain are "m complete ajrree-
t e ffardine the neeotiati ons with
the Russian soviet government de-1
if ,t9tpmpnf tn the eon trarv made
tion concerning the Boulogne confer
ence.
SOVIET GAINS AT KOVNO
Warsaw, July 29. A soviet revolu
tion has been started at Kovno, where
the Lithuanian government has been
' .1 J. l T-
overthrown, according to reports. No
details were received.
BRITAIN IS JEALOUS
OF HER MERCHANT MARINE
London, July 12. The Jones bill,
characterized as "America's bid for
shipping supremacy," is denounced by
the shipping expert of the Sunday Ob
server as "retaliatory and diserimina-1
toiy."
He declares
that the war has
taught other nations the importance
of owning a mercantile marine and
that jealousy has been aroused thru thru-out
out thru-out the world by the :"ability and
magnificence" of the British mercan mercantile
tile mercantile establishment. "In two countries,"
he asserts, "in particular, is a feeling
of most bitter jealousy against our
mercantile marine These two coun
tries are -France and the
United 1
States." -
The writer, declares that there is
nothing to which foreigners can ob object
ject object in, the principal provisions of the
Jones bill insofar as it is intended to
coordinate the transport resources oi
the United States whether ocean,
coastwise nr inland shinning, rn.il-
-. , c T
W9V9 nnrfa imrt riofMrs sn aa to fnrTW
0 immmco rnVmo. t fnw
American export and import trade
into the holds of American ships.
He says, however, that' some tf the
clauses of. the bill were intended to
be discriminatory, against Great Brit
ain and Japan.- Among these he men
tiens tnose wnicn autnonze preieren-
tial treatment to American vessels in
American ports. The insurance pro
visions of the bill, he says, impose
the. most drastic forms of returns,
which are based absolutely upon the
methods of the German insurance
companies, against which America
protested so bitterly previous to her
entry into the war. These have been
devised admittedly for the purpose
learnim, e very iota of business trans
acted by foreign companies witto a
.
view to passing the same on to Amer
ican concerns. The object, of course
is that, having this information, the

government may oust tne American poorn now and then. William's lm lm-company
company lm-company entirely to assist British m- mediate staff is so close-mouthed that

surance.
"In the same vein is the clause
wfcich waives in favor of
American
insurance companies tne bnerman
anti-trust law. This is entirely on a
par witn tne metnoas aaoptea Dy tne
shipping board during the war when
it transpirea tne connaentiai miorma-
tinr rnvpn rn tho snmmntr nnarfl I
scieiy ior tne purpose oi tne war was
u:--. .. f poKU AtYinVan shin-
, 1, r
t pfpnt. T?rifih shinnW after
fT 11
in., war.
wp jtp t.n h( fared with the most hit
ter rnmnpiition for the sunremacv of
the eas which we have ever had to
meet We are in for a hiV fiht, hut
. o
before America can win the right she
must create a national feeling for t.
mgntiio morino Qka mnct nni
to nav considerablv higher freight
J and insurance rates on all she imports
"
and exports and she must be willing
to forego profits on her shipping en
terprises for many years. The per
son who is most willing to feel the
pinch of America's ambitions will be
1
tho American exporter."
UPRISING IN THE ARGENTINE
(Associated Press)
Buenos Aires, July 29. A revolu-
I Punta Arenas. Chile. It is declared
that several strikers have heen killed
during clashes with soldiers and po-
l rp
i
INDICATIONS SHUT OFF
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 29. The weather
hnrean had Tin fnrther evidences, of
the disturbance reported yesterday
off the South Atlantic coast.
"PLAY BALL
(Associated Press)
Chicago, July 29. Northwestern
University announced today that
sports would be compulsory for sec
ond year students.

Get the habit of reading the ads.

Democratic War Chest is Now Open

to All Patriotic Con Con-tributors
tributors Con-tributors
(Associated Press) v ;
Washington, July 29. The demo-
cratic campaign war chest is open to
contributions in any amount Chair-
man White, of the national conimit-
tee, announced today. Party leaders
penty will be the three-word slogan
of the democratic campaigners' Mr.
White said, adding with this slogan
the party should be "Cox sure" of vic
tory. ; .:'
CONFERENCE IN CHICAGO
Chicago, July 29. J. R. McCarl,
executive' secretary of the- national
republican" congressional committee
conferred here today with Senator
New regarding the assignment, .of
speakers for meetings in congression congressional
al congressional campaigns. t
DAYTON IS DECORATED t I
Dayton, July 29. The city r ife fa
blaze of color today in preparation
for
the non-partisan home-eoiaing
celebration tomorrow in honor of
Gov. Cox. Gov. Cox today again set
aside all other affairs for work on his
acceptance address, hoping 'to finish it
tomorrow. ." t
FRONT PORCH CAMPAIGN 1 IS
FIERCE
Marion, O., July 29. Beginning to
clear up accumulated correspondence,
Senator Harding today said he was
filing the period preceding the open
ing oi ms iront porcn campaign tne
busiest in his experience. Despite an
mcreasea : clerical iorce, letters ana
telegrams are. keeping the Harding
headquarters constantly behind; its
schedule. .'. . s .' : t
" McADOO WILL SPEAK I
New York, July" 29. William G.
McAdoo announced today he has con
sented to deliver" some speeches i
behalf of Gov. Cox during the cam
paign.
EX-EMPEROR'S DOINGS
ATTRACT LITTLE INTEREST
Doom. Holland. Julv 11 Doom has
aiready begun to display 'the same
lack of interest about the former Em
peror William or his doings as was
displayed at Amerongen.
Only the village busybodies, who
like to gossip about 'everything,
speak of him at all, and' they, of
course, try to make mysteries of eve everything
rything everything they hear, whispering the
stories which, usually, are children of
their "own fancy.
This makes it doubly hard for any
one to find out what really is going
on, and at the same time accounts for
the numerous rumors that come from
few real facts slip out, and the few
gossips so prolific, on the other hand;
that almost anything-might be true,
or everything false.
The Dutch police, who guard the
House of Doom and all of its ap
Breaches, are verv zealous and nearlv
every, foreigner who dares to ap
j-u x. x i
sharply questioned.
.
bJfiK VISU V1TH CAf IA8
lallahassee, July 9. btate buper
i J a TTTT T 11 4. : X.
mwnaeni wm.-iN. oneats was yesier
served with a capias upon charges
I i.w -:4. v: v tr:ni v.
"1CU "S""8" 111 uu,om'luu8
county, alleging a violation of .the
Trammell corrupt practices act. He
immediately furnished ; bond m the
I 11 nf t 1
sum oi 3j.uu ior nis appearance De-
fore the criminal court of record of
Hillsborough county on next Monday,
with Messrs. H. Clay Crawford and
John C. Luning as sureties. It is un-
derstood that Mr. Sheats will be rep
I A 1 1 TT-li. O TT J
resented by Hilton S. Hampton and
Thomas Palmer, both of Tampa.
BELGIUM PROVIDES
" FOR EQUAL SUFFRAGE
(Associated Press)
Brussels, July 29. The chamber of
I dennties has voted to revise the con-
stitution article dealing with suffrage,
flccentino- the nrac n e that anv fu-
ture parliament may vote suffrage to
women without necessitating a new
revision of the constitution.
SCHROEDER WILL BE THE
AMERICAN CHAMPION
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 29. Capt. Ru
dolph Schroeder, the world's altitude
record holder, has been seletced to
j pilot the American army plane in the
I Gordon Bennett international cup race
j to be held m France m September,
J the war department announces
Mrs. Hugo Mcintosh is visiting her

i parents at Eustis.

