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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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



Weather Forecast: Local showers
and thunder storms probably tonight
and Friday; not much change in tem temperature.
perature. temperature. OGALA, FLORIDA, TIIHISUAY, .ILLY 10, 1919.
VOL. 26, NO. 16 1

H J 1 JJL-


Tells the Senate the League of Na Nation
tion Nation Has Become a Practical Ne Necessity,
cessity, Necessity, to Which the Framers Felt
Compelled to Turn.
(Associated Press)
Washington, July 10. President
Wilson, conferring with newspaper
correspondents at the White Hous
today, indicated he was extremely
gratified that the treaty of peace had
been ratified so promptly by the Ger German
man German national assembly.
The president also indicated that he
felt trade relations between Germany
and associated nations should be re resumed
sumed resumed at the earliest possible moment
for without trade Germany could not
meet the reparations demanded of
It was made clear the president
felt troops should be maintained in
Germany until the Germans had com complied
plied complied with all the military terms of
the treaty; It was pointed out that
there arc several million veteran sol
diers in Germany and munitions suf sufficient
ficient sufficient for them to operate. The Ger Germans
mans Germans have from one to four months in
which to deliver all material, except
that sufficient for the reduced German
army provided for in the peace treaty
' and the president believes American
troops should stay on the Rhine until
this material has been delivered.
SITY NECESSITY Washington, July 10. President
Wilson in presenting the peace treaty
with Germany to the Senate today,
declared that a "league of free na nations
tions nations had become a practical neces necessity,"
sity," necessity," to which the framers of the
treaty felt obliged to turn "as an in indispensable
dispensable indispensable instrumentality for the
maintainance of the new order it had
been their purpose to set up in the
"What had seemed a counsel of per perfection,"
fection," perfection," said the president, "had
come to them a plan of necessity and
the league of nations was the prac-
tical statesman's hope of success in
many of the most difficult things he
was attempting." The league of na
tions, he added, "was not merely an
instrument to adjust and remedy old
wrongs under a new treaty of peace;
it was the only hope of mankind.".
Washington, July
Wilson today laid the
10. President
peace treaty

For the last two days PEACE AND PROSPERITY i

Saturday, July 12th

Checked and striped Homespun value
22 cents yard, 6 yards for '- --

32 inch Plaid Ginghams
dresses, 4 yards for
ffl ffltns

aistt Twdi? ays


Official Notification of the Fact was
Received by the French Gov Government
ernment Government this Morning
(Associated Press)
Versailles, July 10. Official notifi notification
cation notification of ratification of the peace
treaty by the German national assem assembly
bly assembly was given the peace conference
this morning.
Berlin, Wednesday, July 9. Presi President
dent President Ebert signed the bill ratifying
the peace treaty at 8 o'clock tonight,
according to the Vorwaerts, and the
document has been dispatched to Ver Versailles.
sailles. Versailles. HUNGARIANS AGGRESSIVE
Bucharest, July 10 The Hungarian
bolshevik troops which were with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn -from the Czecho-Slovak front
on orders from the peace conference
have attacked Rumanian forces on the
Theiss river, according to reports
from Transylvania, and, fighting is in
Geneva, July 10. The police have
discovered that the bolsheviki have
been operating a counterfeiting plant
at Zurich and have made a number
of arrests. The notes, large quanti
ties of which were American and
English, were seized, their apparent
face value being several millions .of
pounds sterling.
vith Germany before the Senate with without
out without attempting to explain its specifi
cations. His address, which required
forty minutes for delivery, was de devoted
voted devoted almost wholly to the league of
American isolation, the president
said, ended with the close of the
Spanish-American war. The fear of
American motives now also has end ended,
ed, ended, he said. There can be no ques question
tion question of our ceasing to be a world pow power,
er, power, said the president. The only ques question
tion question ,is whether we can refuse the
moral leadership that is offered us,
whether we shall accept or reject the
confidence of the world. The war and
result of the peace conference, the
president said, is settled, and noth nothing
ing nothing but mistaken action can alter it.
After the end of the great war, Mr.
Wilson said, every enlightened judg judgment
ment judgment demanded that at whatever cost
of independent action, every govern government
ment government that took thought for its peo-
( Concluded on Fourth Page)
and Monday, July 14th
iIi22iltliiSll iSIIh HI IIHISHIII! 1111111 1111 14
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Hand of Iron, Says Premier Xitti,
Will be Applied Without
.(Associated Pres
Rome, July 10. The Italian gov government
ernment government intends to maintain order
with firmness and without hesitation
or weakness, said Premier Nitti,
speaking before parliament today. He
summarized the program of the gov government
ernment government by saying it was planned to
hasten peace negotiations so peace
could be concluded at once, with the
upholding y the Italian national as aspirations.
pirations. aspirations. PRICES REDUCED
Rome. Wednesday. July U. The
chamber of labor has issued a man manifesto
ifesto manifesto saying that having received
guarantees that prices of the necessi necessities
ties necessities of life will be reduced fifty per
ct;nt., it invites the people to return
to work.
Associated Pr-ss)
Big Airship Soared Over New York
Before Starting Eastward
Mineola, N. Y., July 10. The Brit British
ish British dirigible R-M4 left Roosevelt field
shortly before midnight last night on
her return cruise to Scotland.
The great ship, held in leash by
1000 American balloon men, .was re released
leased released at 11:55 o'clock, and floated
leisurely up to a height of 200 feet
with her motors silent. The motors
then began to whirr and the craft,
nosing upward, headed for New. York.
Three great searchlights playing
on the ship made her clearly discern discern-able
able discern-able to the thousands who had gather gathered
ed gathered to bid her bon voyage. With three
engines port, starboard and forward
running, and two others in reserve,
the R-34 glided off toward the south,
then swinging in a westerly course
bringing her nose in the direction of
New York.
We learn with regret of the death
of the above named young gentleman,
which occurred at Fort McCoy this
morning at an early hour. Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin had been in bad health for several
months, but his death was unexpected
and a shock, to his relatives and num
erous friend. He was just twenty-two
years of age. He leaves to mourn him
his father and mother, several broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters, besides a large num
ber of friends at Fort McCoy and An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. The remains will be laid to rest in
the family lot of the Anthony ceme cemetery
tery cemetery this afternoon at four o'clock,
with E. C. Jordan & Co.. funeral di
rectors, in charge of the arrange.
Mr. Joseph Malever leaves in a few
days for the eastern markets to pur purchase
chase purchase his fall and winter goods. He
says he will go there this season with
the spot cash to make his purchases
and will therefore be in position to
get every discount known to the trade.
When these goods arrive the Globe
will be in position to sell at rock bot bottom
tom bottom prices on account of spot cash
purchases, and the stock will also be
larger than at any former time in the
history of the institution. d&wlt
We will open in our new quarters,
the Smith Grocery old stand, on Sep September
tember September 1st, with a fresh line of Field
and Garden Seeds,
California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.
We are showing a fine line of
Bathing Caps. See them before buy-i
ln& UenS s urug tbore. z-u
fi Frames


