The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05824

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

STAR

TEMPERATURES
i This morning, 45 degrees.
This afternoon, 74 degrees.
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight and Sunday; warmer
in north portion tonight.
OGALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1921
VOL: 2
NO. 51

1 '11

PRESiDEUT BROKE
A PRECEDE!!!

Shortly After his Inauguration
Went in Person to Present his
Cabinet Appointments to
the Senate
. j his
!he
(Associated Press
Washington, March 4, 4:30 p. m.
Breaking a precedent existing since
the davsvof Washington, President
Harding appeared today at the execu-j
tive session of the Senate and pre-.
Rented the nominations of his cabinet j
officers. Ten minutes later all ten
were confirmed. They are as follows:
Swretarv of State. Charles Evans
Hughes, New York. j

Secretary of Treasury, Andrew W.; expect to pursue his ideals or world
Mellon, Pennsylvania. i peace, just in what manner probably
Secretary of War, John W. Weeks, no one else knows.
Massachusetts. S The second democratic president
Secretary of Navy, Edwin Denby, 'since Andrew Jackson to fill two suc suc-Michigan.
Michigan. suc-Michigan. ;cessive terms, Mr. Wilson's eight
Secretary of Interior, Albert B. years in the White House carried him
Fall, New Mexico. j through the range of human emotions.
Secretary of Agriculture, Henry C.'He was almost blindly idolized and
Wallace, Iowa.. cordially hated. Profound peace, the
Secretary of Commerce, Herbert most terrible of wars, death of a wife
Hoover, California. and helpmate, courtship and marriage.
Attorney General, Harry M. Daugh- and finally lingering illness all came
erty, Ohio. : in turn to brighten or darken his days.
Postmaster General, Will H. Hays, 'Eight years of it whitened his hair,
Indiana. j racked his frame and impaired. his
Secretary of Labor, James J. Da- physical vigor, but did not rust his
vis, Pennsylvania. mind.
AT WORK EARLY j Characterized by- his friends as

Washington, March 5. President
Unulinn nrsnf tn tt'nrlf Carlv tnAV.
:. .; "V
annearmz at the executive oT. es at
9 o'clock. He was accompanied by his
father, Dr. George T. Harllnp. and
h;9 kvr.Vioi. Hanrira T WnrrlinOr Jr.
.ixi. j- x x- t,;
The president began dictating to his
, m. -a
stenographer. The new president was
i , ... v,;
i. n aa1t anH Vi o H Kytin L'T Q Cf With nl
uu (ai iv aiiu iimu v xx..j v --
family. Early callers included Hen-
? ry C. Wallace, the new secretary of
ix j tt u x tr
agriculture ,and Heibert Hoover, sec-:
A
retary of commerce.
HLGHES MYOKIS ixM

Charles Evans Hughes became sec- j gome years before that, Mr. Wilson
family. Early caallers included Hen- had suffered a thrombosis, in one. of
sworn in by Justice Day, of the su- his legs. rt was the lodging of a
preme court. The ceremony was wit- j 0iOO(j ciot ln an artery, but because
nessed by Henry P. Fletcher, who has 0f lts location not serious. It was,
been appointed under secretary, Mrs. however, a complaint of the same na na-Hughes
Hughes na-Hughes and Charles E. Hughes Jr.ture which caused his breakdown in
Bainbridge Colby's last official act! 191 when the clot formed on the
was to sign Hughes' warrant of office. rjght side of his brain impairing the
The new secretary then countersign-" control of his Jeft-arm and leg.
ed the commissions of the other new j Little known also, is the fact that
cabinet members. 'Mr. Wilson, like Mr. Roosevelt was
CLARK'S FUNERAL practically sightless in one of his
Funeral services for Champ Clark eyes. Bursting blood vessels in the
-were held by the House today. The. retina practically made it useless, al al-galleries
galleries al-galleries were filled with quiet hun-! though the impairment was in part
dreds who had gathered to pay a tri-' overcome by the use of eye glasses,
bute to the .former speaker. Thecas-;He suffered also from nervous indi indi-ket,
ket, indi-ket, completely concealed by great gestion. With a predisposition to take
banks of flowers, stood before the CW easily added to this list of trou trou-speaker's
speaker's trou-speaker's stand, but there was no hies, Woodrow Wilson took up the
mark of formality or guard to detract arduous duties of the presidency with
from the service, which was resigned far less physical equipment than the

to show he was a plain American citi-iP"bc generally gave him credit for.
en without pomp or military rank, to Once in office the round of complex complex-tvhom
tvhom complex-tvhom tribute wss paid. Many mem-jities which brought Mr. Wilson praise
bers of the new and outgoing adminis-- on one side and damnation on the
tations attended. 'other was not long in starting, and

GROCK TOOK HIS TIME
Former Senator Henderson of Ne

vada, was shot through the wrist to-:of

day in the Senate office building by

Charles A. Crock, formerly of Neva-', 0nce m the m,dst of his sieSe
da, as an outgrowth of a suit 25 years prostration which accompanied the
ago, when Henderson was Greek's '""t stages of his present illness, he
counsel- ; debated with himself whether he
MARCH HAS RESIGNED OU8ht noto relinluish hiTs f ce nd
1 give way to a successor. Later when
Major General March resigned to-. health ;had improved and the demo demo-day
day demo-day as chief of staff of the army. ;cratic COnVention at San Francisco
CONFERRING ON CENTRAL iwas balloting night and day to agree
AMERICA Ion a presidential nominee, Mr. Wilson
President Har.ding and Secretaries J debated with himself whether he
Hughes and Weeks conferred today 'should be a candidate for a third