to
(Associated Press)
Paris, July 29. General Luden Luden-dcrff
dcrff Luden-dcrff is reported to have offered to
raise an army of a million and a half
to fight the bolsheviki in Russia, in
exchange for the return to Germany
cf Posen and annulment of certain
clauses of the Versailles treaty.
PRESSURE ON THE POLES
London, July 29. Continued ad advances
vances advances along virtually the whole
front against the Poles is reported in
a Moscow wireless.
SEND MATERIAL ASSISTANCE
"t Paris, July 29. The British mis mission
sion mission to Poland has recommended the
immediate sending of munitions to
that country, the employment of 600
French and 200 British officers and
re-grouping of the Poilsh army.
LEAGUE MEETING IN SPAIN
San Sebastian, Spain, July 29.
Members of the council of the league
of nations arrived from Paris today.
A meeting of the full council will be
held tomorrow.
NEWSPAPERMAN'S
- "AMERICAN CREED"
Vicksburg, Miss., July 29 A news
paper man, Charles V. Miller, city
editor of the Herald here, has com compiled
piled compiled "An American Creed," consist
ing of passages from the Old and
New Testaments. The selections
are transposed and arranged in such
a manner as to preserve tne con continuity
tinuity continuity of the creed unbroken to the
end, and are said by- Mr. Miller to
contain "the wholesome truths hand
ed down from the prophets, the Sav Savior
ior Savior and the apostles."
There are seven quotations from
the old Testament and 21 from the
New Testament making a total, of
more than 800 words in the creed. It
begins with ;the words of Timothy, j
"Godliness with contentment is great!
garti; -For we'; brought" nothing into
this world, and it is certain be can
carry nothing out." The second par paragraph
agraph paragraph is introduced by a passage
from Malachi, "Have we not all one
Father ? Hath not one God created
us ? Why do we deal treacherously
every man against his brother by
profaning the covenant of our Fath Father
er Father "" The creed closes with these
words from Timothy, "Now unto the
King eternal, immortal, invisible, the
only wise God, be honor and glory
for ever and ever."
W. F. Bond, state superintendent
of education in Mississippi, writing
to the compiler," said: "This is a splen splendid
did splendid creed, and we should like very
much to have a copy in the hands of
every school child in the state."
Mr. Miller, who has been a news newspaper
paper newspaper man more than 30 years, said:
"In this age of Godless selfishness,
the tendency of the times is running
steadily and rapidly into a state of
unrestricted license, regardless of a
high standard of life. Something is
needed to assist in turning the atten
tion of old and young to their duty
to God and their neighbors. The
Holy Bible will give the correct an
swer to every conceivable question
that can be framed by man. It is the
rule and guide for humanity."
HAS TO BE FIRED FROM
CONCRETE FOUNDATION
Washington, July 29 Popular con
ception of the railway mount for the
heavy caliber artillery such as the
14-inch naval guns used by the Am Americans
ericans Americans in France is that these big
guns can be fired as they move along
the tarcks. Major General W. F. Coe,
of the coast artillery, explains that
this is erroneous.
"Essentially, a concrete block is
necessary," he says. "Over it the
gun is run on its. trucks and then
placed upon the block. We actually
take the tracks out from under the
gun when it is fired and it stands on
a carriage with an arc of fire of 360
degrees. The gun can be taken from
one position to a similarly prepared
position. The real thing is you can
send the guns to strategic points."
For the defense of the country
from a naval attack, "General Coe de
clares, it is well known where the
blocks will be needed and the prepara
tions can be made long ahead of time
as a part of the regular fortification
piogram.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
One 1916 Buick touring.
One 1920 Ford worm drive truck.
One 1918 Ford roadster.
One 1916 Ford truck.
Call at once if you want one of
these bargains.
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
Advertise In the Star.

If the Allies Will Make Terms
Germany Somewhat
'- :'.- Easier

Annexation of Northern Saghalien to
the Japanese Empire

(Associated Press)
Tokio, July 29; Japan has received
a communication from the United
States pointing out that America is
unable to recognize Japan's occupa occupation
tion occupation of the Northern Saghalien isl island.
and. island. The newspapers say the expres expression
sion expression exists here that the communica communication
tion communication is not really a protest but rather
an exposition of the American view viewpoint
point viewpoint on the occupation of Russian
territory.
FISHER TELLS ROTARIANS
OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
The Training of Industrial Cripples
Would Increase the Wealth of
the Nation by Immense Sum
(Associated Press)
New York, July 29. The lessons
learned by the United States in its
work of rehabilitation of- soldier and
sailor veterans of the war, if applied
to the problems of the industrial crip cripple
ple cripple "would mean not only the return
to independence of these injured
workers but an actual increase in the
wealth of the nation of $2,500,000,000
a year, according to Ralph T. Fisher,
district vocational officer of the fed federal
eral federal board for vocational education in
the New York district in an address
here today before the New York Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club.
"In point of dollars." said Mr.
Fisher, "re-training the industrially
crippled man means an increased pro productive
ductive productive value to the nation of amounts
heretofore little understood. I believe
we are easily within conservative esti estimates
mates estimates in saying h&t any seriously
disabled man who can be vocationally
rehabilitated will have his earning
capacity increased by a total of at
least $12,500 for the remaining per
iod of his life and that his increased
productive value to the nation will
easily reach $50,000. : .',
."The federal board ior vocational
education is just now gathering data
on the subject, but if, for immediate
estimates, we assume that not more
than one-fifth of- the permanently
disabled require re-training,v we would
have 50,000 men a year to be trained.
It is a simple matter of computation
to see that if each re-trained man
returns $50,000 in the remainder of
his life the increment accruing to the
wealth of the nation would amount to
two an done-half billion dollars. This
enormous figure, it must be remem
bered, is -the estimated result of
training those persons crippled in in industry
dustry industry in one year."
Mr. Fisher said it was estimated by
the board that your or five times as
many persons are disabled m mdus
try in one year as were disabled in
the American expeditionary forces
during the period of the war. He said
that at least 250,000 persons areper-
manently disabled in the United
States each year through industrial
accidents.
The problem, said Mr. Fisher, will
always be largely a state problem.
"The state he said, "which is re
sponsible for the most industrial
cripples is likewise reaping corres
ponding profits from the industries in
that state which are responsible for
those cripples. Consequently, the
funds for industrial rehabilitation
should come chiefly from sources of
state taxation, assuming that the
state will, in turn, derive taxes for
that purpose from the profits of those
industries which are responsible for
the accidents."
Mr. Fisher praised the act of Con
gress in passing almost without re reduction
duction reduction the ninety million dollar ap
propriation for the rehabilitation ot
war veterans. This action, he said,
made it possible to prove beyond a
doubt the feasibility of rehahilitation
of cripples.
"New York state is to be congrat congratulated,"
ulated," congratulated," Mr. Fisher asserted, "on hav
ing: recently passed a law calculated
to accept the provisions of the fed federal
eral federal act. recently approved, which
does not provide for the support of
the industrially disabled who are un
dergoing vocational training but pro
poses to standardize, supervise ana
encourage industrial rehabilitation in
the various states. The New York
law designates a state adviosry com committee
mittee committee for the rehabilitation of handi handicapped
capped handicapped persons which will co-operate
with other state agencies concerned.
For immediate encouragement Son Son-gres3
gres3 Son-gres3 has appropriated $3,750,000
to be allotted to the states, covering
a period of the next four years, on
condition that the states meet this
appropriation dollar for dollar.
"New York has done the charac characteristic
teristic characteristic thing in anticipation of the
federal act. so that the simple accep acceptance
tance acceptance by the governor of the state
will complete the formalities.
"Whether this is viewed a3 a war
recuperative measure, or as an in industrial
dustrial industrial recuperative measure." said

The First Squadron of Airplanes Left
the Atlantic this Morning
for the Pacific

(Associated Press)
New York. July 29. Three all all-metal
metal all-metal airplanes carrying the first
trans-continental aerial mail left
Long Island at 10 o'clock this morn morning
ing morning for San Francisco.
DOVE OF PEACE ROOSTS
ON VILLA'S SHOULDER
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, July 29. Francisco
Villa told General Martinez, when
they met he was surrenderins uncon
ditionally because the country needed
peace lor reconstruction.
Vilal will reside at Nieves after
disbanding his troops.
THE TERRIBLE VILLA
El Paso, Tex:, July 29. Reports of
the surrender of Francisco Villa.
Mexican bandit and revolutionist,
pleased business leaders here and in
Juarez, Mexico. Opinions were ex
pressed that Villa's surrender would
do much to stabilize mining and in industry
dustry industry in Chihuahua, the state' in
which Villa chiefly operated.
Surrender of Villa will mean the
stopping of depredations by his num numerous
erous numerous bands, it was said, who for
years have wrecked trains; cessation
of kidnappings and payment of large
sums of money by foreigp mining
companies as tribute to Villa and
generally bring peace in the state
Two months ago Villa told visitors
to his camp that warfare he had
waged in Mexico had cost forty thou
sand lives of his enemies and that un unless
less unless his terms were met for joining
the new government he had the power
and will to fight and take forty thou thousand
sand thousand more lives, "if that were neces necessary
sary necessary to bring peace in Mexico."
DELICATE HEALTH
OF AUGUSTE VICTORIA
Doom, Holland, July 10. The for
mer German' em press,' Auguiite Vic-"
toria, has undergone so much distress
during the past two years that she
has suffered for several months from
aggravated attacks of heart disease.
Recently she has been leading the life
of an invalid. She has had milder at attacks
tacks attacks of this malady for many years.
At the House of Doom, where, sur
rounded by a staff of her own Berlin
servants, and attended almost con constantly
stantly constantly by Countess Kellar for many
years her lady in waiting she has re recently
cently recently been so completely indisposed
that she has at times been unable to
walk and has not for a long time been
permitted to walk up or down the
stairs. A special elevator was built
for her use.
Those familiar with the inner life
of the former emperor's household
since the flight from Potsdam to Hol Holland
land Holland declare that while William, con consoling
soling consoling himself with religion, has been
more or less of a stoic, the former em empress
press empress has suffered great mental dis distress
tress distress and has felt severely the sep separation
aration separation from her children.
From the time she arrived s.t Amer Amerongen,
ongen, Amerongen, in November, 1918, she has
suffered continually. Now and then,
she was the victim of heart attacks
so severe that she was confined to her
bed for several days at a time.
In the spring of 1920. when the
Kapp revolution in Berlin was follow followed
ed followed by an urgent demand that the for former
mer former emperor be closely guarded, the
life of the exiles became more con constrained
strained constrained and Auguste's ailment more
pronounced.
CORRUPT PRACTICES ACT
HELD UNCONSTITUTIONAL
(Associated Press)
West Palm Beach, July 29. The
Florida corrupt practices law as per pertaining
taining pertaining to publication of information
held to be detrimental to a c.ndidate
for public office was declared uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional in a decision by Judge E.
B. Donnell here yesterday.
"I do not believe the legislature
can in such manner prohibit the free freedom
dom freedom of speech and press," Judge
Donnell said in ruling on a case in
which the issue was involved.
The law, passed in 1913, makes il illegal
legal illegal publication of "detrimental" in information
formation information during the eighteen days
previous to a primary, election.
Mr. Fisher, "it csmot help but appeal
to right-minded citizens, because it is
calculated not only to solve an eco economic
nomic economic problem, but to solve at the
same time one of the great social
problems of democracy. a contented
citizenry."
BIASONS ATTENTION