Every Merchant Should be Present to
Hear Report of the River De Development
velopment Development Committee
Every merchant in the city should
be at the meeting of the Board of
Trade tonight at 8 o'clock. The com committee
mittee committee on river transportation and
deeviopment will have a report to
make. The committee is making pro progress.
gress. progress. With water transportation,
plus motor transportation, Ocala can
it,' made an important wholesale and
distributing point for central Florida.
The present trade territory of the city
can be extended. Under existing con conditions
ditions conditions neighboring cities, in. adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining counties, are underselling Ocala
merchants in parts of Marion county
that should be served by Ocala. Points
oi the St. Johns river, as far south as
Sanford, have lower freight rates
than Ocala. And the means are at
hand whereby this city can obtain low
rutes. No more important matter
can come before the Board of Trade.
The committee is making good, but
can go sofar and no further unless
hacked by the merchants of the city,
wholesale and retail. Those who are
not merchants, but who are consum
ers, are also directly interested.
The need of increased housing fa facilities
cilities facilities is another matter that will
corre before the Board of Trade to tonight.
night. tonight. And there is an important
question concerning train service.
(Associated Press)
Harrisburg, Pa., July 10. Harry
K. Thaw is a lunatic without lucid
intervals. He has been so adjudged
by a Pennsylvania court and commit committed
ted committed to Kirkbridges' asylum.
-'The governor of Pennsylvania is
not bound to honor a requisition from
the governor of the state of New
York for Thaw's extradition in the
face of the judicial proceedings that
place his status. The only recourse
the state of New York has is to get
permission from that court for his
That sums Attorney General W. I.
Shaffer's opinion on the matter of
Thaw's extradition to New York to
face the indictment held against him
in a yew York court charging crim criminal
inal criminal assault.
Several business changes, or rather
removals, are due in the next few
Mr. B. F. Condon has purchased
from Miss Marguerite Porter the
building in which the Star is now lo
cated, and will .use the lower floor for
the expansion of his growing auto
The Star will leave the building
where it was born and has lived ovei
twenty-five years and move to the two
rooms in the Ocala House block, fac
ing the 'courthouse, which were fot
thirty years occupied by a saloon;
which saloon the Star took a large
share in driving out of the town.
The room betwen the Star and the
Ocala House barber shop, will be oc
cupied by the Federal Bakery, an up
to-date institution, which will open in
a few days.
The O. K. Grocery, now occupying
the Lanier Robertson building, will
return to its former place of business,
the Wallis building, as soon as the
necessary repairs are made. The
Robertson building will be occupied
the Bridges Seed Company. Mr.
Bridges' present location, the old Tea Teapot
pot Teapot Grocery, which Jake Brown made
famous, will be occupied by Mr.
J i rash, the live grocer, who now oc occupies
cupies occupies the store just north of it. The
loom Mr. Jirash leaves has been
taken by Mr. B. Goldman, who will
establish one of his live enterprises
in it.
Avocado Pears. 15c, 20c. and 25c.
'each, at W. A. Stroud's. tf

Peace anniffl IPiFospeipntly sale


American Eagle Sang Like a Mock Mockingbird
ingbird Mockingbird on the Fourth
of July
Editor Star: We took your advice
and smiled that Belleview barbecue
right thru to a smdshng success.
There was a lot of hard work con connected
nected connected with it but we pulled off the
best and smoothest one that has been
held in this town. And the prospects
are, owing to the support given us by
our northern friends, that we will try
to show them a real barbecue some
time during this winter.
Talk about support! It like to have
knocked the breath out of me when
Mr. Frank E. Martin of West Mc Mc-Heniy,
Heniy, Mc-Heniy, 111., sent us a check for $20.
He is the star donor of the whole
bunch. 1 wheedled ten dollare apiece
out of Mr. C. H. Foote, Louis Weihe,
the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank, J. A. Freeman, O. M. Gale and
Tremere. The five dollar men, four
dollar men, three dollar men, two and
one dollar men would make a long list.
But anyhow the net results of the
smile plus wheedling showed $255.
Frank Gale built a booth and sold
soda water, ice cream, watermelons,
etc., and pulled in $202.
Ellie Tremere, Miss Clara Mae
Crosby, Grace and felariemma Stan Stanley
ley Stanley and the writer told the people on
the grounds how anxious we were to
build a tabernacle for the weary way wayfarer
farer wayfarer to rest under and they smiled
and wheedled the bunch out of $88, on
which subscription list Mr. W. T.
Cary of Ocala was the star performer
with the largest amount to his credit.
Altogether we gathered m $570.
Spent all of it but about $240,, with
which said amount we will immediate-
w u,;n ,i efof
1ML9 a-iil,
The day opened as any well regulat
ed fourth of July should with a parade
led by Prof. C. P. Chambers as Uncle
Sam and Miss Eleanor Tremere rid riding
ing riding Go-see-fuss, representing Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. They represented it to the
amount of $1.50 each, which were thw
prizes awarded them.N
Following came a float manned by
Miss Helen Brown, representing Lib
erty; Miss Clara Mae Crosby, repre
senting France. (Clara Mae looks
like a French girl; that's the reason
she was assigned this important
part). Miss Gwendolyn Merrill repre-
sented Belgium, Miss Eleanor Abshire
represented Italy, while the writer
represented England, for the reason
that my. great-grandmother was an
English woman. So you can readily
see that all of the representations
were very appropriate. Please don't
smile. And incidentally, this float
drew down the first prize of $5, which!
in iiiiBl'Wl,fW"fiw
iinim nil


