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Scored his Opposition in the Senate
. s Believers in the Doctrine of
V "Careful Selfishness"
( Associated Press)
New York, March 5. Opposition in
the4 Senate to the league of nations
was based on the "doctrine of careful
selfishness," declared. President Wil Wilson
son Wilson in a speech at the Metropolitan
)pera House last night on the eve of
-his sailing for return to Paris.
"I have heard no constructive sug-
gestion. I have heard only the sug sug-1
1 sug-1 gestion that would it not be danger dangerous
ous dangerous for us," he said. If the United
States did not enter the league, hw
"declared, it would be the most con contemptible
temptible contemptible of nations.
The president arrived at the opera
house at 8:25, accompanied by Mrs.
Wilson, and went to the cloak room,
where he met William H. Taft, and
arm in arm they went to 'the plat platform,
form, platform, where he was received with pro prolonged
longed prolonged cheering.
TAFT SUPPORTS WILSON
A league of nations covenant is in indispensable
dispensable indispensable to the treaty of peace if
the war is to accomplish the declared
purpose of this nation and the world,
fdrmer President Taft told his au audience
dience audience inan exhaustive discussion of
the league, principles, preceding the
president's address. Adherence to the
Washingtonian policy of avoiding for foreign
eign foreign alliances could not be applied to
the present international status, he
declared, because the interests of the
United States arev inevitably involved
in the preservation of European
WILSON BELIEVES COUNTRY
The president, who followed Taft,
smiled broadly when 'the latter re referred
ferred referred to the resolutions introduced in
the Senate by Senator Lodge propos proposing
ing proposing rejection of the league of nations
constitution as now drawn. Vlf the
president insists, and I hope he will,
that the league of nations be incor incorporated
porated incorporated in the peace treaty, and
brings it back, then responsibility for
postponing peace is with the body
that refuses to ratify it," Mr. Taft
The president was cheered for three
minutes while the band played, "I
Won't Come Back Till It's Over, Over
There." "I accept the invitation the
band has just played. I won't come
back till it's over, over there," Presi President
dent President Wilson said.
The president declared he is con convinced
vinced convinced by unmistakable evidences
from all parts of the country that the
natio'n was in favor of the league of
nr.tlons. "I am more happy, because
this .means this is not a party issue,"
he. said. "This is not a party issue and
not a party in the long run will dare
SUFFPESTS ON THE JOB
Miss Alice Paul, Miss Doris Stev Stevens
ens Stevens of New York, and Miss Elsie Hill
of Jorwalk, Conn., 'members of the
national, woman's party, were. arrest
ed last night on a charge of disorder
ly conduct, after a battle with the
police in front of the Metropolitan
Opera House, wher they had intended
v staging a demonstration against the
president. Thirty suffragists were
dispersed by the police.
A REBUKE TO COHALAN
New York, March S.President
went aboard the U. S. S. George
Washington at 12:05 o'clock this
morning with Mrs. Wilson and other
members of his party.
The president refused last night to
confer with the delegation appointed
by the Irish rce convention in Phila Phila-delphia.
delphia. Phila-delphia. to urge his support of Irish
freedom until Justice Daniel F. Co-
halan, of the New York state supreme
court, mentioned in the Bernstorf?
correspondence had withdrawn fron
the room at the Metropolitan Opera
House in which the meeting was held.
The president with Joseph P. Tu
multy, his private secretary, remained
in an ante-room after having stated
he would give Justice Cohalan five
minutes to leave. On receiving word
that he had done so, the president re remained
mained remained in conference with the Irish
" delegation for nearly half an hour.
. t -
INTENDS TO STICK IT OUT
New ork, March 5. President
Wilson sailed today on his second
voyage for France, determined, as he
said in a speech here last night, not
' to "come back till its over, over
there.'' The George Washington, bear bearing
ing bearing the presidential party, left the
Hoboken pier at 8:15 a. m.
v'A new shipment of Dr. Edison's
Cushion Sole and "Ezall" Arch Pro Protecting
tecting Protecting Shoes for ladies just received
at the Little Shoe Parlor. 7-tf
STRIKERS TIE UP
New York City Again Experiences
Condition of England During
(Associated Press) Press)-New
New Press)-New York, March 5. Trans-Atlantic
and coastwise shipping in the
harbor is at a standstill again today
as the strike of harbor workers be became
came became more effective. The strike has
caused inconvenience to thousands of
persons who ordinarily use the Hud Hudson
son Hudson river ferries. ?:
CLEMENCEAU BELIEVES IN
UBIQUITY OF COTTON
f Associated Press)
Paris, Tuesday, March 4. Charles
Barrett of Union City,. Ga., heading
a delegation of the national board
farm organization, discussed the re restriction
striction restriction of cotton importation with
Premier Clemenceau todayr Mr. Bar Barrett
rett Barrett lated quoted Premier Clemenceau
as saying the world needed cotton and
it should go everywhere.
At its meeting Tuesday evening the
city council instructed Collector W.
W. Clyatt to close the tax books at
once and proceed to sell the delinquent j
properties at tax sale.
A resolution was also passed that in
future applications for permission to
redeem tax certificates, paving cer certificates
tificates certificates and other city securities at
less than their value, including inter-
est, would not be considered. At near-
ly every meeting there comes up some
mauer ox mis juuu lor consul era wuu, i
and the council decided to put an end
to it once for all, as the city is always
the loser when these matters are
settled at less than the amounts call called
ed called for by certificates plus interest.
A communication from the Ocala
Manufacturing-; Company, offering to
purcnase one oi me Doners wlz uie oia
waterworks was read. A special com-1
mittee consisting of Messrs. Osborne, I
Thomas and Winer, was appointed,
with power to act, and parties inter-1
ested were instructed to meet thisl
committee during the morning today.
V action oi committee is noi Known ail Poland China sow, paying as much
this time: r lfoi her as a small herd of rooters
Application of the Altman-Charles
Company for permission to erect auto
hlling station at the corner of Okla
waita avenue ana in oixn &iarn, street,
was granted, provided same-is located
on Oklawaha avenue not less than 25
feet from the corner of sidewalk at
Mrs. Mary Boney's application for
widows exemption on assessment of
her property in therfirst ward was
referred to the city attorney. i
Messrs. W. ,W. Condon. A. C. Cobb
and Joseph Needham a d reared per-1
sonallv before the entmpiL" Mr. Cmi-I
don's request for adjustment of an al-
leged overcharge for electricity was
referred to Manager Martin. Mr. i
Needham asked for information re-
carding the tanning of f sewers on I
South Main street, which was referred will be amply rewarded. The excel excel-to
to excel-to Alderman Thomas. Mr. Cobb ask-1 lent musical program by our most tal-
ed that the" firm of Nichols & Cobbfented musicians is sufficient induce
be released from -its power contract I ment. But this is not all. Miss Ed
for its ginning establishment on West!
uroaaway, as same would not be used
for that purpose in the future. Re-
ferred to Aldermen Osborne, Goldman
and Winer. I
A letter from the health depart-1
ment of the A. C. L. railroad, askincr I
for analysis and other information I
regarding the water furnished by the
city, was referred to City Health Of-
Letter from a concern offerincr to I
buy street department bonds was
ferred to the city attorney.
A number of letters were read from
auditing concerns offering their serv-1
ices to audit the city's accounts for
1918. The James Auditing Company
was authorized to make this report.
and work will be begun in the latter
part of this month.
While no official action was taken
by the council, it was decided to re
quest the property owners on North
xuscawnia street to -construct side-
walks from Oklawaha avenue to East
Adams street. ; y 5
BUI of the Woman's Club for water
pipes'laid on East Adams ttreet some
years ago was refused.
lhe clerk was instructed to check
up the current bills on file and report
at next regular meeting.