Special meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19 F. and A. M. Thursday
evening, July 29th, at 8 o'clock. Work
in F. C. degree. By order of
A, Lw Lucas, W. II.

r.



Oeala Evening S

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OCALA. FLORIDA.
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also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
'is patches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements it legal rates.
LUDENDORFF WARNS
AGAINST BOLSHEVISM
Ludendorff may have been a great
. old villain during the war. but his
following utterance is timely and
truthful:
Victory for soviet Russia over Po-
latil wnnll- focnlf in KnleYiovicm
tweeping all of Europe and eventual eventually
ly eventually the entire world in the opinion of
Gen. Eric Ludendorff, the famous
German war leader. His views are
set forth in a specially prepared and
hitherto unpublished memorandum on
"The Dangers of Bolshevism written
last month and received here today in
official circles.
"Poland's fall will entail the fall
of Germany and Czecho-Slovakia,"
General Ludendorff says. "Their
neighbors to the north and south will
follow. Fate steps along without
elmentary force. Let no one believe
it will come to a stand without en enveloping
veloping enveloping Italy, France and England
in its hideous coils. Not even the
seven seas can stop it."
Addressing himself to the "civiliz "civilized
ed "civilized nations as a man who knows war,"
General Ludendorff pleads that his
message not fall on deaf ears."
"Then it will be too late' he de declares,
clares, declares, and the present civilization
wil lcrumble as did that of Greece
and Rome. And the cause will be the
obtuseness of government and the
lethargy of the burgeoise as the lat latter
ter latter always and everywhere is likely
to stay quietly at home on. days of
decisive events.
"Bolshevism is a monster that must
advance to exist. It is advancing now
and in a gradual progress from east
to west and is crushing everything
between the midland sea and Atlantic
ocean. '
"The world at large must therefore,
figure with a bolshevist" advance in
Pcland towards Berlin and Prague.
Lithuania is already joining soviet
Russia and is demanding a slice of
the Prussian province of East Prus Prussia.
sia. Prussia. The moment will come when the
bolshevist armies will menace Ger Germany
many Germany and Czecho-Slovakia' directly.
"t described the impending menace
of bolshevism in my interview with
the press early in February. My
warnings were a cry in the. wilder wilderness.
ness. wilderness. These menaces are now a real reality.
ity. reality. Lenine has advanced his lines to
the frontiers of China, Afghanistan,
Persia and India, and is now prepar preparing
ing preparing to continue his victorious pro progress.",
gress.", progress.", "The prodigious combative resource
of bolshevist propaganda tackled the
world with perfect logic. We' must get
used to regard propaganda as a com combative
bative combative resource of the first rank. The
MICKIE SAYS i
owes vi AMDuwe. AKio tu" ui.

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(C CVJY; FtR. UQ tU fcC J
p OfeST U VJE. -tUKC ixt- RACE. -XUMJ.

bclshevists make an even more mas masterful
terful masterful use of it than Great Britain,
France and the United States did to
compass the ruin of Germany during
the world-wide war.
"Their propaganda is stirring the
masses of India to the depths of their
hearts; it is successfully bringing the
gulf that exists between the Moslems
cf India and the disciples of the na native
tive native religions. In Asia Minor and
Persia all the way into Arabia and
Persia the bolshevist propaganda con conducts
ducts conducts its moves in the anti-Christian,
Pan-Islamic spirit.
"Poland and Roumania are under undermined.
mined. undermined. The bolshevist propaganda
operates with more caution in Fin Finland,
land, Finland, Sweden and Norway; these
countries are expected to drop in the
lap of bolshevism ; without noticeable
efforts. The great objectives of the
bolshevists are now in Germany and
perhaps Czecho-Slovakia and Austria'

LIPTON'S LOSS
By the defeat of his yacht, Sham Shamrock
rock Shamrock IV., by the Resolute in Tuesday's
race, Sir Thomas Lipton probably
ioses all hope of capturing the Amer America's
ica's America's cup. He has made four attempts
and done his best and it is not likely
he will try again. Sir Thomas has
been such a square sportsman and is
such a genial and well liked gentle gentleman
man gentleman that many Americans are sorry
he cannot take the cup home with
him. We should not have been the
least bit sore if he had won; yet, we
prefer that the cup stay on this side,
for our people also have been as
square as square could be. By com coming
ing coming over and trying for the cup this
summer, Sir Thomas has done both
America and Great Britain a great
service, for he- has brought to the
front the strong friendship that exists
between the two nations, and which
the miauling of selfish politicians had
for the time almost obscured. It
seems to the Star that the races for
the America's cup should in future
be sailed by stronger vessels further
out at sea. At present the challenger
is always at a disadvantage, in hav having
ing having to be built heavily enough to cross
the ocean, while the defender is al always
ways always constructed to sail in the lighter
weather prevalent around the mouth
of New York harbor. No doubt but
this discreprancy has often won the
Americans the contest. If the next
race is run by big schooners or sloops,
in comparatively rough weather and
far out of sight of land, it ,will be
better sportsmanship and better sea seamanship,
manship, seamanship, and; give the challenger a
better chance, and if the challenger
won and our yachtsmen' had to go
across the ocean to try to bring the
cup back they would feel more like
they were pulling off a man's job than
in sailing in the comparative mill
pond near Sandy Hook.
JACKSONVILLE BOY
IN OLYMPIC CONTESTS
Albert L. Berkowitz, seaman, U. S.
navy and a native of Jacksonville, en entered
tered entered the wrestling elimination con contests
tests contests for the Olympic games which
are being held in Antwerp, Belgium,
andv fought his way through to the
final' bouts. Berkowitz entered the
contests" together with several other
naval men.
In these try-outs the best men .in
the country were brought together
and the contests were hot ones. In
his final bout Berkowitz met one of
the best men in the country inama inama-teur
teur inama-teur athletics, Mr. D. G. Kiltori, of
the Worcester Y. M. C. A., who won
the decision over Berkowitz at the
end of a ten' minute bout.
The bouts took place in the 22nd
Regiment armory in New York city,
and were witnessed by hundreds of
spectators. Much rivalry was shown
between the different teams, and as
the number of candidates grew less
the wrestling grew harder and in the
last few bouts no falls were made,
while the interest of the crowd grew
intense.'
CALVARY
Calvary, July 27. Mr. J. W. Mor Morrison
rison Morrison and Mr. M. J. Morrison went to
Crystal River last week to attend to
business' affairs.
Mrs. J. W. Morrison and daughter,
Miss Dollie Morrison, and Mrs. M. J.
Morrison and children called on Mrs.
George .Buhl Tuesday evening.
. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Crosby and Miss
Jessie Morrison; were out here visit visiting
ing visiting relatives last Sunday,
Mr. D. G. Whaley from Madison
is here gathering cattle.
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, July 29. Mr. Earl Phil Phillips
lips Phillips arrived home Sunday.
Mrs. F. E. Fant and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Leone are visiting, in Palatka this
week.
s Messrs. Fenton Blitch, Earl Phillips-
and Mrs. Minnie P. -Hammons,
Misses Oda Blitch, Elsie Coulter and
Rowena Hammons visited the county
seat Tuesday.
The farmers are busy dipping cat cattle
tle cattle this 'week.
' Miss Oda' Blitch entertained Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. Earl
Phillips. The time was pleasantly
passed in playing games j and con contests,
tests, contests, after which refreshments were
served. ;
USED CARS FOR SALE
Buick Touring, 1919.
Buick Touring, 1918.
Buick Touring. 1917.
Overland Sedan, 1920.
Hudson, 7-passenger model.
PHILIP G. MURPHY.
Jefferson St. at A. C. L. R. R.3t

FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
IAILBOAQS
Arrival and departure of passenger
trarns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
0 St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 cm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksor.ville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:4S am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:lam
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
(
A
Hi;,,..
GOOD TASTE IN A MONUMENT
is as much as requisite as artistic de design
sign design and execution. It is found in
every memorial tsone we erect.
Whether the stone chosen be of the
simplest or the most ornate descrip description
tion description it wil lalways be withui the
bounds of good taste if ordered here.
Book of designs shown any time any t
where. x '.
0CALAMARBLEW0RKS
't'-l Keep your eyes young in
tffif usefulness as well as in
s re :Jf appearance.
DR. K. J. WEIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Attend the
Band Concert
" -
Silver Springs
Sunday Afternoon
TTKAN
I KEEP
KOOL
V V JACKSONVILLE-FIA
n co!0Cika- CorvvGrxiorj to tverytwf-m
it a a f r 1 t
wart ot UTybervO ror Dooicier
WiMCLt V(.5niTH, PROP R
I Sec Mc
: For all Classes ol
I Stone, Brick, Wood
J and Building
Buiigling
j J. D. McGasIdll
Contractor
Phone US. 728 Wenona St.

LIFK

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I Vrfrify HOTEL

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BELLEVIEW
Belleview, July 28. Rex Nichols
left Wednesday fo ra summer vaca vacation
tion vacation in the mountains of North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. r
Jir. McRay, our new section fore foreman,
man, foreman, and Mrs. McRay are boarding at
the Hotel Marion.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, Guy
Smith and Ethel Freemen were busi business
ness business callers in Ocala Thursday.
Mrs. Sam Calloway and children
are visiting relatives in Coleman this
week.
Rev. Martin, who has been preach preaching
ing preaching at Shady, held services at the
Baptist church Sunday morning and
evening. He also preached in Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield in the afternoon.
Mrs. H. B. Monroe returned home
from Jacksonville Sunday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her brother, Charlie Shram.
Mrs. Grant left' Sunday night for
Fort Pierce, where she has work.
Mr. John Ashworth expects to leave 1
soon for Massachusetts, where he will
spend the summer with relatives.
Mr. Albert Crosby is spending a
few days in Daytona with his sister,
Mrs. Graham, and family.
Mr. Charlie Freeman and sons and
Miss Ethel Freeman attended the
movies in Leesburg Saturday night.
The Epworth League young people
enjoyed a pound party on the church
grounds Monday night.
A B. Y. P. U. business meeting was
held with Mrs. I. I. Strong Monday
night.
Rev. Lawhon and family left Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by auto for a month's vacation in
Jacksonville and down the east coast.
They, expect Mr. Lawhon's mother to
join them in Jacksonville and enjoy
the rest of their camping trip. We
wish them a pleasant trip.
Mrs; Piatt and children left Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for Boyet, where they will visit.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Ed. Armstrong left
Monday in their Dodge car for Jack-,
sonville, where they expect to sail via
the Clyde Line for New York to be
away until Octoberv
Word from Miss Minnie Tremere
says she is having a wonderful time at
the home of the Weirs in New Hamp Hampshire.
shire. Hampshire. Mr, and Mrs. Sidney Harris passed
through Belleview Monday on their
way to Jacksonville, after a pleasant
viist with Mrs. Haris' mother," Mrs.
Pritchett of Charter Oak, .which was
her home before going to Jacksonville.
They were married in June and ex ex-petc
petc ex-petc to leave soon for Boston, Mr.
Harris', home.
The citizens of Belleview met at
the town hall last Monday evening to
decide on a route for the Dixie. High Highway
way Highway through town. After much dis discussion
cussion discussion and many suggestions, a com committee
mittee committee was appointed to confer with
Mr. Gillette, state road commissioner,
and find out how the road can be
built. This committee has power to
decide the route through town and the
citizens are all sure of satisfaction,
as they are represented by Mr. Frank
E. Martin, chairman, and Messrs. I.
I. Strong, H. B. Monroe, Edward S.
French aad J. M.-Shedd.
The B. Y. P. U. will give an ice
cream supper 'at the town hall next
Friday night, the 30th. Every one is
ccrdially invited to attend.
NEW DESTROYERS NEED
EX-NAVY MEN
The new destroyers. Brooks, Kane,
Gilmer, Humphreys, Fox and Over Overton
ton Overton are now" fitting out at the navy
yard at Philadelphia, and as soon as
completely fitted out arid with a full
complement will sail for European
waters. The following ratings are
needed:
Six boatswains mates, first class;
six boatswains mates, second class;
six coxswains; 12 gunners mates,
ordnance; 40 gunners mates, torpedo;
six quartermasters, signal; 18 quar quartermasters,
termasters, quartermasters, navigation; 42 seamen,
first class; 48 seamen, second class;
nine electricians, general; 24 electric electricians,
ians, electricians, radio; five carpenters mates;
five storekeepers; 42 machinists
mates; 72 enginemen; 30 water tend tenders;
ers; tenders; six boiler makers; six black blacksmiths;
smiths; blacksmiths; six coppersmiths; six copper coppersmiths;
smiths; coppersmiths; 78 firemen; nine yeomen; six
pharmacists mates; three commissary
stewards; six ships cooks; six offic officers
ers officers cooks or stewards; six mess at attendants.
tendants. attendants. Ex-navy men re-enlisting for these
destroyers will be transferred direct
to the receiving ship at Philadelphia.
The ships will sail for European
wateiF just as soon as fully manned.
Ex-navy men are also needed for
the submarine school. Men with pre previous
vious previous army or marine corps service
may be enlisted as seamen second
class and sent to either submarine
school, one at New London, Conn.,
and one at San Pedro, Calif.
Men serving on board submarines
receive $5 a month additional pay
and those qualified for submarine
duty receive $1 per dive,'not to ex exceed
ceed exceed $15 per month. After complet completing
ing completing the course at the submarine
school the men will be transferred to
submarine bases, which are in many

ESSEX: STUPEBAKEM i

AUTOMOBILES
O "X"- '-O-X1--"X---"i--"X"- -'ID-
parts of the world: New London,
Conn.; Key West, Fla.; Cavite, P. I.j
Coco Solo. C. Z.; Hampton Roads, Va.;
Saa Pedro, Calif, and Pearl Harbor,
Hawaii.
Any one interested is invited to
write to the nearest navy recruiting
station for further information. Navy
recruiting stations are located at
Jacksonville, Tampa, Ocala, Orlando
and Tallahassee.
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
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. .
AUTO SALES CO.,
17-tf Mack Taylor.
FEEDING THE POOR
Philadelphia, July 28. The Ameri Ameri-can
can Ameri-can Friends Service Committee of
Philadelphia, does not intend to take
over all of the child feeding operations
in Central Europe, now conducted by
Herbert Hoover through the Ameri

Agents and
Service

CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA and COLE

Cast Iron, Steel and Brass Welding

OCALA MOTOR CO C-E- Simmons

N. Main St. Phone 71
Opposite
Ocala Iron Works

Florida Citrus Exchange
Selling More Grapefruit
as the Output Increases
During the past season, retail stores
in a large number of northern cities,
each sold from one-half to one carload
of Sealdsweet grapefruit a week.
These splendid sales records on
grapefruit were made under the stimu stimulation
lation stimulation of consumer demand created by
the intensive advertising and the dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations conducted by the growers
of the Florida Citrus Exchange.
Taking into consideration that the
biggest of the stores serves only a few
hundred families it can be readily fig figured
ured figured that corresponding demand and
sales all over the country will absorb a
much larger quantity of grapefruit
than Florida ever can produce.
You should join the Florida Citrus
Exchange and profit by the work it
has done for the popularization of
grapefruit. Write the business man manager
ager manager at Tampa, or call on
Marion County Citrus Sub-Exchange
First National Bank Building
Leesburg, Florida.
Eleven years of unqualified success. Proven -stability.
Increasing advantages to members.

H

rye??