For the last two days PEACE AND PROSPERITY

Saturday. July 12lli,

p DRESS crepes and dark .voiles 50c yard a a
I value, 3 yards for vlviu
1 5 inch embroidery edgings on fine quality cambric
I and 10 inch embroidery flouncings on heavy lawn
jj worth 25 cents per yard. Special 6 yards qq




Agricultural Committee Expressed
Itelf at Meeting Wednesday in
the Courthouse
The members gf the Marion County
Agricultural Committee, which met in
the courthouse here Wednesday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, voted 8 to 5 in favor of a
county-owned and county-operated
fair; and this appeared to be about
the proportion of sentiment for and
against as expressed by the citizens
at the meeting, not members of the
committee. Many of the committee committeemen
men committeemen were not present. It is difficult
for farmers to get to these meetings
during the growing season. It was
also evident that considerable mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding exists hot only with
regard to the basis upon which it is
proposed that the county shall take
over the fair, but with regard to the
fair itself.
The, main objection made to &
county-operated fair was that the
county commissioners already have
more than they can attend to. It was
pointed out, in reply, that the com com-miss.oners
miss.oners com-miss.oners could employ a maanger
for ;he fair, and it was stated that
the commissioners had this method of
operating' the fair in mind, should it
be turned over to the county. It was
also brought out that chairmen of the
fair had in the past been members of
the hoard of county commissioners at
the iame time that they were direct directing
ing directing the fair.
It had been the hope of those ad advocating
vocating advocating a county-owned fair that the
; people would take more interest in it
if operated by their representatives.
As pointed out in the meeting, the
most expert manager of a fair can-
11Vto tMM 7u W1T" X
i co-operation of all of the people in the
county. With the people operating
the fair through their representatives
on -the board of county commissioners,
they would be in a position to do
away with the things that have caus caused
ed caused dissatisfaction in the past.
A sentiment in favor of better
roads in the county was voiced in the
meeting. Several of the farmers, who
opposed the taking over of the fairby
the county, made a plea for better
roads, saying that good roads gre the
greatest need o fthe county.
j the writer very generously divided
with Mr. E. S. French for lending his
'; assistance on the elaborate decora-
tions. The third prize went to some
party in Summerfield, who "can come
up and claim his reward at any time.
After the parade everything was
in full swing. A very appropriate
ilag raising was conducted by Rev. S.
(Continued on Fourth Page)
i inmn
and Monday. July 14tli




Iuillhel Every Day Except Sunday by

It. It. Carroll, President

P. Leavensood, Secretary-Treasurer

' J. II. Ifenjamln, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as

seconu-ciass matter.


IIiiHlncHM f if flee Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven


The Associated Press is exclusively

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in. this paper
and alo the local news published

herein. All rights of republication of

special dispatches herein are also re



One year, in advance $6.00
Wx months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60


One year, in advance 68.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, in advance 80


Dispiayt Plate 10c. per Inch for con

secutive Insertions. Alternate mse
Hons 25 per cent additional. Compof

tion charged on ads. that run less than
six times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 "ner cent additional. Rates based on

4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Heading Notices i 5c. per line for first
insertion; 3c. per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com composition
position composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.

not American citizens can be protect

ed in Mexico and elsewhere. Instruc

tions were issued to take immediate

steps to look up the widows, orphans
and other dependents of American

citizens murdered in Mexico in order

that they may be organized for con concerted
certed concerted action, in pressing their claims
for justice and repaartion.

W. W. Flournoy has announced

himself a candidate in next year's

primary for the office of United States

senator. We expect Mr. Flournoy is

doing this to try to get even with

Gov. Catts. He has no chance of elec election
tion election himself, but he may lessen Catts
chances somewhat. Ocala Star.
With all due respect to Col. Flour Flournoy
noy Flournoy we reproduce the above article
from the Ocala Star, which paper
comes from the central part of the
state, and we are of the same opinion
that the Ocala Star editor is. We sup

ported Col. Flournoy in his race for

congressman from this district and
did all we could for him, and we would
be willing to do that 'again, but can

didly, we do not believe that he has
a ghost of a show to be elected to the

United States Senate, and his enter

ing the race will take votes from Gov Governor
ernor Governor Catts and will thereby make
Fletcher's re-election sure. However,

this may be exactly what Mr. Flour

ncy really entered the race for. Who

knows? Okloosa News-Journal.


Kolchak seems to be the Russian


When a boy, President Wilson
wanted to go to sea., He surely has

According to the movies, good hus husbands
bands husbands are generally boobs. The mov movies
ies movies are sometimes faithful to nature.

The state of Missouri abolished
capital punishment a few years ago,
but has restored it to the statute

If we wanted to murder a man, we
would buy an auto, learn to run it
and hit him with it sometimes. None
of these automen are punished.
St. Petersburg has voted down a
bond issue. The bond business has
been overdone in Florida. It has
brought a good many communities to
the verge of bankruptcy.
J- :
How many of the ex-kings and
kinglets of Europe would jump at the
chance to swap their kingdoms for a
horse? Tampa Times.
Most of them would rather have a

When we go to a movie, and see
the villain forgiven and petted into
' being good, we come away with a
grouch. .We would like to see his ap appendix
pendix appendix removed with a pair of red red-hot
hot red-hot ice tongs.
Bet the new head of the state health
board knows what to prescribe for a
case of snake-bite. Lakeland Tele Telegram.
gram. Telegram. What's the use of a prescription if
4 you can't get it filled.

A dispatch from New York says
that the executive committee of the
National Association for the Protec Protection
tion Protection of American Rights in Mexico,
at a meeting Monday decided to use
its utmost endeavors to make the
murder of John W. Correll of Ada,
Okla., an American citizen; the at attempted
tempted attempted murder of his 16-year-old son
Joseph, and the. assault upon Mrs.
Correll," twenty miles from Tampico,
on June 16, an international issue
to make the affair a test case to de determine
termine determine once and for all whether or


if vou'ne


Col. Bob Davis of the Gainesville

Sun says: "Calmness, perspicuity and

thoughtfulness are the dominant char

acteristics of Cary A. Hardee. Florida
born and Florida raised, he knows the
people and the wants of the people.