The matter of exchanging a portion
of what is known as the "park" tract
m the first ward for another piece oflgraphy, once heard, sticks" to the
property on "the same side of the
street that he larger portion is locat
ed, was referred to Alderinan Winer.
lhere being no further business,
A new and absolutely complete line
of Dr. Scholrs foot comfort appli
ances now ready. M. M. Little, Prac-
tipedist, at Little's Shoe Parlor, Com
mercial Bank building. 7-tf
OCALA, FLORIDA,' WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1919.
Submitted a Resolution to Governors
and Mayors, Asking President to
Call Congress in Extra Session
(Associated Press j
Washington, March 5. Dissatis Dissatisfaction
faction Dissatisfaction among western delegates over
the failure of the conference of gov governors
ernors governors and mayors to take definite
action towards relieving unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment culminated today in a row, dur during
ing during which Secretary Houston left the
hall. Mayor Rolph of San Francisco,
who criticized Congress yesterday,
precipitated the trouble by submitting
a resolution demanding that the pres president
ident president immediately reconvene Congress
and in his message demand that im important
portant important legislation which failed be en enacted.
NO GETTING RID
OF TOE NUISANCE
Washington, March 5. Failure of
Congress before final adjournment
to take an yaction on pending bills
providing for repeal of the daylight
saving act made certain that the 'na 'nation's
tion's 'nation's clocks again would be advanced
an hour during the period between the
last Sunday in March and the last
Sunday in October.
New York, March 5. G. Carroll
Tcdd resigned as United States as
sistant attorney general, it was learn
ed here today, prior to the president's
SOME FINE STOCK
At the big sale of pure-bred, regis
tered Poland China hogs sold March
1st in Gainesville by the American
Poland China Record Company, under
the auspices of the farm extension de
partment of the University of Flor
Ida, three of the fine hogs came to
Marion county, is being the object of
the college to distribute the hogs as
widely as possible over the state,
Chambliss & Co. bought a 700-pound
used to bring. Mr. R. C. Bailey and
Mr. W. C. Blood each bought younger
ART LOAN EXHIBIT
The art loan exhibit at the Worn
an's Club will be open to the 'public
at three o'clock, Thursday and Fn-
day at four o'clock. The evening en-
tertamments will begin at 8:l& p.m.
inursaay ana rnaay. xne nominal
fee of 25 cents, children lo cents, win
A very interesting program has
been arranged for the opening' meet
mg Thursday afternoon. Xhose who
avail themselves of this splendid ;op-
portunity to enjoy a program from
some of Ocala's most talented artists
wards and pupils from her expression
cau wm assist, a nine Doy anu gin
dressed in real Chinese clothes will
entertain you. Miss Byrd Wartmann
has an important part on the pro
gram. Can you afford to miss hear-
ing this talented artist who has trav
eled and studied abroad and who will
bring to you the noblest thoughts of
art from the old masters ? The group
of pieces for the piano by modern
Russian composers which Miss Wart
re-jmann will give is worth ten times the
I price of admission. Those who have
1 had the opportunity of hearing Mrs.
Hampton in song are ever desirous oi
a repetition and her voice will he a
drawing card at this time. Friday's
I program will be equally as interest
g though of an entirely different
1 nature. It will be full of surprises
FRIENDS OF ISRAEL
The day sprincr from on high is
I breaking, the time to favor Zion
I seems at hand.
To hear anvthine- of missionary en-
I terp rise from such a people cannot
but be highly interesting at the. pres-
lent epochal time.
An opportunity to hear one of the
I successful Jewish missionaries is
near himself and wife, both Chris-
tian Jews, a page from whose bio-
memory like a bur. All should hear
lhis plea for his people. He has suf
if ered much already in their cause and
lis willing to go any length for their
I Next Sunday forenoon. Rev. Mau
I rice Ruben of Pittsburg, Pa., may be
1 heard at the Baptist church and at
the Presbyterian church in the eve
1 ning, and week evening lectures as
Imay be advertised in the newspapers
OPEN THE ROAD
Attempt of the Spar tacans to Let
Loose the Tide of Bolshevism
on Western Europe
Berlin, March 5. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) The Spartacans have in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated a movement to seize Koen Koen-igsburg
igsburg Koen-igsburg in East Prussia, and thereby
open a route to Moscow so the Bol-
sheviki armies from Russia might
move to the assistance of the Sparta Sparta-can
can Sparta-can forces, according to an official bul bulletin
letin bulletin today. The government has sent
forces into Konigsburg with the ob object
ject object of putting down the Spartacan
strike movement for the seizure of the
Repulsed in Attack on Allies on the
Banks of an Arctic
Archangel, Tuesday, March 4. (By
the Associated Press. -After artillery
preparation, the Bolsheviki launched
an infantry attack yesterday against
an allied position on the right bank
of the Vaga river. They were repulsed
with considerable losses.
HAVE VAIN HOPES
Stockholm, March 5. The soviet
government of Russia hopes to ar arrange
range arrange a big loan in America and is
prepared to offer in exchange impor
tant mining and railroad concessions,
according to Petrograd advices.
HEAVY SHIPMENTS OF
CATTLE AND HOGS
j Tuesday from the Chambliss siding
west of town two loads of- fine meat
hogs and one load of beef cattle were
shipped to the packing houses at
Tampa and Jacksonville. 'The stock
was -choice stuff and brought nice
OCALA'S COLORED BOYS
IN THE ARMY
Somewhere' in France.""
Editor Ocala Star: Please allow
space in your paper for a few words
on behalf of the colored boys from
our home town who are now in the
S07th Pioneer Infantry in France.
First, I wish to assure you that
this is a real fighting outfit and was
stationed in the second line trenches,
awaiting orders to relieve the ma
rines and 25th Engineers ion the day
the armistice was signed.
I suppose you have been somewhat
lost as to our whereabouts since we
left the United States. The silence
was unintentional as after arriving
in the theater of operations no news
could be sent back to the Brick City1
by any of the boys until they had
done their full duty in helping- to
make safe the world for democracy.
Ve wish to extend thanks and con congratulations
gratulations congratulations to the Red Cross work workers
ers workers for their untiring kindness and
our appreciation is unlimited. We also
wish the public to know that the boys
from Marion county held their own,
in every capacity.
Special regards to interested per persons
sons persons are sent from Corporal Jose P.
Giles, who is now holding the posi position
tion position of clerk of the supply company
of this regiment. His duty is to handle
all service records and important doc documents
uments documents to and for the regiment.
Private Decnair-Davis, who is a
dispatch runner, has won a lasting
impression both for himself and the
regiment by the manner in which he
handles, repairs and keeps his motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles and machines in condition for
fast and immediate service. Davis is
considered to be the fastest on the
Sergeant Samuel P. Holly, Medical
Corps, has made good, having charge
of, the Second Battalion, together with
ten privates (M. C.) under command
of Captain Geo. H. Vankirk, M. C, to
care for two companies of 250 'men
each. The experiences in diagnosing
and treating cases of all kinds, band bandaging
aging bandaging wounds of every conceivable
nature and burying men having been
dead three and four weeks in very
trying as well as a great experience.
It is a pleasure in experiences to be
a sergeant or even a private in the
medical corps, but a pain in actuality
to have to crawl out of a little pup
tent that is only four by six feet in
the wee hours of morning to make a
call. Still we have to go.-
All have done their bit, and altho'
wc cannot bring back to Marion coun
ty and to the Brick City any portioTi
of the kaiser's wearing apparel on his
head, we 'can and will bring to you
and to Marion county a reputation as
spotless as the dear 'old Stars and
Stripes under which we fight.
In hope that we may always "have
manhood, love and loyalty for you, I
wish to remain, sincerely your ser
vant on the field,
Sergt. Samuel P. Holly, M. O,
807th Pioneer Infantry, A. E. F'.