"17

- TW. .O. -. .
can Relief Administration, according
i-u an announcement maua at ine oi oi-fices
fices oi-fices here.
"The economic situation in those
countries is far too serious for one
organization to do the work alone,"
officials say. "We are doing out ut utmost
most utmost to elleviate the suffering of the
poor."
The latest cable from the Berlin 6f 6f-fice
fice 6f-fice states that 032,000 children are
now being fed daily in 38 cities in
Germany. "This probably will be de decreased
creased decreased during the harvest period
when fresh vegetables and fruit will
be more plentiful," the message ?ayo.
"jRpp'inninc with Kpnt.pmhfr tVio num
ber of children fed will increase r ?ain
to at leat 500,000 and wall continue
without a break until the summer of
1921.- This will be increased to 1.000. 1.000.-000
000 1.000.-000 if funds from America can b? se se-cuerd
cuerd se-cuerd to make this possible. The Ger German
man German government has just agreed to
give us all the flour and sugar needed
in the feeding."
SIGN OF TOE TIMES
Once the nations used to farm. Now
they hold agricultural congresses.
New York Sun.
' M fc.

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OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any news for this de department
partment department please phone 255.
Trade at the most sanitary market
in town. Cook's Market. 27-Gt

Mrs. Hugo Mcintosh is visiting her
parents at Eustis.
'"'"ri "" 1
We still have a few boy's pants and
suits that we are closing out. II. A.
Waterman, the Haberdasher. 29-3t
Mr. C. P. Chazal is a business visi visitor
tor visitor in Jacksonville.
Miss Dorothy Lyles of Gainesville
is the truest of Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.

Kingan's pure lard 1 lb. carton 27c.
at Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-4t

You should come in and see the
shoes we are closing out. If we can
fit your foot you will save dollars. H.
A. Waterman, the Haberdasher. 3t
Men's pin check pants $2.25 pair;
khaki $2.50 and $3.50; dark cottoi,
pants $3 to $3.50. II. A. Waterman,
the Haberdasher." 29-3t

Miss Jean Bitting has gone to Lake
Weir on a visit to her grandmother,
Mrs. Knight.
Cut glass tumblers and parfait
glasses. The Court Pharmacy. Phone
284. 27-tf

Mr. A. T. Thomas returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from a business trip to
Jacksonville.

Prompt service and Al quality are
at your command at Cook's Market, tf
Mrs. J. Mateer left for Bushneli
yesterday after a visit to her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. J. L. Nicholas.
Mrs. T. M. Kilgore and child and
Mrs. Kilgore's mother are enjoying a
hummer visit in Georgia.
Stanley ferrostate non-breakable
vacuum bottle. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27 tf
Mrs. Newton Plummer of Anthony
Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ed
Carmichael at the Ocala House.

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 0 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf.

The friends of Mrs. TvM. McLeai,
will regret to learn of her illness and
will wish for her a speedy recovery.
Just received, John B. Stetson fall
hats, also other lines. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, the Haberdasher. 29-3t

Mr. and Mrs. J. Oliver Brison left
yesterday for a few days' visit with
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Goin at Eustis.

All kinds of rat, roach, ant and bed bedbug
bug bedbug poison. The Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. : 27-tf

Ford Owners. Avoid Accidents.
SPEEDER ATOM
$4.85 Makes Ford act like a Six. $4.85
Absolutely prevents Engine Racing-Stalling-Bucking.
Cuts down gas consumption 15 per
cent. Can be installed by anyone without
mechanical experience in 20 minutes. No ma machine
chine machine work necessary.
ORDER NOW V
Aflcnls Wanted. High Commission.
AL. STEIN, State Distributor

1833 Boulevard

JACKSONVILLE, FLA

MM-

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, :
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETa

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

THE WIMPSOM HOTTE1L

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the sity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none

ROBERT M.iMEYER,H
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

W

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(t)

WA8

h 1 i if .1 ni u Mil My

NOW OPEM

Mrs. J. M. Meffert and children
leave this afternoon for their cottage
on Lake Weir, where they will spend
ten days.
Get the habit of calling phone 243
vhen you want high class fresh meats
and groceries promptly delivered.
Cook's Market. Phone 243. 27-tf

Mrs. Charles Lloyd and Mrs. Har Harvey
vey Harvey Clark returned home today from
a week spent at Lake Weir, at the
Goodwin cottage.
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
We have received a line of Hawes
derbies. If you want a fall derby, see
thes at $5. H. A. Waterman, the
Haberdasher. 29-3t

Mr.. Hugo Mcintosh left today for
Dunnellon, where he has. accepted a
position with the Camp Phosphate
Company as superintendent of com-

nrr-sanes.

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
Little Miss Douglass Willson, who
was taken so ill at Silver Springs a
few days since, is sufficiently improv improved
ed improved to be taken to Madison by her
mother today.
Three Flower perfume, toilet water
and face powder made by Richard
Ilndnut, sold by the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. V 27-tf
Miss Margaret McNeil, who is at attending
tending attending the normal school at the
university in Gainesville, will arrive
tomorrow afternoon for a week-end
visit to Miss Wynona Wetherbee.
The Eastern Star sewing circle met
at the Masonic home yesterday. There
were twelve members present. Two
pleasant hours were spent sewing and
chatting and a considerable amount
of business was transacted.

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
Miss Alma Townsend has gone to
Floral City on a visit to her grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, while her paretns. Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Townsend returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from a short visit
to Salt Springs.
Choice western mutton chops, 50c.
lb., legs, 45c. lb., shoulder, 30c. lb.,
rib stew, 20c. lb., at Cook's Market. 4t
The funeral service of Mr. Hamp Hampton,
ton, Hampton, who died here Sunday, was held
at Cornell yesterday afternoon at 4
o clock, Rev. W. W. Colson conduct conducting
ing conducting the service, which was largely at attended
tended attended by friends from both Ocala
ana the neighborhood.

White flannel pants and Hart,
Shaffner & Mark, $15; other lines in
stripes, $8; cord, $8.50; cotton and
flannel stripe, $4; imitation Palm
Beach, $4. H. A, Waterman, the
Haberdasher. 29-3t

Among the visitors noted on the
streets yesterday were Mrs. J. H.
Paxton, Citra; Mrs. A. M. Woodward,
Cotton Plant; Mrs. A. P. Baskin and
Mrs. H. A. Meadows, Anthony; Mrs.
R. L. Clyburn and Miss Grace Cly Cly-burn,
burn, Cly-burn, Summerfield.

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
Mrs. J. W. Sower, who has been
spending the past winter and spring
in Candler, is the guest of her son-in-law
and daughter. Dr. and Mrs. C.
W. Moremen. Mrs. Sower will leave
this afternoon for her home in Atlanta.

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

M

9 N. Main St.
Opposite Banner Office

"Nucoa" nut margarine 40 cents a
pound at Cook's Market. Phone 243. St
The latest information from the
bedside of Mr. Raymond Bullock in
St. Petersburg, where his mother,
Mrs. R. B. Bullock went several days
since to be with him during his ill illness,
ness, illness, is that Mr. Bullock is not crit critically
ically critically ill, but is suffering acute pain
from an attack of double pleurisy.

Smith House, just remodeled. Rooms

with or without bath. Nice cool dining
room. Reasonable rates. Special rates
for meals by the week. No. 310 North

Main St. Phone 260. 23-lm

Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee is receiving
most interesting letters from her

brother, Mr. James I. Miller, of Rich

mond, i'Va.; who is touring England

and France. He writes that Paris is
a most wonderful place. Many Am Americans
ericans Americans are there and it is to please

them that Paris goes to many ex

cesses in her hotels, theaters, etc.

Mr. Phillip G. Murphy, local agent
for the Essex car is very proud of the
record recently made by one of these

cars in Florida. An Essex was driven

216 miles in four hours and twenty

three minutes, which is an average of
better than fifty-one miles per hour.
The test run was made in Orange,

Seminole and Osceola counties.

Something to sell? Advertise it.

. Mrs. Dumas will entertain at a
child's party this afternoon for the
little daughter of Mrs. Wagnou,
whose birthday it is. She will be
assisted in entertaining the children
by Mrs. H. C. Dozie?.

Mrs. Mamie Howse Stovall and

nephew, Mr. D. C. Hull, accompanied

Mr. O. B. Howse to Orlando today in

his car. Mrs. Stovall will go on to

Tampa for a visit to her son, Mr. W.
O. Stovall, while Messrs. Howse and
Hull will remain in Orlando for sev several
eral several days before erturning home.

ANTHONY

Anthony, July 27. Mr. J. N. Priest

gave a peanut boiling at his home
Wednesday evening in honor of Mr.

John Forbes, who left that night for
the navy.

Mrs. T. A. Lamb was a guest at the

home of her son, Mr. W. T. Lamb of

Center Hill, last week.

After several weks spent in Sumica,

Fla., Mr. Brince Burk came home

Saturday. v

Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith of Moore

Haven spent last wek in Anthony, en
route to Georgia. They were former
residents of Anthony and have many
friends here.

Mrs. D. W. Shealy left for Georgia

Saturday to be gone for the remain

der of the summer.

Mrs. S. P. Lamb has been quite ill

for several days.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pyles were in

Anthony Sunday evening, visiting at
the home of Mrs. Pyles' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Olds. Mrs. Pyles, who
before her marriage was Miss Pearl

Olds, has many friends here who ex

tend their hearty congratualtions to
the young couple.