He knows farm life, to which he was
raised, and yet "today there is no more
profound lawyer in Florida. He is

modest, unassuming and undemon undemonstrative.
strative. undemonstrative. Yet he is as firm as the rock
of Gibraltar. We have known him
many years. The first time we ever
saw him we recognized him as a

young man of character, stamina and
ability. Through the years he has

grown upon us? not because he has
tried to grow any more than an un-

speaking diamond tries to grow. We

simply saw that the merit was there.

In another column, Mr. R. A. Bur-

ford gives some information that no-

nobdy else seems to have thought of
regarding, the question of the county

taking over the. fair. He also offers
some advice. As Mr. Burford is one

of the leading lawyers of the state,

and individuals, firms and corpora

tions are in the habit of paying him

well for his advice, it would be wise
for the citizens of his home town and
county to accept that which he offers
free. We move that the owners of
the fair answer his questions.
The Ocala Rotary Club expects to
take a picnickitive expedition down
Silver and Oklawaha rivers on one of
Ed. CarmichaeJ's yachts Friday eve evening.
ning. evening. It is to be an evening of mirth
and song, tho we won't say music
Each member is expected to sing
"I'm a Little Prairie Flower" at
least ten times between the springs
and Connor, and well bet there won't
be a hootowl roosting in a mile of the
river Saturday morning.
The Miami Herald says Miami men
are careless about taking off their
hats when the flag is passing by.
There is at least one time .when an
American is justified in not taking off
his hat to the flag, and that is when
it is being carried in the parade of a
circus, minstrel, or some other show.
Instead of taking his hat off to the
flag on such occasions he should heave
a brick at the parade.
Ocala Star complains because a
certain politician is using his lodge
membership to get him into office.
That's nothing; in Miami a lodge kept
a crook in office for its own personal
remuneration. Miami Metropolis.
We don't think that could be done
in Ocala." And the politicians who are
trying to ride into office on their
lodge membership are not Ocala men.
A number of Americans have been
murdered in Mexico in the last few
weeks. Our state department has
protested, and its protests have been
of no avail as usual. The first Mexi Mexican
can Mexican war was brought on by a con continuous
tinuous continuous course of Mexican aggres aggression,
sion, aggression, allowed by a bunch of paper paperbacks
backs paperbacks in Washington, and the second
will be brought on the same way.
A couple .of years ago the entire
country was thinking a smart thing
had been done in organizing the coun council
cil council of national defense, which did so
much in mobilizing the industrial
resources of the country, enabling it
to win the war. Now, republican
leaders in Congress seem disposed to
try to impeach the president because
the council was formed and worked.
An exchange says, "Mrs. Gray's
window was the center of attraction."
Gosh! when will these women learn
to pull down the shade? Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. Some of them do pull it down, and
then stand between it and the light.
If Andy Carter should go to Moore
Haven and start making hay while
the sun shines, what a crop of grass
he could get. Tampa Tribune.
Andy's making his hay while the
sun of Catts' favor shines on him.
Get ready your fall garden. We
hava new seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
No appetite? Then take a bottle of
PEPTONA. Only one dollar at Gene's

Drug Store. 28-tf

An election will be held on July 22,

to determine whether or not the act
of the legislature authorizing Marion
county to operate fairs and exposi

tions shall become effective.

Many of the voters are in doubt as

to how they should vote upon this
question, and these doubts arise
largely by reason of the confusing and
conflicting' interpretations given to the
alleged proposal of the present own

ers of the fair property to make con

veyance therof to the county, free j

from all encumbrance, if the legisla legislative
tive legislative act is ratified.

In the circular letter of the com-

mitte of the Marion County Board of

Trade, it is stated that the owners

ty commissioners, if they would take
over and operate the fair." If this

should be the consideration mention mentioned
ed mentioned in the conveyance, and the object
and purposes should be so specified
therein, would not the county in effect
hold the property in trust for fair
and exposition purposes? Would it

not create either a moral or legal ob obligation
ligation obligation to operate the fair perpetu perpetually,
ally, perpetually, regardless of consequences? It
is also stated in the circular referred
tc that "with the fair property deeded
to the county without cost, without
encumbrances and without strings, it
becomes an asset upon which the
county could realize." Is it "an asset
upon which the county could realize,
either by loan or sale, if the property
is to be conveyed to the county for
fair and exposition purposes only?
Again, it is stated in the circular
that the owners of the property on
June 20th adopted a resolution "au "authorizing
thorizing "authorizing and instructing its officers
to deed to the county all of the fair

property free from encumbrances and
of debt, provided that the people ap- I
i. u I

prove me eiecnun tu ue iieiu uu
July 22nd."
Does this mean that the owners
will, by good and sufficient warranty
deed, in the form usually made to a
bona fide purchaser, for a valuable
consideration, convey the property to
the county in fee, without any limita limitation,
tion, limitation, restriction or specification as to
the purposes for which the property
may be used? Some who advocate the
ratification openly declare- that the
owners of the property will convey
the same absolutely, and that the
commissioners will be free to sell and
dispose of the property in their dis discretion
cretion discretion and apply the proceeds to gen general
eral general county purposes, if in their dis discretion
cretion discretion they should at any time deem
it best to discontinue county fairs
and expositions?
On the other hand, some opposing
ratification openly assert that the
owners will only convey the property
to the county for the uses and pur purposes
poses purposes of fairs and expositions, and if
it should cease to be so operated, the
property would revert to the former
Which contention is correct? How
can the voter intelligently cast his
ballot until this feature is made clear?
Are not the owners of the property
the parties to make some public dec declaration
laration declaration on the subject?
It would clarify the situation very
much, and enable the voter to exer exercise
cise exercise more intelligent judgment in
casting his ballot at the election, if
the owners should promptly and pub publicly
licly publicly make direct and specific answer
to the following questions:
1. If the act of the legislature is
ratified at the election o be held on
July 22nd, is it your purpose and in intention
tention intention to forthwith convey as a gift
to the county the property usually
known as the fair ground property in
Ocala, without any restrictions -or
limitations being incorporated or im imposed
posed imposed as to the use or disposition by
the county authorities they may see
property to make of the same ?
2. If the county commissioners
should in their judgment deem it un unwise
wise unwise to operate fairs or expositions,
or if after commencing such opera operations
tions operations they should deem it best for
financial reasons or other considera considerations,
tions, considerations, to discontinue the same, is it
ycur intention and purpose, upon the
happening of such event, to claim or
insist that the property shall revert
to you, or is it your intention and pur purpose,
pose, purpose, notwithstanding the happening
of such event, that the county shall
retain full ownership of the property
to be held or disposed or as county
property free from any limitations,
reservations, or restrictions imposed
by you?
I refrain from taking any side or
expressing any opinion in this com communication
munication communication as to whether or not it is