WILL TIE HOIIS
REIIEW THE WAR
Express Themselves in Fighting Lan Language
guage Language in Regard to Inten-
. tkms of the Allies
Paris, March 5. At a meeting of
the German cabinet Monday it was
agreed unanimously that it be under
stood that Germany could not submit
to coercion from the Entente, either in
the armistice negotiations or-in the
peace pourpoules proper, according to
a Zurich dispatch.
FIGHTING AT HALLE
Berlin, Tuesday, March 4. (Asso
ciated Press.) Government troops
occupied Halle Monday after street
fighting in which thirty civilians were
killed,, according to an aviator who
arrived here by airplane from Halle.
The troops also suffered casualties.
FIRING ON RIOTERS
Berlin, Tuesday, March 4. (By the
Associated Press.) The government
troops at police headquarters fired on
rioters this afternoon, and several
casualties are reported.
COTTON EXCHANGES CLOSE
Obliged to Take a Day OfT for New
New York, March 5. Managers of
the New York cotton exchange today
closed the exchange until tomorrow to
permit members to readjust trading
to the provisions of the wheat bill
passed yesterday by Congress with a
rider affecting cotton futures. The
New Orleans exchange was also clos closed.
ed. closed. AN ATTEMPT TO SAVE
Mr. J. K. Priest. Burbank, Fla.:
Dear Sir: When you and I, a few
weeks-ago; were discussing -the -fearful
waste by worthless curs in our
state applied to sheep raising alone,
you recall our agreement' to have a
mass meeting of all Marion county's
citizens interested in the sheep indus industry,
try, industry, and in fact, every one who is in
favor of a state-wide dog-control law.
Let's set a date, discuss the ques question,
tion, question, appoint a committee whose duty
shall be the drafting of a bill to be
presented to the legislature in-April,
the provisions of which will cover
protection of human life, food conser conservation,
vation, conservation, prevention of hog cholera, pro protection
tection protection of the poultry industry and,
of course, the promotion of the sheep
Gov. Catts is in receipt of a lette
from the U. S. secretary of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, to urge the legislature in April
to enact a law against the sheep sheep-killing
killing sheep-killing dogs. He recites that farm farmers
ers farmers are discouraged from keeping
sheep on account of the danger of
damage by dogs.
North Carolina's experience last
year due to those bitten by rabid dogs
aroused the whole state. Four hun hundred
dred hundred were treated at the state labora laboratory.
tory. laboratory. Three weeks stay in the lab laboratory
oratory laboratory and 25 treatments to each
one bitten, the expense borne by those
bitten; 250.000 dogs in North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, an average of 2500 to a county,
and it is said that there are now in
North Carolina 100.000 less sheep
than thirty years ago.
Tonight my young friend Hender Henderson
son Henderson of the Ocala National Bank said
the loss in sheep last year to Hender
son Bros, went way up into the hun hundreds.
dreds. hundreds. The cur again. My" duties
keep me in other parts of Florida
much of the time, however, if you will
give notice of a meetipg about the
middle of this month, believe I can
attend. S..H. Blitch.
A PATRIOTIC OCCASION
Flag Service at the Baptist Church
This Evening. Conducted by
the W. JL U.
The program, which will begin at
7:30, is as follows:
Music, by the orchestra.
Song, "We Praise Thee, O God."
Prayer by Mr. WiH. Cassels.
Solo by Mr. Frank Gates.
Scripture reading, 104th Psalm, by
Mr. John Edwards.
Solo, "When the Boys Come Home,"
by Mrs. Futch.
Echoes from the camps, by Messrs.
Laurie Izlar (navy), William Altman,
William Hood, Smith and Futch for
Story, -A Woman's Work"- Mrs.
L. W. Duval.
Recitation, "Our Flag" Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall.
"A Memorial to Our Boys" (L. B.
Warren) given by Mrs. R. S. Hall.
xVOL. 2G, NO. 57
Conference of Governors and Mayor
- Diszusted With Its Dere Dereliction
liction Dereliction of Duty
Washington, .March 5. All naval
stations and yards were directed by
Secretary Daniels today .to restore to
his former position upon discharge
every man who left nqn -combatant
work to enter the fighting branches
of the service.
WILL COMMUTE SENTENCES
Washington, March 5. President
Wilson has acted on recommendations
for commutation br pardon in about
fifty cases of persons convicted under
the espionage act where no intent to
violate the law was shown or where
the sentences were regarded as ex excessive.
cessive. excessive. The names of those granted
clemency will be announced later by
the department of justice, which
made the recommendations.
INTENDS TO HOLD ON
Washington, March 5 The govern government
ment government has no immediate intention of
relinquishing control of the railroads
as a result of the failure of Congress
to appropriate funds fo rthe railroad
administartion. Director General
Hines said-today. He also explained
that every effort would be made to
continue operations as usual to avoid
laying off employees; Ujat the rail railroads
roads railroads would be financed through pri private
vate private loans or through advances from
the war finance, corporation. Mr.
Hines said the railroad administra administration
tion administration did not contemplate raising rates
to compete with the financial predic
CRITICISM OF CONGRESS
Washington, March 5. Sharp exit;
icism of Congress for not passing the
appropriation and other measures.
and government deparments, for what
was termed a failure to co-operate to
the fullest in providing employment
and releasing raw materials, develop developed
ed developed yesterday at the WTiite House con conference
ference conference of governors and mayors.
Mayors Rolph of San Francisco; Bur Bur-dick
dick Bur-dick of Newport, R. I-, and Peters of
Boston, led the criticisms.
RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION IS
IN A HOLE
Adjournment of Congress without
appropriating the $750,000,000 for
the railroads has left the railroad ad administration
ministration administration with practically empty
coffers, about $381,000,000 back debts,
and no funds to finance the extensive
program of improvements for this
year. As a measure to take up the
slack in the materials and labor mar market,
ket, market, immediate relinquishment of the
roads to private management loomed
a a possibility, but officials said this
will be done only if it finally appeared
unfeasible for the railroads to bor
row privately the millions needed, or
have the war finance corporation ex extend
tend extend large loans to companies.
REPUBLICANS WILL ACCEPT
"We are willing to take that re responsibility,"
sponsibility," responsibility," said Senator Sherman,
of Illinois, republican, replying to the
president's statement charging "a
group of men in the Senate" with at attempts
tempts attempts to embarrass the administra administration
tion administration by obstructing tha passage of
the league of uations. Senator Sher Sherman
man Sherman said: "It is the result of his at attendance
tendance attendance at the Paris conference and
his administration of the railroads in
the United States, and the result cf
his attendance upon Congress. Both
Paris and Washington would be bet better
ter better off without him."
ART LOAN EXHIBIT
Come and hear the classical pro program
gram program at the WToman's Club Thursday
night. Ice following is the program:
Introducing Mrs. William Hocker.
A talk on art by Miss Wart man n.
Vocal, Prayer from Tosca (Pucin (Pucin-ni);
ni); (Pucin-ni); Carissima (Penn) Mrs. H. IL
A group of five pieces for the piano
by modern Russian composers Miss
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual general meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Standard Kaolin Com Company
pany Company will be held at the office of the
company in the Leesbur State Bank
building, Leesburg, Florida, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, the 12th of March next, at 10 a.
m., for the purpose of electing ofUc ofUc-ers,
ers, ofUc-ers, and any other business that xnay
properly be brought before it.
2-iy-wed IL A. Budd. Secretarv.
Chocolate Covered Brazil Nuts,
Jacob's the best on the market. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 3-Ct
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1919
OCALA EVENING STAR
Published Exery Day Except Sonday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
v OF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, Prewldent
P. V. Learenjcood, Seeretary-Trearer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Paltered at Ocala, Fla ostof flee aa
Baaineas Offleo ............. .Five-One
editorial Department Two-SeTea
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Seven days to pay income tax. -Six
days to pay income tax.