Mr. A. B. Moore returned home

fiom Sumica Sunday.

After a few weeks visit, with her

aunt, Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, Miss Eliz

abeth Walsh left Monday for her

home in SavannaK

Mrs. J. II. Talton and son, Mc J.

II. Tayton, are visiting relatives in
DeLand.

Miss Florence Pasteur left for

Brooksville Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Swain and fam

ily and Miss Dorothy Halton of Sar Sarasota,
asota, Sarasota, spent a few days here last week
with Mr. C. V. Swain and family and
Mr. E. H. Swain.

Messrs. Ray Priest and Gilbert

Lamb and. Misses Alma and Mabel

Priest spent Sunday in Gainesville.

Mrs. Ed Carmichael of Ocala after

a few days spent in Anthony, return returned
ed returned home Monday, accompanied by her
sister, Mrs. N. B. Plummer.

Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Keen and little

son returned home Monday after a
short visit to relatives in Kentucky.

The many friends of Mrs. George

Pasteur Sr. were delighted to know
she was able to visit her son, Mr. Wil

bur Pasteur of Sparr, last Monday.

Mrs. Pasteur has been quite ill for

seven months.

Mr. D. H. Post and family of

Paola, Kans., arrived in Anthony Fri Friday
day Friday and joined Messrs. D. J. and Clar

ence Post, who have recently pur

chased the T. A. Lamb property.

Mrs. Robert Swindell and children

returned to their home in Apopka

Saturday.

Ice cream will be on sale at the

postoffice again Saturday.

SHADY

SPECIAL PRICES AM MEAT
Buff Roast, per pound .25c
Round Steak, per pound 25c
Sirloin, per pound. 30c
Brisket Stew, per pound '..15c
Veal Roast or Chops, a pound. 35c
Mutton Roast, per pound.. 30c
Pork Chops or Roast, a pound. 30c
PROMPT DEO VERY

MEW Y0I
Phone 110

I 'MEAT -MAM-

OCALA, FLA.

'

J.O. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

AGENCY

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

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclnsive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
. An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS EMGME WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - - Florida

Staple and Fancy

mm

tun t i 1

i i t lit V.

1 i

PHONE '108:

Mil

W Florida andj
Western'

feed: lairMS

Shady, July 28. Shady will soon be

able to Ford across country in a body

should they so desire. Mr. J. I. Smith

has bougth a new Ford and Mr. James

Goin has ordered one. There are a
few cars in the community also, but
nearly every family has a Ford and

Fording is the most pleasant past-

time we can do these nice long days
and evenings, when we get an oppoi oppoi-tunity
tunity oppoi-tunity to lay dull care aside. "We hope

everybody will determine to be able
to afford a Ford and enjoy Fording

to the utmost.

Rev. C. W. White was a most wel

come visitor here and at Santos Wednesday.-

Ebbie Hugh Douglas came over

from Gainesville Friday and remain remained
ed remained till Sunday.

Chaperoned by Mrs. L. A. Jones, a

party of young people motored to
Eastlake Sunday afternoon in Mr.
Ray Redding's bix Maxwell truck.

Mr. F. C. Barnes, Shady's cham

pion fisherman, went over to Salt
Springs Monday, so we are told, aad

had fine luck catching fish.

Sunday afternoon Rev. White was
greeted by a full house and the people

were repaid for coming by hearing

one of the best sermons we ever
heard. Mr. Simmons of Ocala was
there and greatly aided in the music
with his saxophone. Other Ocala vis

itors were Rev. and Mrs. Frazier and
children, Mrs. C. W. White, Mr. and
Mrs. Sykes', Mr. and Mrs. Cook and
others.
The young people enjoyed a social
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Douglas Friday evening. About 25
'teen age boy3 and girls and some who
have reached more sedate years pass passed
ed passed the time in various amusing games
till a late hour, when assisted by Mrs.
Turner and Mrs. Jones, the hostess
served some light refreshments, and
soon the time for "good-night" came.
Peaches, figs and grapes are being
enjoyed now and a good crop of these
fruits means preserves, jelly, pickles
and who knows? Maybe some wine
and cordials for future use.
Plans are being made for a large
portion of Shady to migrate to Lake
Weir for their summer recreation and

rest. Thursday afternoon parties en enjoy
joy enjoy the trip and a dip every week, so
when the Shady colony is established

there, great times are anticipated.

?

8

ufle ifflgtara? forage I

JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida f

Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

FIRE "ET' VF2r

XnJ U ks3 Lsa

PROOF

WHITE, SK LOWS
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Plciiie 288

inir

: Ml

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
i.i VP! smnf.

IE PIANOS, BAGGAGE,

MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

I
I



LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 68; this
afternoon, 93.
Mr. F. E. Colby left today for a
visit at his former home at Lomira,
Wis.

Mr. Lee Mack is among the visitors
in the city today from the Micanopy
section.
Among the visitors in the city to today
day today is Mr. Frank M. Waldron of Fort
Madison, Iowa, representing the
Schaffer Fountain Pen Company.
Among the out of town members
ot the Eastern Stars present at the
Thursday afternoon sewing circle
were Mrs. J. Bradford Webb, Mrs. B.
C. Webb and Miss Julia Webb of Ken-
drick.
Our worthy fellow citizen, Mr. L.
S. Light of Reddick, expects to leave
th's week for Lebanon, Pa., which was
his home before coming to Florida,
and which he has not seen for forty
three years. Mrs. Light preceded him
there, and some weeks hence, when
the farmer-statesman has rested a bit,
will accompany him home. The Star
hopes for them both a pleasant jour
ney and a safe return.
EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS
AT CANDLER CHURCH
The series of evangelistic meetings
which are being conducted at Cand
ler are growing in interest and at
tendance. Several have already pro
f essed conversion and conviction is
upon the people. The meetings may
close next Sunday night, Aug. 1st
All are welcome.
BIDS WANTED FOR
CONVEYING CHILDREN
The Board of Public Instruction
will receive bids on the 4th, day of
August, 1920, for conveying children
living more than two miles from the
new proposed Griner Farm school to
said school, bidders to furnish and
equip a truck or car sufficient to carry
twenty-five children. Said bidders to
state who is to drive car. The board
reserves the right to reject any or al
bids. W. D. Cam,
22-2-dlythurs 2tw Secretary.
(Connoisseur of Feminine Beauties.
An extraordinary request from
professor of anthropology in Vienna
was received by the Western Austra
llan minister for education, Mr. Cole Cole-batch.
batch. Cole-batch. This Austrian professor ap
peals to the minister as a connoiS'
seur of feminine beauties" for photo photographs
graphs photographs of several hundreds of the
most beautiful women In Western Aus
tralia. He intends to publish these
photographs in an illustrated cata
logue of the beauties of all countries.
While Mr. Colebatch's sense of humor
has come to his assistance and pre prevented
vented prevented him from sending the extreme
ly blunt replies vouchsafed trade let
ters from Austria and Germany, It may
be understood without fear of contra
diction that the Viennese professor
will not publish the Western Australia
reply. If a selection of press com
ments on the professor were forward
ed to him he would recognize that
Western Australia girls have the knack
of saying the right thing In the righ
way at the right time.
It Followed.
nen Aunt iieien Kept company
with a young lieutenant In the army
she prevailed on her ten-year-old
nephew to wear a soldier overcoat.
The young lieutenant was succeeded by
a boy scout executive, and Bobby re received
ceived received a boy scout "uniform, which he
had to wear to please auntie.
But the boy scout executive and
Aunt Helen have disagreed and Bob Bobby
by Bobby has been much Interested In know knowing
ing knowing who will be his successor In win winning
ning winning Aunt Helen's attentions. The
other day he made a discovery, and
came running in the house to tell
mother about It. y
"Oh, mother," he began, "you might
as well get me a Prince Albert coat, a
white vest and a tie. Aunt Helen Is
beginning to warm up to the mlnlater."
Indianapolis News.
Sidetracked.
Fire runs have always been my pet
worry when driving a car, so when I
heard the excited clanging of a bell
while riding through one of the city
parks recently I pulled over to 'the
curb, almost running into a lamp post
in my rush. Then I turned around to
watch the engines and discovered two
am all boys on a pushmobile holding
the center of the boulevard and work working
ing working a large bell overtime while a Sun Sunday
day Sunday crowd laughed at the joke which
was certainly on me. Exchange. ;
Aluminium Shoe Sales.
One of the newest uses for alumi aluminium
nium aluminium Is its employment In making the
soles of shoes to be used by workmen
employed In wet and damp places. The
aluminium-soled shoe lasts much long longer
er longer than an ordinary shoe, and is said te
be Impervious to damp.
Church Valuation. V
All denominations in the United
States own a little over 200,000 church
edifices valued at about $1,700,000,000. :
Air Travel to Be Popular Soon.
Henry Ford says that Berlin, Lon London
don London nnd New York will, within a few
years, be only a day apart. The Pa Pacific
cific Pacific will be erosseJ by air and transcontinental-travel
in light and speedy
airships will be common within three
to five years.