"Smoke Virginia Straight"



o Q o o
ti wm rm ti

SO y slips


From tfca beginning Virginia has been T
world's favorite tobacco.
It has been cultivated and improved for thrco
centuries. Today five times more of it is smoked
in cigarettes than all the foreidn-&rcrvvn tobac. i
combined. Only Virdlnia's lively taste and rich
flavor can account for this.
And only in. a cigarette made entirely of
Virginia do you get the full flavor and ell that
relish and zest.
Put the proof up to Piedmont.

Virginia Cigarette

feasible, advisable, or for the public
interest for the county to operate
fairs ajid expositions, as my sole
purpose is to bring to a head if pos possible
sible possible the conflicting views as to the
effect of the conveyance which the
owners propose to make to the coun
ty, and I know of no one who can set settle
tle settle this matter definitely but the own owners
ers owners themselves. If it is their intention
to convey the property absolutely
without any restrictions or limita limitations
tions limitations as to the use the county may
desire to make of the same, it would
certainly be a most generous act on
their part. On the other hand, if it
is the intention that the conveyance
when made shall bind the county to
use the property perpetually for fair
and exposition purposes, regardless
of financial results and benefits, the
voters should be so advised in order
that they may take both burdens and
benefits into consideration.
. Respectfully, R. A. Burford.
Ocala, Fla., July 9, 1919.

Silver Springs
Thursday Afternoon
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Nights.

Private Instiuction
By Appointment.

Dancing undei Direction
C. W. Thompson.

Mar Sroeosils

For the Last Two Days of the Peace and Prosper Prosperity
ity Prosperity Sale at Frank's
Saturday July 12 and Monday July 14
Palm Beach and novelty basket
weave skirtings. Regular value
75c yard, special 2 1-2 yards for
skirt pattern



This line o' type is placed here to remind you that advertising pay.

Send Us Your
They will


1 I

or 243
Prompt Delivery



Ocala, Florida

Iclver & MacKay


PHONES 47. 104. SOS





RATES Six line maximum, one

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

7oc; one month $3. Payable in advance.

WANTED Twenty-five negro labor

ers, also a few white laborers. Apply
between 3 and 8 p. m. at 21 North

Magnolia street, opposite Mclver &
MacKay's store. 10-6t

FOR SALE Brand new Rex visible

typewriter equipped with every mod

ern feature and fully guaranteed.

Will sell for $3 per month. H. L.

Anderson, Harrington Hall hotel. 7t

FOR SALE American adding and

listing machine, brand new and

guaranteed. Visible printing, red

totals and all latest fetures. Remark

ably low price $4 cash, balance in

small monthly payments. H. L. An
derson, Harrington Hall hotel. 9-7t

WANTED Farm of thirty to fifty

acres, within several miles of Ocala.
Land must be good, part in cultivation
and improvements in fair condition.

Price not more than $5000. Address,
Mrs. N. T. Lindsay, City. P. O. Box

377. 8-3t

v In our supply depart department
ment department we carry a large
line of accessories for
(automobiles. A com-

hplete line 6f Tools, Tubes,

Spark Plugs, Etc.
Service Station for Moon,
Chalmers, Maxwell and

LAakland Automobiles.



7 :


Corner Fort King and
Magnolia St.

If you have any society items for

the Star, please phone five-two-three.

Miss Isabelle Davis is now acting

as the good fairy of the music store.

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Nash have re returned
turned returned from a short trip to Jacksonville.

Mrs. Allen Poucher of Wauchula,
arrived in Ocala yetserday, and is the

guest of her aunt, Mrs. Blanche Whet

Mrs. Augustus Bugbee of Jackson

ville, will soon arrive in Ocala for a

short visit to her friend, Mrs. J. H

Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf

Miss Rosalie Price, after a brief
visit in Ocala with Miss Irene Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, returned to her home in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville yesterday.
At the Marion County Hospital this
morning a pretty little daughter was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann of Citra.

The regular monthly business meet meeting
ing meeting of Dickison Chapter, U. D. C,
will be held at the residence of Mrs.
R. B. Bullock Friday afternoon at 4


Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub-

pnea as lniormaiion ana nut guw
hteed. :
I (Eastern Standard Time)

120 am Jacksonville-New York
155 did Jacksonville

05 pm Jacksonville
jflS ami-Tampa-Manate e e-f
f e-f St. Petersburg
150 pm Tampa-Manatee
125 pm Tampa-St. Petersburg


2:10 am
1:30 pm

4:25 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm

LOST Gold cuff button, initials "J.
B. C." Thought to have been lost be between
tween between Commercial Bank and Chero-

Cola plant. Regard for return to J.
B. Christie at Chero-Cola Plant. 8-3t
large, sound, first class eight year, old
mules. Price very attractive. Apply
to R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 8-6t
FOR SALE A 1915 Ford roadster,
thoroughly overhauled and in good
shape. Apply to Dixie Highway
Garage, West Broadway. 7-3t

FOR RENT Desirable lower floor,
furnished and equipped for house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. For further information,
phone 295. 5-6t

OPPORTUNITY Boy 15 years old
or over, who wants to learn printing
trade, apply at Star office nine o'clock
Saturday morning. If you only want
a job for a few weeks, don't apply. 2t

LOST Between Ocala and Mcintosh,
one tire 34x4. Demountable rim.
Finder please return to this office. 3t

A big supply of Beggarweed and
Sorphum Seed now on hand at the
Ocala Seed Store. Phone 435. tf

Mrs. W. H. Gasque and small son,;
Byron of Jacksonville, are the guests ;
of the former's sister. Mrs. G rider!