Five days to pay income tax.
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One day to pay income tax.
STATE CONVICT SYSTEM
In the Marianna .Times-Courier of
last week we find a report from
"Robert L. Kennedy M. D., state pris pris-i
i pris-i on physician," in which is a statement
that demands instant investigation.
Speaking of the hospital at the
state prison farm at Raiford, Dr.
Kennedy says: ,C
"Our hospital subjects consist most mostly
ly mostly of those who have been beaten up
or worked to death on hard roads and
turpentine. Some have come in "from
these-camps, physical wrecks and can
never again hope to enjoy '. sound
One. day last week we referred to
the statement of the Hon. A. D. An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, senator from the fifteenth'
Florida district, where he said : "We
have been deriving near a hundred
thousand dollars a year from the con convicts
victs convicts which we leased." This he said
in opposition to the plan for working
convicts on the roads of the state.
Are we to understand from the
statement of Dr. Kennedy that the
state is being robbed of its man manpower
power manpower in this way ? That hardy, vig vigorous
orous vigorous manhood is being sent through
a hell of punishment and work suca
that it is never after able to be an
asset to us or to itself ?
r. Kennedy, the prison physician,
has made a statement that demands
no less instant and thorough investi investigation
gation investigation than did the Marianna boy's
If the treatment given state pris
oners on the rpads, where a few of
them are being worked, is such as to
send them broken and bruised back to
the state farm hospital to be a drag
and a tax on the state and a curse to
their own physical and mental self,
then there is instant demand for a
bringing of this system of cruelty to
&n endand a demand for the punish punishment
ment punishment of guards overseers, attendants
or who ever orders such treatment.
If the treatment given state con convicts,
victs, convicts, who are bringing "near a hun hundred
dred hundred thousand dollars a year to the
state from leasing" is such that it
makes the results Dr. Kennedy re
ports here, then the instant demand
for the abolition of the leasing system
should sound out so loud and so strong
thai not a politician or a member of
our legislative or executive depart department
ment department could or would dare obstruct the
repeal of the lease system IawJ Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune. -, :
The convict system is becoming
more rank every day,-and unless the
legislature does its duty Florida will
have the worst reputation for cruelty
to the helpless of any state in the
The complaints of cruelty to con convicts
victs convicts of overworking, underfeeding
and beating by lessees, multiply.
There are also complaints" of the state
camps. The inspectors say they have
constant trouble, and there is reason
to believe that abuses they order cor corrected
rected corrected are renewed as soon as they
leave the camps..,
The state government puts a prem premium
ium premium on the ill treatment of the con convicts.
victs. convicts. -It ; charges an unreasonable
price for the labor of the men, there there-'
' there-' by giving the lessees the strongest
possible incentive to overwork and
underfeed the prisoners. And, from
the complaints heard, it is evidently
allowing the men in the state camps
bei almost as badly treated.
vfc me msi meeting ot tne legisla
ture, that body ordered that 300
first-class convicts be turned over to
the state road .department to work
the public highways. The board of
state institutions has disregarded the
instructions of the legislature and
given the roads the work of only 120
The members of the board of state
institutions are a bunch of autocrats.
They have been in office so long they
think Florida belongs to them. They
do as they darn please, the wishes of
the people and instructions of the leg legislature
islature legislature to the contrary notwithstand notwithstanding.
ing. notwithstanding. If the present legislature has a
majority of real men in it, it will cor correct
rect correct some of these faults. If it is an another
other another of the spineless aggregations
that has been meeting at Tallahassee
for the last decade or more, the
abuses -will continue and honest peo people
ple people as well as convicts will suffer.
The convict lease system is con.
trary to the spirit of civilization. If
the legislature doesn't abolish it, it
will put Florida in the same class
with Bulgaria or some graft-rotted,
cruelty-ridden f Latin-American state.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
MAY BE LOST
Mr. "WilsQn goes back to Europe
evidently confident that the American
people are overwhelmingly in favor
of a league of nations, and that their
sentiment will compel the Senate to
ratify a treaty of which the consti constitution
tution constitution of the league is the funda fundamental
mental fundamental principle.
But after the move made by Sena Senator
tor Senator Lodge in the Senate Monday
night, many people are going to won wonder
der wonder if the president is correct in his
estimate, and .among those are going
to be the shrewd diplomats with
whom he, will confer at Versailles. ',
If thirty-three members of the Sen Senate
ate Senate oppose the treaty and persist in
their opposition, they can defeat it.
Mr Wilson's only remedy will be to
appeal to the country. Such an ap appeal
peal appeal cannot be answered before No November
vember November of next year, and even then
the line-up of the Senate cannot be
changed beforeMarch 4, 1921. The
United States -can wraiti on the treaty
that long, but Europe cannot.
And there is no certainty that the
line-up will be changed two years
from now. There is a powerful ops ops-position
position ops-position in the north to the administration-
an opposition due more to
some of Mr. Wilson's appointees and
the incapacity of the democratic
majority in Congress tharf to the
president himself. Alsb, there is a
much greater opposition in the north
to 'the league of nations than peoplt
in the south are aware of. rThe opin opinion
ion opinion that America is being made the
good thing for the whole world is
Consequently, the conference at
Versailles may decide "on a treaty
that; will not have to depend on any anything
thing anything so uncertain as our Senate., In
that case such a treaty will probably
be more r like the. old-time compacts
dictated by force ( and accepted by
necessity than Mr. Wilson's plan of
self-determination of peoples,
The action of Senator Lodge and
his supporters puts America in a very
uncertain position and one that will
greatly weaken our influence at Paris.
Mr. Wilson has hitherto been able to
speak with the authority of a states statesman
man statesman with a powerful nation behind
him. Now his position is weakened
and doubtful. .v.
The complaint against Prof. Geo.
D. Herron is that he has done open
and above-board what a whole lot of
men would do if they had his nerve.
And, of course, the fact that Her Herron
ron Herron "took up" with an affinity and
has been ostracised by the American
people, ever since, qualifies him to
represent the American people in an
international conference", according to
the Star? Don't believe it. Miami
The great fault about the Herald is
that it often says that according to
somebody something that isn't ac according
cording according to somebody. The Star has
twice emphatically denounced the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Herron; and it has never
said nor thought that he should rep represent
resent represent America anywhere. On three
or-four occasions the Herald has
said "according to the Star," what
wasn't according to the Star, and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to argue learnedly therefrom.
What, is the matter with the editor
of the Herald? Has he a crack in u
certain, or an uncertain, place in his
Unless the legislature has the
spunk to tax sheep-killing dogs out of
existence, there is a mighty poor out outlook
look outlook for the sheep industry in this
state. As Florida is a fine country
for sheep, a great industry is being
sacrificed for worthless curs and un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable men.
: Secretary Baker dojs not Jcnow
what to do with all the army tanks.
He might keep them .'until the next
time. Times-Union. '-.
He doesn't believe there will be any
Judge Milton H. Mabry, one of
Florida's most prominent lawyers,
died.at his home in Tampa Sunday.
His remains were laid to rest at Dade
City Monday. Judge Mabry was a
native of Alabama, coming to Florida
in 1879 and settling in Leesburg. He
was for a while the law partner of
Judge William A. Hocker, who. later
became one of Ocala's most honored
citizens. He served in the legislature,
and became lieutenant governor of
Florida in 1884 the last man to hold
the office. He served on the supreme
bench of the state for twelve years,
retiring in 1903. His long life was
usefully and honorably spent and his
death is widely regretted.
TOO MUCH TERRITORY
We regret that Gov. Catts, in his
remarks before the meeting of gov governors
ernors governors and mayors in Washington
Monday, suggested that the govern government
ment government buy fifteen hundred thousand
acres of land on which to settle sol soldiers;
diers; soldiers; also that he said that Florida
could use two million laborers. The
suggestion was a suggestion of graft,
tho we have no idea the governor
meant it as such, and the statement
was a vast exaggeration.