I

SYRIA AND THRACE
The year of talk is followed by the
year of action. The .history of 1920
seems to consist largely of efforts to
cat several Gordian knots which were
carefully tied last year. The Syrian
question, for example, seems nearer
settlement now than it has ever been.
Amid the rivalries of French and Brit British,
ish, British, the ambitions of Arab chiefs, the
suspicions of hostile religions and
parties, the diplomats were helpless;
the best they could do merely made a
bad matter worse. But General Gou-
raud is having better luck.
After a battle the French have en
tered Damascus. They had previously
occupied Aleppo, and it seems that the
Emis Feisal, lately proclaimed king
of Syria, will have to cross the hot
sands of the desert back to the more
hospitable Hedjaz. So long as it was
a matter of diplomacy Feisal was
more than a match for the Occidentals.
He played the British against the
French, got millions of francs from
each side, and finally slid deftly into
a new-made throne. But the French,
sore and disillusioned by settlements
by negotiation, turned to other meas measures.
ures. measures. A rather formidable army was
concentrated. An ultimatum was
sent, and Feisal accepted, but French
aviators reported that Arab troops
were massing for surprise attacks. So
the French, who seem to have been
hoping that hte ultimatum would be
rejected, continued their advance and
won a considerable victory.
If this victory was of the dimen
sions suggested by the official report,
it ought to go a long way toward
restoring European prestige in the
Near East. A further contribution
toward this end is being made by the
Greeks. While the Turkish peace
delegation is in Paris preparing to
sign the treaty and wondering if it
will be lynched for so doing when it
gets back home, the Greeks have been
sent to break down the resistance of
Turkish nationalists. In Anatolia
they have made a good start, though
the hard work is yet to be done. In
Thrace, however, they are making
excellent progress. Adrianople has
fallen, and Colonel Jafar Tayar,.who
was going to defend that city to the
bitter end, is hurrying toward the
Bulgarian frontier. He probably
hopes to get as much reinforcement
as possible from the irregular bands
6f unreconstructed Bulgarians, but
he cannot cross the frontier. If he
does, Premier Stambolisky, who is a
somewhat practical person, will al almost
most almost certainly intern him.
. The Greek strategy seems to have
been excellent and the performance
of the Greek troops competent. To
be beated by the Greeks is the most
bitter of all humiliations for the
Turks, but it will have a beneficial
effect on. public opinion in the Levant.
New York Times. ;
WHY THEY DONT
WEAR OLD CLOTHES
Father Because he never can tell
when he might be detained at the of office
fice office on business. ; V
: Brother Bill -Because he has got
to look his best in case he meets (a)
certain young lady, (b) her father,
(c) her mother, (d) any other near
relative of (a).
Sister May Because everybody
would know it if she put on one of
last year's dresses.
Angela, aged five Because she has
outgrown everything she. ever wore."-
Tommy, aged seven Because he
has outworn everything he hasn't out outgrown,
grown, outgrown, w
The Richest Man in Town Be Because
cause Because he can't afford to look shabby.
The Poorest Man in Town Same
reason. :
The Mayor Because' he is mayor.
His Ghief Rival Because he hopes
to become mayor. ;
The President of the Ladies' Fed FederationBecause
erationBecause FederationBecause the newspapers are
forever sending photographers after
her. ;
Mother Because there's no fun
playing the game alone. Life.
NOT A BAD DEFINITION
Mrs. Profiteer was very proud of
the stunts they were doing at the
smart private school to which she
had sent her daughter.
"My dear," she said to her friend,
"she's learning civics, if you please."
"What's civics?" asked the friend.
"Civics? My dear, don't you know?
Why, it's the science of interfering
in public affairs." London Post.
WOULD GIVE THEM
THEIR FATHER'S NAME
London, July 12. The wife of Lord
Mayor Cooper of London, on the oc occasion
casion occasion of the recent opening cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies of a refuge for homeless chil children
dren children at Walthamstow, said that the
time had come for some one to- intro introduce
duce introduce a bill in parliament to give "the
unusual number of unwanted chil
dren" their father's name.
The lord mayor declared that both
during and since the war the in increase'
crease' increase' in the number of illegitimate
children has been "simply terrible"
and that the death rate among these
children is appalling.
MUSICAL TEA POSTPONED
The musical tea which was to haye
been x given Wednesday afternoon in
honor of Mrs. Jake Brown, by the
Ocala Woman's Club, has been post postponed
poned postponed until Saturday afternoon, when
a most cordial invitation is extended
to all club members to honor Mr3.
Brown with their presence.

REPORT OF COUXTY

FIA.CES, MARION' COUXTY, FOR THE
KNDING MARCH 31, 1920

The following report of the receipts and disbursements of the funds of
MARION COUNT 1' for the period ending March 31. 1920, with the balances and
amount of warrants outstanding and a statement of the assets and liabilities,
and the value of county .property, orher than school, of the said Marlon county,
as reported on the 21st day of March, 1920, by the Board of County Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners and the Clerk of the Circuit Court Is hereby published under the pro provisions
visions provisions of Chapter 6813 of the Laws of Florida, Acts of 1815.
ERNEST AMQ3, Comptroller.

GENERAL
Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919. .
Warrants outstanding Oct. 1, 1919
Net deficit Oct. 1, 1919
Rtwlft for tfc Six Montkx:
From Tax collector, taxes

From comptroller, redemptions .... . .
From comptroller, railroad and telephone taxes.
From depository, interest
From refund

Leaving deficit

Dtebnrement for the Six Moothst
Salary of clerk circuit court as county auditor and
and clerk to county commissioners
Per diem and mileage-of commissioners ...........

Salaries of Otber Officers and Employees!
Supervisor of registration
County physician ..... ...... ,.,
Repairs to county .building-s
Furniture and fixtures
Expenses of County BaildfaKMi
Janitors and other attendants
Light, fuel and, water
Insurance . ..
Care of County Poorj
Allowance made to paupers outside
and ipald by warrants
Coroner's In an en tut
Fees of of fleers; jurors and witnesses
Insanity Inquiries t
Fees of officers and committees
Stationery and Printings
General stationery, blanks, etc.
- Record books
Advertising required by law and paid
CommiMsIon Paid to Officerxi
Tax assessor--'.....
Tax collector
Postage .. ..
Sheriff, general-court work
Expenses of election
Hospital account
Contingencies .
. Dipping vat construction
Widow's pensions

Net deficit March 31, .1920 .............
Warrant soutstanding March 31, 1920
Depository balance March 31, 1920
. FIXE AND FORFEITURE FUND
Depository balance ibalance Oct. 1, 1919 .....
Warrants outstanding Oct. 1, 1919 ....................
Net balance Oct.. 1, 1919 ....................
Receipts far the Six Months:
From tax collector, taxes 1,203.67
From comptroller, redemptions .......... 44.08
From sheriff, fines-.;. 1,514.10

Making balance
Disbursements for the Six Months t
COST OF CRIMINAL, PROSECUTIONS:
Sheriff and deputies, cost bills criminal cases. .
Constables, cost bills criminal cases....
.Clerk circuit court, cost bills criminal cases.......
County Judge, cost bills criminal cases ........
Witness fees
Court stenographer in insolvency cases..
Sheriff's commissions on fines, etc., collected......
Feeding prisoners
Pay of jurors in criminal cases, county and Justice
of peace courts
Salary of judge of Juvenile court.
Contingencies . : . . ....... .... . ..
Net balance March 31. 1920 .
Warrant soutstanding March 31, 1920

Depository balance March 31, 1920 ...............
ROAD FUND
Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919 ... : ...
Warrants outstanding Oct. 1. 1919 ................
Net deficit Oct. 1, 1919 ... .-.............:..;.....".
Receipts for the S4x Months i
From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions
From depository, borrowed money . :
(From miscellaneous items ....
'From refund
; Leaving deficit ............. '. . '.
Disbursements for the Six Months j
, Superintendence and Supervision t
Salaries of road superintendents and overseers
Paid to county commissioners for road Inspection.
Construction and Maintenance, Roads and Bridge f
Cost of material
Tools and machinery, cost and repairs
Live stock, cost, care and feeding
' Paid for free labor other than guards...
Pay for convict guards
Feeding and care of convicts on roads..
Dynamite, fuses, etc. .
. Hiire of state convicts . i
Gasoline and oil
Paint and repair of bridges
Paid to incorporated cities and towns
Contingencies
Bridge tenders and ferrymen

Makhig deficit .....
Ir. Warrants cancelled by board ............
, Leaving deficit
Crl Time warrants issued (Chajpter 8112)
Net deficit March 31, 1920 -.
Warrants outstanding March 31, 1920..;
Depository balance March 31, 1920 ............ i
STATE AID ROAD FUND
Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919.
Warrants outstanding Oct. 1, 1919 ..