Perkins on Oklawaha avenue for a
week's visit.

California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

Mrs. J. E. Chace and two sons,
Hugh and Richard, have returned
from six weeks spent with Mrs.
Chace's sister, Mrs. C. E. Powell in
Lexington, Ky.
Just in, Lord Baltimore Paper in all
colors, 60 cents the box at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. J. C. West and Mr. W. M. West
of Nashville, Tenn., father and broth brother,
er, brother, respectively, of Mr. C. L. West,
arrived in Ocala last night for a short
visit with their son and brother.

Furniture bought and sold. Get
prices elsewhere, then, see me
there's a sale made on one side or the
other. I have expert mechanics to put
in good condition anything you have,
such as furniture, lawn mowers, sew sewing
ing sewing machines, scissors, knives, saws,
pots, pans and all kinds of enamel enamel-ware.
ware. enamel-ware. Repair all kinds of broken
castings. Call at 310, 312 and 314
South Main street. 30-tf



gave Arrive

2om J'cksonvllle-New York- 3:16 am.

15 prru J'ksonville-G'lnes.ville 3:35 pm.
42 am. J'ksonvllle-G'nesvllle 10:13 pm.

15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.

5 pm St. Pefsburgr Lakeland 1:25 pm
0 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox

am. Du'nellon-L'keland 11:03 pm

& VL t, ra tTvm a a at a a 1 4 IC wvw

13 pm. Leesburgr 6:42 am,
K n.m flalnAavlllA 11 KA mm

'Monday,' Wednesday, Friday.

.Tuday. Thursday, Saturday.

The Butternut Bread turned out
re is acknowledged the. best ever.

hde entirely by machinery and a
sanitary product was never pro-

M. Carter' Tlcfrv. 21 -tf

For skin and scalp diseases, dandruff
and falling hair, at all druggists. 9 26t
Broken or not, I pay $2 to $35 per
set, also highest prices for bridges,
crowns, watches, diamonds, old gold,
silver and platinum. Send now and
receive CASH by return mail. Goods
returned if price is unsatisfactory.
IALTY, SPECIALTY, 175 So. Pearl St.. Albany, N.
Y. 17

Lieut. Guy B. Zewadski arrived this
afternoon from Tampa, and will spend
several days in Ocala before return returning
ing returning to Camp Stuart, Va., and is again
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hood.
Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf
Mrs. E. Van Hood writes' that she

and the doctor are nicely located four
miles from Asheville, and wishes their
Ocala friends to know that Dr. Hood
is doing fairly well, though rather
tired from the trip.

Miss Elizabeth Murray left this

afternoon for Cincinnati, Ohio, to

spend the remainder of the summer
with her aunt, Mrs. J. H. Gregg. She

went in company with. Miss Emily

WenzeJ, who will spend her vacation
with relatives in Chicago.

Mrs. S. R. Whaley and daughtei,

Miss OHve left on the limited this

afternoon for Waynesville, N. C,.
joining Mrs. Whaley's other daugh

ter, Mrs. Dudley Spain, who is

spending the summer there.

Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.

Stroud's. 9-tf

' Federal Bakery will open soon.
Watch for opening announcement, tf


' buroDean dan. Hot and cold runaini?

water in each room, right in shopping
and theater district.
' Main and Adams Streets
Rooms by day. Single. $1 and $1.50
Private Bths 1.50 and $2.00


PdMiaiip sraxBenaifls

or the Last Two Days of the Peace and Prosper

ity Sale at Franlcs


One Lo!


j U Js VJ L



Values to $3.50

Mrs. Peter Mackintosh expects to

leave Ocala tomorrow for her new
home in Miami, joining Mr. Mackin Mackintosh,
tosh, Mackintosh, who preceded her there two
weeks ago. Ocala people will greatly

miss this popular young couple, and
wish them all happiness and prosper

ity in the future.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hickman Cham

bers returned to Ocala yesterday
from Jacksonville and were accom

panied by Mf. Chambers' mother, Mrs.
H. I. Chambers and sister, Mrs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur T. Faulkner, who will be their
guests at the Harrington for two


THE zest of the west, the sunny smile of the south, gleam in the
golden goodness of Orange-Crush. You can be certain of the
purity of Orange-Crush because it is made from the fruit oil, pressed
from fresh ripe oranges, and such other wholesome ingredients as pure
granulated sugar, carbonated water and citric acid, which is a natur natural
al natural acid found in oranges, lemons and grapefruit.
We suggest that you order a' case of Orange-Crush today for the
home. Obtainable wherever soft drinks are sold. The product of our
modern bottling establishment, Orange-Crush is the perfect family


Small want ads. will sell big things. Which are the live business houses o a town. Printer's ink users. See?

Miss Mary Connor was in the city
today from her home at Lake Weir,
to which she recently returned from
New Smyrna, where she has been
teaching. The solid old east coast
town of New Smyrna has evidently
fallen in love with Miss Mary. She
has taught there for two terms, and
the people insist that she return this

Robert Louis Stevenson did not
have reference to the present day daylight
light daylight saving law when he voiced the
childish plaint:
"In winter I get up at night,
And dress by yellow candle light.
In summer, quite the other way,
I have to go to bed by day."
Robert lived in Scotland, where the
nights are twenty hours long in mid midwinter
winter midwinter and the days twenty hours
long in midsummer, but if our cranks
lived there they would trump up some
excuse for monkeying with the clock.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Lav Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

Aeotffluer loai ofi four
1 Maxwell Wrni tor- lriw
1 Ton and a Half Trucks

Jestt Afb5wc&
They are equipped with
Cabs and Windshields
35 x 5 Cord Tires, all round.
Straight Sides
This is one of several improvements
We have sold over thirty of these trucks.
They are the best truck for the money.