If Congress was to seriously con consider
sider consider an appropriation to buy 1,500,000
acres of Florida land for any purpose,
a yell of graft would go up all over
the world and there would be justi justification
fication justification for it, for such a transaction
could not be put thru without graft
enough to blacken the name of the
state for a generation.
As for Florida being able to use two
million laborers, that was a state statement
ment statement worthy of Mulberry Sellers. 'We
presume the state could use -a hun hundred
dred hundred thousand men who were willing
to go out in the fields and work, but
certainly not any more. It couldn't
use that many unless they wrere prop properly,
erly, properly, distributed. '
Gov. Catts was like the man who
said he could whip anybody in the
world. He covers too much territory.
Government ownership of public
utilities is becoming more and more
unpopular. The thing is killing itself.
We used to think there was merit in
it. Now we know there is not. Maybe
the telegraph and telephone compan companies
ies companies : under Able Gink Burleson are
getting a worse deal than they
would with a business man in charge.
Just a little illustration to show the
injustice of Mr. Burleson's rules: One
family vacates a house and the phone
number is given up. The phone re remains
mains remains there, however, undisturbed.
A little work is done at the switch switchboard
board switchboard end and the line is disconnect disconnected.
ed. disconnected. A new family moves, in and
wants to use the phone. It takes only
a few minutes to make the connection
again at the switchboard. Mr. Phillips,
when allowed to run his own busi business,
ness, business, charged 50 cents for it. A big,
but we will say a just price for labor
and material. Mr. Burleson says he
must collect for this service $3.50,
and calls it an installation charge.
The phone was never touched. Mr.
Phillips reports the collection to the
government. What does the depart department
ment department do with it ? He does not know.
Why does Mr. Burleson inflict this
extortionate charge on the user of a
This practice has cost the telephone
company a great deal of business, as
many people rather than pay such a
charge will do without a phone. Prior
to December the charge was $5 for a
residence installation and $10 for a
business installation, even in cases
where the phone was not touched.
' : :
TEMPLE ATTRACTIONS .
' FOR THE WEEK
Today: Peggy Hyland in "Caught
in the Act."
Thursday: Douglas Fairbanks in
"A Modern Musketeer."
Friday: "Kitty Gordon ;n "A Man Mandarin's
darin's Mandarin's Gold."
Saturday: Edith Roberts in "Set
WM. A.. ALTMAN
WM. C. CHARLES
Tire Service Station
PENNSYLVANIA TIRES AND TUBES
MAIN ST. t OCX LAW AH A AVE.
OCALA, FLA., March 4th, 1919.
To Automobile Owners:
We will be open for business on Wednesday, March
5th, in our store in; the northwest corner Ocala House
Block, of Main street and Ocklawaha avenue We have a
complete equipment of the most modern machinery obtain
able for Tire and Tube repair work. Among our equipment
is the Anderson Vulcanizer. The pressure obtained on
the repair point with this machine equals several tons
which accounts for its excellent work and lasting re results.
sults. results. Our Mr. Altman is an' expert in the methods used
by the United States Army on their tire equipment and
'by large tire concerns .in the country, and will guaran-
tee satisfaction on all work entrusted to him.
A complete service station will be maintained
for the convenience of our patrons; free air; free in-
spection; and free changes of tires. Gas, oil,' greases,
, tires, tubes and accessories will be carried1. Crown
Gasolene, Mobiloils; Pennsylvania Tires and Tubes will
be some of our leaders.
. We ask for a share of the patronage of the auto
owners in this part of the state based on1 honest goods'
and first class service. Come in and see us.
OCALA FI1ATERI1AL ORDERS
f WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
.Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
J. of. P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
DAILY HEALTH TALKS
The Many Mysteries of
BY L. W. BOWER, M. D.
You can take an onion seed and a pansy
seed, and plant them side by side in the
same spot of ground. In one case, you
get an onion, with its peculiarly strong
odor, and in the 6ther you get a nower of
rare beauty. You can plant a poppy seed
and get opium (a dangerous, habit-forming
drug), or you can plant a rhubarb seed and
get something that helps constipation.
No scientist, living or dead, can explain
these mysteries of Nature. Behind the
invisible life germ in each seed is hidden
the deep secret that nobody understands.
Everything growing out of the ground
seems intended for some use in establishing
natural conditions. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo,
N. Y., long since found out what i3
naturallyvbest for women's diseases. He
learned it all through treating thousands
of cases. The result of his studies was a
medicine called Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. This medicine is made of
vegetable growths that nature surely in intended
tended intended for backache, headache, weakening
drains, bearing-down pains, periodical ir irregularities,
regularities, irregularities, pelvic inflammations, and for
the many disorders common to women in
all ages! of life. Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription is made of lady's slipper root,
black cohosh root, unicorn root, blue
cohosh root and Oregon grape root.
Women who take this standard remedy
know that in Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription they are getting a safe woman's
tome so good that druggists everywhere
Favorite Prescription should have the
full confidence of every woman in America
because it contains no alcohol and no
narcotic. Dr. Pierce knew, when he first
made this standard medicine, that whiskey
and morphine are injurious, and so he has
always kept them out of his remedies.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Bullalo, N. Y. for trial pkg. Tablets.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALM ERS
PHONES 47. 104. 305
R. A. II. CHAPTER NO. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, H. A. on the first
Friday jn every month at 7:30 p. xn.
i J. A. Bouvier, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge -No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. W. T. Whitly, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
at the Castle Hall, over the G. C
Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial wel
come to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, E. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. a P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, mets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house oppo
site postofSce, east side.'
aW. Hunter, E. B.
E. J. Crock, Secretary.
ORDER Of EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan ..Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
S o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Klenzo Creme insures clean teeth
and healthy gums. Sold in Ocala only
at Gerigs Drug Store. tf
Real vs. False Economy
At This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtail your regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again." 'Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is' well chilled and it is doing full duty as your prac practical.
tical. practical. SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even' a little bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season..
OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY-
THE' WlIRIPSdDK MflDTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in eaxh room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1X0 per day per person to $G.
ROBERT M. MEYER, J. E. KAVANAUGli,
Prosnelv trasincs men ara represented la ocr advertising: colusxu.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1919
i I f ;
: Groceries j
: and Meats j
! 108 or 243
Main Street j
m h. marsh i
DIRECT FROM OUR HSMNG
BOATS TO YOU!
' Delicious fresh caught Dry
Salt Fish direct to the consumer
by prepaid parcel post or express
15 lbs. for $2.00
Special price on barrel lots
The Lenten Season coming,
Fish wiil be scarce, order now
before prices advance,
THE ST. GEORGE CO. I$C.
St. George on the Gulf
If you have any society items,
please phone One-Two-One (121).
The friends of Mrs. L. B. Ketchum,
who has been ill for several days, will
be glad to know that she is better.
Mrs. W. A. Hocker of Tallahassee
is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
William Hocker at her homi on Okla-waha.
New Bathing Caps, this year's
shipment, in all the latest styles. See
our seletcion. Anti-Monopoly Drag
Mrs. George Ford arrived from
Jacksonville yesterday afternoon and
will be the guest of her mother, Mrs.
B. A. Weathers.
Mrs. George K. Robinson, who has
been sick for the past three weeks, is
very much improved, being able to be
around the house.
A. E. GERIG
Mr. Reuben Blalock, who has been
in Ocala since Saturday visiting his
mother, Mrs. E. L. Harris, expects to
leave tomorrow for High Springs.
" 11 "' '"
Another shipment of Nunnally's,
"The Candy of the Sputh,' In today.