Net balance
Receipts for the Six Months:
From depository, interest
From refund . .

Making balance ..............
Disbursements for the Six Monthst v
Repairs to Dixie Highway
Leaving balance . ........ .-v
Dr. Warrants cancelled
Net balance March 31, 1920 ..................
-Warrants outstanding March 31, 1920
Depository balance March 31,.J920
OUTSTANDING XNDKBTEDNKSS FUND
rionnoltnpv 1)lano( Oct. 1. 1919

... Warrants outstanding Oct. 1, J1919
Net deficit Oct. 1, 191
Receipts for the Six Months t
From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions
Leaving deficit

Disbursements for the Six Month!
Retire road warrants and interest coupons
Contingencies .. ..
Net deficit March 31. 1920
Warrants outstanding March 31, 1920
Depository balance March 31, 1920 ............
' AGRICULTURAL FUND
Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919
Receipts for the Six Monthst
From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions

Making balance :
Disbursements for the Six Months!
Contingencies .. ..
Depository balance March 31, 1920
SUB ROAD DISTRICT NO. 1 FUND
Depository balance Oct. 1. 1919
Receipts for the Six Months :
Disbursements for the Six Monthst
Contract work
Depository balance March 31, 1920

PERIOD

FUXD
I 1,314.53
29,898.32
28.583.69
........
10,497.2
308.53
1.452.84
.... 181.80
268.00
12,708.79
15,874.90
825.00
469.80
160.00
280.00
91.81
7.50
.".
.
of poor house
507.50
484.96
545.50
1.446.80
187.35
80.92
for gby county
....
343.67
44.45
332.33
300.00
1,089.38
125.53
413.65
. 434.20
125.00
.......... 185.41
3.266.15
1,414.00
13,160.il
29,035.81
29,296.14
260.33
683.42
298.60
384.82
2,761.85
,146.67
758.39
68.00
23.71
. 36.59
673.90
46.00
63.17
831.75
30.00
25.00
126.07
2,772.37
374.30
301.10
675.40
795.79
55,336.62
54,540.83
19,258.73
705.22
8,015.00
1.057.15
8.75
29,044.85
25,495.98
1.290.50
508.00
66.27
3,776.80
457.54
15,894.03
164.86
1,895.48
294.59
23.60
1,860.98
393.76
896.13
531.14
945.00
28.998.68
54.494.66
7.014.25
47,480.41
8.000.00
55,480.41
56.210.99
730.58
7.434.31
45.90
7.388.41
159.00
6,293.78
6,452.78
13.841.19
8.782.57
5.058.62
12.00
5'.070.62
44.00
5.114.62
4.973.87
10,000.00
5.026.13
4,800.85
132.23
4.933.08
93.05
9.493.99
.19
9.587.23
10,000.00
412.77
910.13
13.81
44.08
57.89
968.02
500.06
467.96
1.239.08
None
750.00
439.08

V. S. APPROPRIATION ROAD FUND

Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919 ........
warrants outstanding Oct. 1, 1919
Net balance Oct 1, 1919
Receipts far the Six Months i
From comptroller, national forest
Net balance -March 31, 1920
Warrants outstanding March 31.

1920

Depository balance March 31. 1920.
BUILDING
Depository balance Oct. 1, 1919
warrant soutstanding Oct. 1, 1919
Receipts and disbursements
Depository balance March 31, 1920

ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
ASSETS

Balance cash in depositories
uncoueciea taxes, current year

Total $159,047.23
LIABILITIES

Warrants outstanding ..

Warrants outstanding: or other evidences of indebtedness, excent

bonds given lor property, or money
which Is deferred
Interest coupons on validated warrants
Total
. i

VALUE OF COUNTY PROPERTY

Court house ......... ..... .V
Jail
Other property of county
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED. LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line. maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 60c.; six times
75c; one month. 53. Payable in ad
vance.
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala. Phone 39 M. 14-tf
FOR SALE Gas range. Call at Star
office and ask for R. N. Dosh.
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m
FOR SALE Rocking chairs and hall
or stair carpet. Call phone 290. 22Qt
FOR SALE Planing mill, re-milling
plant. Central Florida. Dry kiln,
high school Woods matcher, Mer Mer-shon
shon Mer-shon sixty-inch band re saw, timber
sizer, live rolls, stock sheds, power,
steam and electric motors. The pnly
lumber business in town of 5000
people. Plenty of timber being cut
but one hundred "and fifty sawmills
nearby. Rare opportunty. Address,
"Owner," care Ocala Star. 23-tf
FOR SALE One Wellsmore piano,
and one player piano; cash or terms.
Apply to B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" Ocala. Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE Five months old Barred
Rock cockerels. Apply to 614 E.
Adams St.. Ocala. 20-6t
FOR SALE 1919 model Ford, in
good condition, Just been overhaul overhauled
ed overhauled and has new top. L. E. Futch,
Ocala, Fla. 7-26-6t
FOR SALE Two Jersey milch cows;
give three gallons milk each. Ap Apply
ply Apply 229 Anthony Road, Ocala. 276t
FOR SALE One good cow. one new
ensilage cutter complete with truck j
and duplex feel mill. Apply to
Blowers Lime and Phosphate Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 28-3t
JERSEYS FOR SALE Two just
fresh, first calf, first class produc producers.
ers. producers. Also one or two heavy milking
cows soon to freshen. Call or tele telephone,
phone, telephone, R. L. Anderson, Law Library
building. 7-28-tf
WANTED Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping, or furnished
house; take possession Sept. 10th.
. Notify C. H. Rogers, Lynne, Fla. 3t
FOR SALI! Team of mules and
wagon, harness and farming imple implements.
ments. implements. H. H. Reed, Weirsdale,
Fla. 29-6t
A BUICK BARGAIN A Buick Six
Speedster; a nice little car at a big
bargain if sold at once. Carroll
Motor Co.. Ocala, Fla. 29-3t
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
CULTURED WOMAN
ACT AS WAITRESSES
New York, July 128. Many cultur cultured
ed cultured Russian women now are acting s
waitresses in Constantinople restau restaurants,
rants, restaurants, according to word received here
from an agent of the American cen central
tral central committee for Russian relief.
These women still wear afternoon
and evening clothes which they took
with them when they fled from bol bol-shevist
shevist bol-shevist Russia.
"There is the spirit of the canteen
about it all," read the agent's report,
"and their compatriots and friends
salute them in the usual charming
manner of kissing their hands, and
everyone talks with them and helps
them in their serving."
;Mrs. Charles Lloyd and Mrs. Har Harvey
vey Harvey Clark returned home today from
a week spent at Lake Weir, at the
Goodwin cottage.

40.19

.
40.4t
fund.
927.24
967.68
40.19
...
FUND
i,,oo:.s7
None
5.000.00
None
5,000.00
9.13S.61
149.8si8.62
$ 1,159.19
borrowed, trie payment or
99,723.23
480.00
$101,372.42
: $100,000.00
65,000.00
33,300.00
pYLES & PERKINS
Funeral Directors & Embaliaers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Phones 555 and 225
Open All Night
OCALA. FLORIDA
Rebuilding
YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. 3
MAZOBI & CO.-
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig'a
Drug Store
iSSSSSSSS5SSS-H
Weak
Women
la use for over 40 yean!
Thousands of voluntary
letters from women, tell telling
ing telling of the good drdul
has done them. This U
the best proof of the vxlaa
of CarduL It pre ves that
Cardul is a good medicine
for women.
There are no harmful cr
hsbit-forming drugs la
CzsduL It i3 composed
only of mild, medicinal
Ingredients, with no cad
Efter-effects.
TAKE
The Woman's Ten!
Ycu can rely ca CardaL
Surely It wiU do for you
.what it has deni; for to
many thousands cf other
women! It should help.
"I was taken ick,
ceeraed to be .
writes Mrs. Mary E.Veste,
cfMadisva Heights, Va.
"I got down so weak,
could hardly walk .
Just staggered around.
... 1 read cf Card::!,
End after taking one bot bottle,
tle, bottle, or before taking quits
aH, I felt much better. 1
took 3 cr-4 bottles at
that time, and was able to
do my work. I take it la
the spring when run rundown.
down. rundown. I had no appetite,
and I commenced eating.
It is the best tonic I ever
TryCarduL
AO Druggists
Omega plain flour and White Ring
self rising flour, 12 lbs. $1,10, 24 lbs.,
$2.15, at Cook's Market. Phone 243. 4t



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