Agent for Central Florida

I Ocala - FloFMa


Lloyd as returned from

A. Parrsh of Jacksonville
her maher, Mrs. Mary
n this ;ity.
1 Pears, 15c.; 20c. and 25c.
P A. ftroud's. tf

J. Pery, one of Marion'a
krmers of the Pedro section,
. the visitors in the city to-

H. Seymour sold four lots
i Qcala yesterday to Mrs.
J Ceiger, who will at once
jrovements on them.
dy your fall garden. We
f seed in. Bitting & Co. tf
f. F. Pedrick has ; received
it her son, T. T. i Pedrick,
i of the crew of the cruiser

Galveston, has been seeing the sights

of the ancient city of Constantinople. ;

Mr. Pedrick and his mates did noble
work during the war and the navy navy-department
department navy-department is trying to reward them
by sending them on a cruise around
the world.

Another of our young men, David
v. Smith, who has been with the A.
E. F., reached home the other day.
Mr. Smith was a mechanic in the avi aviation
ation aviation branch, and in course of his
duty at a station in Paris, sustained a
severe injury to his left leg. He is
now the guest of his sister, Mrs. J.
W. Hunter and expects to soon ap apply
ply apply for admission to one of the gov government's
ernment's government's vocational schools.

Another shipment of the famous
Alma Zada Face Powder in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, who
have been entertaining a party of
young people at their summer home
on Lake Weir the past ten days, re returned
turned returned to Ocala this morning. This

house party was given especially for

Miss Annie Laurie Wilson of Bartow, J
the guest of Miss Nettie Camp, and j

.Miss Alary Barnett of Atlanta, who
is visiting Miss Agnes Burford.
It is now "Mister" Dtke and not
Captain Drake. Mr. Edward Drake
returned this morning from Camp
Gordon, where he was finally dis discharged
charged discharged as an officer in the United
States army and again enters civil life
and will take up his profession, that
of civil engineering, where he laid the
work down to serve his country on

the Mexican border, after which h

went to Europe. Mr. Drake spent a
most pleasant hour with Rollie Keat Keating
ing Keating in Jacksonville yesterday. Rollie,
after faithful service in France, is at

home again. He was for a number of
years a citizen of Ocala and has a
host of friends here. Mr. Keating

shows no effects whatever of his





for the last 2 days PEACE AND PROSPERITY

!A.LAT Frank's

Saturday, July 12, and Monday, July 14

Lot of Voile Blouses, regular value $1.50
Flesh Wash Satin Camisoles, $1.25 value


California Plums at W. A. Stroud's.

(Continued from First Page)

Mr. Marcus Fagg, superintendent

of the children's home in Jacksonville,
who came here yesterday to see Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Thigpen, the crippled little boy
vho has been under treatment at the

Marion County Hospital, visited the
i a 'i i- i a.

industrial scnooi, m wnicn ne is great

ly interested, and was much pleased,)

as are all the visitors to that excellent
institution. Mr. Fagg took Arthur to
Jacksonville with him. The surgeons
have given up hope of saving the

boy's leg, and it will have to be am amputated.
putated. amputated. Eastman Kodaks and Films to be
had in Ocala only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 28-tf

pie, or for justice or for ordered free freedom,
dom, freedom, should lend itself to a new pur purpose
pose purpose and utterly destroy the old order
of international policies. Statesmen
mipht see difficulties in accomplishing
this purpose, the president continued,
but the people could see none and
could brook no denial. The league of
nations, he added, was not merely an
instrument to adjust and remedy old
wrongs under a new treaty of peace.
It was the only hope of mankind.
It has not been easy, the president
said, to graft a new order of ideas on
an old stock, and some of the fruit
of the grafting for a time would be
bitter, but with few exceptions, he
added, "the men who sat with us at
the peace table desired as sincerely
as we did to get away from the bad
influences of illegitimate councils and
experience, out of which the sinister

designs of Germany sprung as a na national
tional national growth."
The president was given an ovation
when he entered the Senate and when
he concluded his address. He was not
interrupted after he began reading,
the senators, diplomats and crowded
galleries following him closely.
After concluding the president

formally presented the treaty to the

Senate and an official copy was im immediately
mediately immediately referred to the foreign re relations
lations relations committee and rushed to the

printer. Fifty thousand copies of the
treaty and the president's address

were ordered printed by the Senate.




ii iu ivi nun mi imiiinv rirvir w h in in a

Miss Marguerite Porter, who left a
few weeks ago for Tuscaloosa, on her
way to Chicago, to attend the national
school of music there, has changed
her plans on account of the illness of
Dr. E. Van Hood. She is prolonging
her visit in Tuscaloosa, taking the

music course at the University of
Alabama. When this course is over,

she will join Dr. and Mrs. Van Hood

in Asheville, and return to Ocala with


No char?? for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
Licensed Embalmera
Office Phono 10 Night Phonos 225 or 423

Mr. Marion Holcomb, o! Nancy, Ky., says: "For quite
a long while I suffered with stomach trouble. I would
have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most
disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with
butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have
regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but
after a course of these, I would be constipated. It just
seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were
no good at all for my trouble. I heard



Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.

Stroud's. 9-tf



(Continued from First Page)


With a dollar's worth of other Groceries
bought for Cash on July 12th or 14th.
This offer is good only on above days.

Cor. 8Ui St. and Orange Ave.




Our gallant young friend, George
Wenzel, who returned from France a

few days ago, jumped right out of his
khaki into a job, and has been too

busy working and seeing his best girf
to report at the Star office, but we
managed to bring him to attention

yesterday evening and noticed that

the Hun had not succeeded in worry worrying
ing worrying him to anygreat extent.
Avocado Pears. 15c, 20c. and 25c.
each, at W. A. Stroud's. tf
"The Love That Dares," at the
Temple last night, was a highly dra dramatic
matic dramatic picture; one that exactly suits
Madlaine Travers, who held the stel stellar
lar stellar role. The funmakers, Mutt and
Jeff, were sidetracked by the express
company but will be at the Temple
this evening. The feature will be one
of J. Stuart Blackton's excellent pic pictures,
tures, pictures, "Wild Youth."
If you are not eating Butternut
bread you are not getting the best.
Carter's Bakery. tf
Misses Caliie Gissendaner, Blair
Woodrow, Caroline Harriss, Elizabeth
Hocker, Agnes Burford and her guest,
Miss Mary Barnett of Atlanta, return returned
ed returned this' morning from the lake, whert

they were guests of Mr. and Mrs.