We always have it fresh is the reason
we sell so much of it. Come and get
yours at Gerig's Drug Store. ? tf
The friends of Mrs. F..T, Schreiber
will be sorry to learn that she has
been confined to her home for ihe past
few days on account of sickness.
Mrs. L. W. Quinlan and little
daughter of Atlanta, are the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. West. They
will be in Ocala for about a week.
If you feel your bones aching get a
box of Rexal Cold Tablets at Gerig's
Drug Store. It may prevent your
having "flu." tf
. Miss Eleanor Tremere of Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view har taken, for a few weeks, the
position of operator and agent for the
Seaboard at the pretty and prosper prosperous
ous prosperous town of Oviedo in Lake county.
Mr. and Mrsl R. A. Burford Jr. and
little daughter Virginia, expect to
leave next Tuesday. Their desination
right now is uncertain, as it all de depends
pends depends on whether or not Mr.1 Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford obtains his discharge immediate--
Call five"Q&6 and say .send the .Star.
Confusion to the hold-up man
And all his kind:
A' brake upon the moving van:
A negative to every plan
By way and deed.
He sows no grain,
He grinds no grist.
When death removes him from the list
Progress has lost a pessimist
She did not heed.
Here's to the optimist: royal good fel fellow;
low; fellow; Like the sun-tinted peach,
He is juicy and mellow.
, He has ever a plan
For the blessing of man
Though it often may seem
Bat a vision or dream,
Tis as sweet to the ear as the-sound
of the cello.
" Fred Emerson Brooks.
Clara Kimball Young, one of the
prime favorites of the movie fans,
supported by her own company,
made up of Milton Sills and other ar artists,
tists, artists, appeared to great advantage in
"The Claw," a South African picture
story at the Temple last night. To Tonight,
night, Tonight, dainty Peggy Hyland will ap ap-pearf
pearf ap-pearf in "Caught in the Act," a sure sure-enough
enough sure-enough live picture, and tomorrow
that virile and versatile character,
Douglas Fairbanks, will be seen in "A
By ELIZABETH GOLDEN.
Ycu don't have to telephone to find
outvwhen your prescription will be
delivered. We fill them as the doctor
writes them and send them cut promt promt-l'y.
l'y. promt-l'y. Gerig's. Drug Store.' tf
For need of more room the union
Bible study class has changed its
place of meeting to the home of Mrs.
T. M." Moore on Fort King avenue,
Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Mrs.
Marcus Ruben of Pittsburg will
speak. V Everyone interested in Bible
study is cordially invited to attend.
If you want real foot comfort wear
Dr. Scholl's "Right and Left" Socks.
For sale only at Little's Shoe Par Par-Ion
Ion Par-Ion 13-tf
We were glad to see Dr. Van Hood
ou in his car yesterday afternoon. For
the past ten days he has been laid up
with a carbuncle on his knee, from
which he suffered greatly. Dr. Hood
is leaving this afternoon for a few
weeks of rest and recuperation.
At the Wednesday club yesterday
afternon which met with Mrs. Harry
Walters, the visitor's prize was won
by Mrs. Logan and the club prize by
Miss Adele Bittinger. The club will
meet with Mrs. Peter Mackintosh
We have iri stock at Oeala, for immediate delivery,
the following cars. Prices are "ready to ride away ";
that is freight, war tax and all costs included. All are
the very latest 1919 models. v
"' ' : ::.'V ', '' .. '
One Seven Passenger Chalmers Six!.... -... r ... - .$1800
Two Five Passenger Chalmers Sixes 1750
Twelve Five Passenger Maxwell Fours.... ... 1050
Five Maxwell Worm Gear Trucks, with Cabs and Windshields
34x4 U. S. Tires . .1 . .... W- -.... ... L- . 1375
One 1918 Model Maxwell (new and unused)..... 950
One 1918 Maxwell Enclosed with Winter Top; (new and un unused)
used) unused) ........ I... 1050
The New Oakland "Sensible Six,, is coming. It will sell here,
ready to drive away, for. 1250
: "' .'
A number of used car bargains in Maxwells; Cadillacs,
! Fords. Liberal time payments on any car, new or used.
Perfect Service on all cars and trucks that we sell,
Call on us.for Demonstrations.
f Is -layMel-CIsi
Ocals - -
i It was a typical summer hotel v
ran da. At least so thought a penplr penplr-Ing
Ing penplr-Ing and very much disgusted young
f man, who looked up at It from the
bottom of the steep aad very dusty
"An Adam! ess Eden, TU warrant,"
be muttered, taking another look ahead
at the long walk still before him.
Brown as a young Indian from
weeks of outdoor camp life and cor cor-red
red cor-red with dust and persplratloa, cer certainly
tainly certainly no one would rave recognised
In this very bedraggled young man.
Max Harding, whose aristocratic moth mother
er mother was a guest at the hotel on the hllL
Scowling fiercely, he dragged his
heavy suitcase up the path, only to be
met at the veranda steps by a pompous-looking
individual who effectu effectually
ally effectually barred his further progress.
. "Can't come up the front way, fel fel-leh;"
leh;" fel-leh;" said the pompous one. "AM
tradesmen and peddlers' with a sig significant
nificant significant look at the heavy case "must
go round the back," and he waved him
"What the And tbea as the full
significance of the servant's remark
struck him. Max Harding burst Into a
laugh. "Tradesmen and peddlers peddlers-well,
well, peddlers-well, by Jove, that is a good one. I
certainly must look fine," he thought
to himself, and then aloud, "All right.
Tour Highness, ril go round the back
and he went.
"Maybe I can sneak in "through the
kitchen and get washed up before I
greet mother, he thought. "If she
ever catches me looking like this
Hello, whew-ew-ew, and he whistled
softly, for a remarkably prettyj girl
sat directly In front of the kitchen
door, shelling peas thus, once mors
blocking his progress.
"Have yoa a moment to spare?" he
asked, removing his hat and speaking
In his most engaging manner.
MI am sorry, but I havent," said the
young woman very promptly, scarcely
glancing up from her work.
"Well, do you mind If I sit down oa
the lawn a minute?" he hasardod tsr
his third venture.
"I do not," again responded the "fslr
lady of the' peas," taking him In with
one all-appraising glanee.
So Max sank down on the little plot
of grass in front of the honso and,
leaning his head back against the
building, closed-his eyes.
"Poor feilew," thought the girl, her
sympathy aroused at last, "ho mzst bo
pretty tired. Tm afraid I was rather
sharp with Mm. Well, ho looks darh
enough for one of those Syrian or Ar
menian peddlers, but he certainly does
not talk like one. "Til jast ran in and
get him a glass of raspberry shrsh.
ITU cool him off before he goes."
She was back In a moment with a
glass of delicious looking liquid, aad
, tapping the young maa on the shoul shoulder,
der, shoulder, she offered it to him.
"Hera, drink this," she said. Ta
sorry. I couldn't stop to look at year
This time his mother was esated oa
the veranda, and she greeted hist ef effusively,
fusively, effusively, but he managed to make her
nndtrstnnd that a bath and eome dean
'linen were the two most essential
things In his life at that particular mo moment,
ment, moment, and so escaped to his room.
' He descended about an hour later,
looking very, different in his white flan flannels,
nels, flannels, aod his mother's pride shone In
her eyes, and she greeted him.
"And Max," she- said, "there's ih
loveliest girl here. I want you to meet
her. Her name is Anna Cabot."
"Now, mother," he remonstrated.
"But. Max, dear, this one is dlffet
eat She's not one of the butterflies
that you are always objecting to. She
Is a graduate of a domestic science
college, end she knows, no end. of
things. But wait she's promised to
sit at our table tonight, and yotrH see
"Well, no sign of your divinity yet,
mother," said Max, some minutes la later,
ter, later, when they had started their din dinner
ner dinner ; "perhaps" hopefully "she's
changed her mind."
MNo, here she .cornea," ;eald Mrs.
Harding, and straight to their table
came the lady of his afternoon's ad adventure.
venture. adventure. Lifting her eyes to acknowledge the
introduction, the color flooded Into the
girl's face, and her eyes asked Innu Innumerable
merable Innumerable questions as she recognised
"Did you know that .Katie, the cook,
left this afternoon?" asked the girl of
Mrs. Harding, some moments later,
when she was herself again.
"Good gracious," gasped that lady.
"Who took her place?".
"I did." said the girL quietly meas measuring
uring measuring glances with the young man op opposite
posite opposite her. I promised Mr. Lane that
I would try and see if the hotel
couldn't run a 'conservation Uebea,
so now rm cook, pro ttm."
"Why, my dear, aren't you clever P
exclaimed his mother, looking at her
son with an "I-told-you-so"- expression.
Just then the waitress entered the
dining room with liquid refreshments
clinking In a silver pitcher.
"By the way. Miss, Cabot," said
"since I understand that you are t
in such matters what drink wodd
you recommend as the most cooling
and refreshing for these hot days, as
well as most economical?" '
"Wly." said the girL daintily rais raising
ing raising har glass as he raised his, "why
er raspberry shrub, of course."
And over their glasses their eyes
met in a look of complete txnderstand-
If Your Feet Ever
it will interest you to know that this store
has arranged, at considerable expense.
5rt to have
A Dr. Scholl Foot Expert
here to examine teet, give advice and demonstrate that
He knows all about feet and how to give
Immediate Relief andJLasiinfj Correction
to any foot discomfoit. He will be at this store onl
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, MARCH 10 AND 11
We hope everybody will take advantage of this opportunity to get
Examination and Advice Free'
Nine out of tenpeople have some foot trouble. What is yours? No
matter how sirrfple or how serious it may be a mere corn or a pro-
nounceu nat xootthis is your chance. Take advantage of it. Every
LITTLER SHOE PARLOR
Afternoon ol the lltli for Colored Customers Only
V g W .M J.
1 E. Co JOMPAM
funeral Directors and Embalmers
AUTO HEARSE SERVICE
We deliver caskets free anywhere in the county.
Calls promptly answered night or day.
wilbur c. sunn sam r. pyles, jr.
Day Phone 10
Niffht Phones 225 and 423
UNEXCELLED V jJ
I. i sl
OUR JOB PRINTING Department is
thoroughly equipped for all kinds
of commercial Printing. Our facilities
PAMPHLETS. BOOKLETS. PROGRAMS.
WEDDING and BUSINESS
and all kinds of
- Unsurpassed Jn Central Florida.
EFFICIENT Workmanship, High
Quality Paper, Prompt Seryice and
' Xiving Prices are some of our reasons
for asking an opportunity to serve you.
TELEPHONE FIVE-ONE (51)f
alii Mint; pj
WHITE STAR LINE
. Tou should patron bee the progreaslre merchants who adrerti In ties a
column ana save jouxmU tnonaj. Alw halo make Oca. la. and ilArloa ctott.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. LOST Pair of gold framed eye eye-jgiasses
jgiasses eye-jgiasses in a case marked Dr. Lough.
Finder please leave at 715 S. Watula
St., and receive reward. 5-3t
FOR SALE Five acre place with
six room house 2& miles from San San-ford.
ford. San-ford. Twenty-five orange trees, eleven
bearing; persimmon and guava trees
and grape vine. Very attractive place.
Apply Box 233, Sanford, Fla. 4-6t
FOR SALE -Exra fine Florida Run Runner
ner Runner Peanut seed;" 5 cents pound. Wes Weston
ton Weston & Robertson, Newberry, Fla. 2118t
WANTED Baby carriage; Must be
in good condition and reasonable in
price. Address 'C," care Star. 3-3t
LOST Medium size' female setter
dogi Strayed from my house either
Saturday night or Sunday morning.
Reward by applying to J. H. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Ocala. s 3-3t
FOR SALE Jersey heifer eleven
months old. Apply to Mrs. A. Slott,
107 North Sanchez St., Ocala. 3-6t
WANTED To exchange Ocala resi resi--
- resi-- dence property for Jacksonville resi residence
dence residence property. ; Difference in. prices
can be adjusted. Address A Slott, 407
Broad St., Jacksonville, Fla. 3-6t
STRAYED One red sow marked
swallow fork one ear, underbit the
other; one black spotted sow, saw1 set
in right ear, Reasonable reward will
Le paid f of their return to John Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, East Adams St., Ocala. 3-3t
LOST Thursday evening, a small
leather purse,' containing two $5 bills
and about $40 worth of coupons from
the Helvenstori store. Return to Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Company's drug store, North
1 Magnolia street, and receive re reward.
ward. reward. l-6t
WANTED Reliable colored woman
cook for sawmill boarding house. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. Bright, Rodman, Fla. 6t
WANTED Agents to sell money money-saving
saving money-saving device for Ford cars. Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction given or' money back without
argument. L- E. Storms, 116 W. Main
St; N. Gainesville, Fla. 27-8t
WANTED Stenographic work after
4:30 'pi m. Office of fire chief, call 331
or 255. Mrs. Hampton Chambers. -lm
WANTED All kinds of second hand
furniture, 'guns, beds, etc. 'Ntify
me and I will send for them. J. W.
Hunter, Gunsmith, South Main St. tf
Ladies, we have another shipment
'6f those Roxbury Household Rubber
Gloves, sizes 6 to 8, at fifty cents the
pain Gerig's Drug Store. tf
100 Rooms. N'50 Baths
Opposite, jostof fice. ; All modern im improvements,
provements, improvements, elevator, telephones ser service.
vice. service. Rates without bath, $1 and up;
with bath, $1.50 per person.
31 W. S. JONES, Mgr.
Poor eyes throw the
whole nervous system
off balance. Nervous Nervousness,
ness, Nervousness, depression, head
aches, indigestion, moodiness and ir
Dr. K. J. Weihe,
With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala,Fla.
4 PRACTICAL CARPENTER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract worlc Gives More and Better
Work for the Honey than any other
contractor In the city."
diHrrence nh&t candy you
: five send any tort.
: ihen it RaJkfcj all tKe cLfTaroce :
ta the worid-Iiom.oj coure s1
For sale by
DS COURT PHARMACY
Mr. Charles Rheinauer is spending
the day in Ocala.
Miss Johnson from Franklin, N. C,
is the guest of Mrs. W. W. Clyatt.
. Lieut. L. H. Chazal is expected in
from Camp Gordon this afternoon.
Mrs. P. M. Pirkle and her smart
little boy Scott have returned from
their visit to Jacksonville.
Miss Edith Duncan, one of New
York's charming young ladies, is ex expected
pected expected here for a visit to Miss Adela
The regular monthly meeting of
the library board that was postppned
last week, will be held tomorrow eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock, at the library.
Miss Willis of Crystal River is the
guest of Mrs W. W. Clyatt. Miss
Willis will returd home Friday, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Clyatt.
The regular monthly meeting of
the King's Daughters will be held at
the home of Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe on
North Orange street, Thursday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, March 6that 3 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Leville who are
making their home in Ocala, have
taken apartments at Mrs. B. T. Per Per-due's
due's Per-due's residence. Mr. Leville is con connected
nected connected with the American Supply Co.
, Mr. Robert Clarkson, after an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable visit to his relatives here, ex expects
pects expects to leave tomorrow for New
York, to resume tjieplace in the bus business
iness business world which he left to serve his
Big shipment of JACOB'S CAN CANDIES,
DIES, CANDIES, "Made Last Night' just re received
ceived received by. express at Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 3,6V
In a "letter just received from Ser-geant-Major
George Batts, he says
that he has just received a fourteen fourteen-day
day fourteen-day furlough, which he expects to
spend in Italy, seeing the sights of
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Swindell and
family of White Springs, who have
been visiting in Ocala, returned home
-yesterday. While in Ocala they were
the guests of Mr. R. 'L. Carter and
Misses Ola and Donnie Sims.