Clarence Camp, and the Misses Camp,

at their house party.

Beautiful Georgia Peaches at W. A.

Stroud's. 9-tf

recemmended very highly, so began to use it It cured
me. I keep it in the house all the time. It is the best
liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or
stomach trouble any more." Black-Draught acts on
the i-Jed liver and helps it to do its important work of
throwing out waste materials and poisons from the sys system.
tem. system. This medicine should be in every household for
use in time of need. Get a package today. If you feel
sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Price 25c package. All druggists.


a w

MMw Specials

For the last 2 days PEACE AND PROSPERITY
Saturday, July 15 and Monday, July 14

3 pairs white lisle ladies stockings
for ----
Knitting yarns sold regularly for 75

and 85c hank, special 3 hanks for



The district school board has se

cured the services, of Miss Cora Grif

fin of Anthony to act a principal of
the primary school for the next term.

Miss Griffin has a high reputation as
a v m a a

a leacner ana me scnooi is iorxunate
in securing her services.

Mr. A. A. Olin of Jacksonville, ac

companied by his mother, came in last
night to attend the funeral of Mr. J.

J. Beard today. They were close

neighbors and friends for a number of

years at Kendrick, where Mr. Beard

taught school.

That Butternut bread is just the

best you ever ate. Carter's Bakery, tf

The fire this forenoon was at the
home of Mr. R. L. Carter in the third
ward. The blaze started from a chim chimney,
ney, chimney, and was promptly extinguished
by the fire department. Damage,
about $25.
The friends of Mrs. Fanny Anthony
will be glad to know that she has
about recovered from an injury sus sustained
tained sustained to one foot, which has confined
her to the house for the past three

F. Lahone, assisted by several soldier
and sailor boys, after which Col. Bob

Rogers gave one of his masterly dis

courses. lie dealt witn sona lacts ana
conditions that confront this country
today. He talked in an advisory capa capacity,
city, capacity, like a father to his son or a
teacher to his pupil. His talk was
plain, straightforward and under understandable
standable understandable and was freely commented
upon both on the grounds ond on the
clown town streets hours afterward.
He was followed by Senator Johnson
from Live Oak, who has twice been
presiding officer of the state senate
and who also gave a very sensible
talk, practically free from politics.
These two talks were merely given
as appetizers., after which Epicurean
J. O. Hightower, his assistant, Joe

Whisenant and the other assistant

carvers and cutters led by Mr. W. S.

Coggswell, turned the deliciously bar

becued meat loose to the ravenous

appetites of all present. This meat

had a peculiar, subtle, snappy flavor

that made everybody wish for more
and there was plenty to go around and
satisfy every one's desires and then

have some left. My estimate is that

there were about 1500 feeding their

faces at this gathering. I wish there

had been more.

After the eats. Representative

Wicker of Coleman gave one of his
hard, sensible experience talks, which
was thoroughly appreciated and was

followed by that favorite of all Belle

view, Mr. W. T. Gary, who gave a

stirring discourse of Y. M. C,A. ex

perience across the water.

After the speaking the excitement

in the shape of a ball game moved
over 'to the diamond at the east end
of town. Belleview took on the Sparr
nine and Span romped all over them.

Sparr made so many runs and Belle-

view so few that I cannot get the
figures together in my head. The

Oak nine then challenged the Sparr
nine and those Sparr boys were sure

Bome baseball players. They kept

those Oak boys running all over the

field and the day was over.

A small deluge marred a short time
of the day, otherwise, according to
the testimony of people from different

sections, it was one of the most per

fectly managed barbecues ever pulled


We appreciate the attendance of
our friends from far and near and
teh officers of the association for all
who contributed so generously to
make this affair a success and the
writer appreciates your goodness in

giving us space.
Minnie Tremere, Secretary.
Belleview, July 9th.

The school board is in session, and

as the Star goes to press it is inform

ed that the ten-mill tax has not yet
been plastered on the taxpayers. The

feeble remains of the board s con conscience
science conscience seems to be trying to assert



Stationery Engines! OFD ATDTAir AI! Makes Aulos
and Tracks lifjl rllkllivU and Tractors
Standard Gas, Oils and Grease

OPEN FROM 6:30 A. M. TO 10 P. M.

121 W.IBroadway


flto Timnie

Delays are sometimes unavoidable, but more frequently they
are occasioned by a little carelessness or a lack of thought fulness
on the part of customers.
For instance, by servants gossiping jth the driver.
Or by servants allowing the wagon to go by and then endeav endeavoring
oring endeavoring to induce the driver to double back.
Please have a close watch kept for the wagon at your home.
Please see that the servants do not waste the driver's time, and
also that the driver does not lii.ger when he has delivered the ice.
By co-operating with us in these seemingly small matters you
will be doing public service you- will be assisting in the relief of
hot, tired humanity. We are counting on you.

Ocala lice & -Pack tog Co,

;IDIM8iip pbciM

The county judge has issued a mar

riage license for two of the most pop popular
ular popular and best liked young people of

the Lake Weir littoral Mr. Edgar

B. Wallintr of Weirsdale and Miss

Sophia Juanita Lytle of Stanton.

Work is progressing on the Wallis
buildincr recently burned and the O.

K. Grocery expects to return to its
old quarters about the first of August.
Avocado Pears, 15c., 20c. and 25c.
each, at W. A. Stroud's. tf
Almyr Seckinger, one of the patri patriotic
otic patriotic young men of the Fellowship
neighborhood, after ten months' ser service
vice service in France, has just reached home
and was in town today. Young Seck Seck-inger
inger Seck-inger wears the tiny cut significant
decoration that tells that he did his
duty in the Meuse-Argonne drive.

Modern eyes are

different from1

those of our

forefathers and

require differ

ent care.
Ocala. Fla.


Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better

Work for the Money than any other

caxrxT In th dty.


For the last two day Peace and Prosperity Sale at

Saturday, July 12, and Monday, Ju!y 14 p

27 inch Dress Ginghams worth 20 cents per yard & t

7 yards for S100
Cheviots Shirtings and Plaids, 4 yards for

An ad. in the Star will bring you good returns on the investment. Try


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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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