The high school military class, un under
der under the ; instruction of Lieut. N. P.
Davis and some of their own officers
had another excellent drill in the ar armory
mory armory Monday evening. It is good for
the boys to vtake hold hearty. The
day of universal peace seems afar off.
Mr. Kenneth Campbell, a Marion
county boy who went with the over overseas
seas overseas forces, we are sorry to learn,
was in, a hospital in France the last
time his wife heard from him. He
said he hoped to be sent home soon.
Mrs. Tobe Brown and son, Edward
expect to leave soon for Akron, Ohio,
where they expect to join Mr. Brown
and where in the future they will
make their home. Their Ocala friends
regret their leaving and hope they
will return some time inthe future.
The friends of Dr. and Mrs. Carl
Lytle of Stanton sympathize deeply
with them in the death of their bright
little boy, aged about two 'years, who
was brought here for treatment a few
days ago, and passed. away last night.
The remains of the little one were
taken home this afternoon, for burial
in the cemetery near the shores of
I .aire Weir:
Ash Wednesday, the first day of
Lent, was observed in both the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic and Episcopal churches this
morning. This is the season of ab ab-stainence
stainence ab-stainence and self-denial which good
Catholics and Episcopalians are sup supposed
posed supposed to conform to. All of the mem members
bers members of these churches and generally
the world at large take this time to
withdraw from their strenuous social
activities. But this was not the. point
so fully emphasized in the" sermon of
Rev. L. H. Kirkby today, but the ab abstention
stention abstention not from material and social
affairs, but of criticism of what your
neighbor does or how he keeps Lent.
A good motto for every one to observe.
, AGE NO BAR
Everybody in Ocala is Eligible
. Old people stooped with suffering,
Middle age, courageously fighting,
Youth protesting impatiently;
Children, unable to explain;
' All in misery from their kidneys.
Perhaps a little backache first.
Urinary disorders, dropsy may
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
Are endorsed by thousands.
Here's Ocala testimony.
H. G. McDavid, retired carpenter,
Henry and N. Osceola Sts., says: "I
suffered from bladder trouble. I was
compelled to get up often at night to
pass the,. kidney secretions and this
broke my rest. Mornings I awokt?
feeling, unrefreshed. I learned of
Doan's Kidney Pills and procured
some at Tydings & Co,s. drug store,
and they helped mein a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and bladder." ;
Price 0c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy-et
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfgs., Buffalo, N. Y-Adr. 11
Call five-one and say send the Star.
Charter Oak, March 4. Mrs. Kate
Sharp, who has been spending the
past few days with her mother, Mrs.
M. R. Barnett, left for her home in
v Mr. George C. Perry made a busi business
ness business trip to Wildwood Thursday.
Mr. W. A. Redding made a business
trip to Ocala Friday.
Mrs. Beard and children, who have
been spending a few days with Mrs.
Beard's daughter. Mrs. G. C. Perry,
left for Jacksonville Friday.
Mr. Alvin Potter was seen in our
Mrs. Judie Perry and children were
callers on Mr. J. Perry and G. C.
Messrs. Potter Perry and Kimbal
Perry accompanied two of Charter
Oak's charming young ladies, Misses
Bessie Mae Loften and Nannie Bell
Redding to Pedrd to a surprise party
given on Messrs. Theodore and Doyle
Nichols Friday night.
Miss Bessie Mae Loften was the
supper guest of herfriend. Miss Nan Nannie
nie Nannie Redding Friday night.
Mr.,W. J. Piatt called on Mr. T. W.
Barnett Tuesday night.
Mr. Harry Barnett and Dr. Mitchell
of Coleman called to see Mr. J. F.
Barnett Tuesday morning.
Miss Clara Pritchett, who has been
spending the past few days with her
sister, Mrs. S. Potter, 'came Saturday
to remain the rest of her vacation
with her mother.
Misses Rena Barnett and Nannie
Redding were afternon callers on Mrs.
G. C. Perry Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. OO. Rogers of Cole Cole-mapaid
mapaid Cole-mapaid a visit toMrs. Rogers' sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Rena1 Barnett Saturday and
. Messrs. Carl -Perry and Homer
Lanier and Theodore Nichols were
pleasant callers on Miss Nannie Belle
Redding and Misses Rena and Mary
Barnett Saturday night.
Mr. Walter Perry of Oxford was
visiting his brother, G. C. Perry of
this community Sunday;
Mr. Doyle Nichols accompanied two
of Pedro's charming young ladies,
WA rfTS. ..
V "i '7
of Good Second Hand Horses and Mules, which we
will sell at auction' on the above date. Included in
this lot are several excellent mares in foal. Sale vnll
begin at 10:30 A. M., and the entire lot will he sold
to the highest bidder. Sale will be held on the old
J. N. Tiller place six miles north of Ocala on' the
Misses Hattie Proctor and Gertrude
Nichols up to make a call on Miss
Marv Barnett Saturdav niirht. I
Mr. Laurence Monroe was the din dinner
ner dinner guest of his friend, Lamar Wine Wine-gard
gard Wine-gard Sunday.
Misses Bessie Mae and Evelyn Lof Loften
ten Loften of this community made a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to Belleview Sunday.
Everybody is cordially invited to
attend church at the Charter Oak
school house Saturday night, Sunday
and Sunday night. Preaching by Mr.
D. A. Martin.
' Atlantic Motel
liar and Hosran $t. Jarkonvlllrt Fla.
All railroad ticket fflcea In building,
center of everything. All modern Im
provements. First class- in every par-
tlcular. Kates, one person. Si to JlySO;
two persons, $2 to $2.50. Bath $1.50, $2;
two ieople. $2.50. $3.
4-3 H FRANK PIKRCK. Prop.
A Cool One.
I worry so over your shortcoming
that my dresses no longer fit me." me."-Tes,
Tes, me."-Tes, mum," said the cook. "Then I
suppose you wouldn't mind giving me
one or two?" Louisville Courier-Jour-naL
v SMITH'S PRESSING CLUB
We are now prepared to do all
kinds of cleaning and pressing at the
eld Clayton stand on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. We' make a specialty of ladies'
suits. Will call for and deliverworR
free to any part of the city. Phone 13.
tf A. O. SMITH, Prop.
The common green frog has been
discovered to possess an Insatiable
greed for wasps. This extraordinary extraordinary-appetite
appetite extraordinary-appetite does not seem to be In the
least checked by an occasional stlngsi
The protecting coV:r of the frog, which
sits motionless upon leaves, no doubt
deludes the most wary of Insects Into
a sense of security.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
n R JJ
mJM I L-V II Sy
FRID Air o
e have traded our Mules for twenty
W. ENGLAND, Manager, OCALA,
" r mt. .T. n a
MEAT WETE GAS I
The-THERMOPHORE Radiant Gas Heater Is the
. 'Best and Most Economical Made.
A Full Line of Resnor and Hot Spot Heaters.
Let Us Demonstrate These To You.
. FLORIDA UTILITIES CO.
Harrington plock. Fort King Ave.
- 0m -mm. -mm.
lJ PIARPPI '77Fr
LUj .ULMbU I lilt
TThfMT TT A TTTlfO
I 1 I I I I 1 1 if f t HJtX
Let us VULCANIZE your old,
used, supposedly worn out tires
and save you money. The extra
service you'll get out of our re rebuilt
built rebuilt tires will prove the practi practical
cal practical value of our VULCAN IZ-
ING. Try it on one tire and
jga. m. jmm- m
no sr.;02E I
mm. -m. m. m- mm. m. jm- m.
- five head
-i J km-mm0tS
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued March 05, 1919
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05199
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 3 March
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