on the Costa Rican-Panania hostilities
. as the first subject occupying the
new administration.
KRONSTADT CAPTURED
Official iYi-fvrmaf ?vn fVi o 4- fhn crsvio
fortress of Krohstadt has fallen into!
the hands of the revolutionists was
received todajr by the Finnish lega legation.
tion. legation. JOYFUL HOME-COMING
PREPARED FOR JOSEPHUS
(Associated Press)
Raleigh, N. C, March 5. Five
thousand people are expected to par participate
ticipate participate in the community singing
and welcome at Josephus Daniels
home tomorrow.
TOOK THEIR TIME
(Associated Press)
Richmond, March 5. John H. Wil Wil--
- Wil-- liams, a negro, was executed today
for the murder of Detective Mann, in
Lynchburg, a year ago.
'UGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
vlth a dollar's worth of other groc-
ries for cash, Saturday and Monday

nly. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. .WHrrTTNGTON.

t i j

WOODROW WILSON'S PLANS
FOR THE FUTURE
Although it has been disclaimed for
him that he would cut himself off from
public men and affairs, it-is known
that for several months at least hp

hejwill do little but take recreation. .At

new home recently acquired here
will walk in the spacious garden,
j and sit in the sunshine. He will motor
! over the rolling Virginia hills where
he used to play golf, and occasionally
visit the theater.
After a few months of rest, the for former
mer former president probably will take up
the business of literature where he
left off when he became governor of
New Jersey. He does not expect to
write a history of the peace confer-
;ence although he has in his private
'napers the greatest fund of material
in the world on the subject. He does
much a wounded veteran of the world
.war as if he had been shot in battle,
he goes back to private life today Ye
.
garded.by his partisans as a- living
sacrifice to his'ideals.
Woodrow Wilson was not a well
man when he took up the presidency.
J
He was decidely a sick man. He was
.
threatened with Bright s disease,
......
which physicians diagnosed as having
eenf h& bout bf Partcu lar
treatment for frequent head colds to
.... .
.which he and the first Mrs. Wilson
I m. j- j
(Were subject. The wife died soon
'after but his case yielded to care
Jike a snowball rolling down hill con continued
tinued continued to take on volume until the day
his departure from the White
House.
: term. It could not be said that either
subject reached the stage of "being
i considered." But it is known that Mr.
; Wilson gave the subjects' some
O&ll
, Thefe T!th many other thms fom
tne -nigmy interesting, unwritten
chapters of Woodrow Wilson's life.
They would make a volume of far
more engrossing reading than any anything
thing anything that ever had been written
about him.
Such a volume might include the
"inside" story xof the break with Col Colonel
onel Colonel House, his former confidential
adviser; it might tell how Mr. Wilson
rousing M. Clemenceau, the French
,j premier, from bed at 2 o'clock one
morning, practically charged the
French delegates with tampering with
the records of the peace conference
proceedings.
It might tell how Mr. Wilson made
up his mind to "fire" some other cab
inet officerssoon after the resignation
of Secretary Lansing, but desisted
because, he said, it would only add to
the popular impression that he
"couldn't get along with anybody."
It might also tell, what Mr. Wilson
"said with a smile" to Lloyd George
concerning the relative strength of the
British and American navies, and it
might disclose that Mr. Wilson went
to the peace conference prepared to

FROM FRYING Pi

HTD THE FIRE
French Newspapers Rather Discoui
aged at Tone of Harding's
Inaugural
(Associated Press)
Paris, March 5. Paris newspapers
commenting on Harding's address, ap appeared
peared appeared to feel that the changed ad administration
ministration administration is one irom the frying
pan into the fire, as far as Europe
is concerned. Disappointment is evi evident
dent evident because President Harding fail-

eu iu mae ueum ""Bocas Del Toro. Province of Panama,

I X- 1.. J L X XX-nX- r.t Viol
aiiicuae on important .urupen ai
fairs.
MORE
ATTEMPTING TO FRAME
EVASIONS
London. March 5. Germany's "real
offer" will be forthcoming Monday
before the supreme council, it was
said in some quarters today. Itisde-J0
clared the Germans are busy while the
conference is marking time, formu formulating
lating formulating fresh-proposals.
withdraw, as he threatened to do, in
its midst.

All these things, however, if they'row night was suggested by an inter

do become public, probably will do so
Dy the pen of the historian after.
Woodrow Wilson has been assigned to

his proper niche in the wall of history, j "I think that if a person lives right
While the principal actors in that! hell go to heaven." Dr. Collins holds
series of dramas live, all these things 'that no such doctrine is taught in the
are 'likely to remain behind the scenes. I Bible, hence his theme for tomorrow
Mr. Wilson's retirement to private life night, "A Friendly Letter to an Hon Hon-ts
ts Hon-ts not likely to release them for pub-'est Ocala Skeptic."
lie consumption. A return engagement of Dr. Minor

Until the beginning of the World
War Mr. Wilson held the attention of
the country with his swift strokes at
getting legislation from Congress,
With the coming of war he devoted
the last two years of his first term
to an attempt to keep the United
States out of the conflict, and as the
seemingly inevitable drift toward war
set in he gradually assumed the diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic leadership of the nations array
ed against Germany and her allies,
land finally assumed what his parti-j&
$ans characterized as the moral lead leadership
ership leadership of the world.
During the diplomatic correspon-
aence with Germany he displayed
many homely human emotions.
On May 7, 1915, when Mr. Wilson
heard the news of the sinking of the
Lusitania, he was almost at the end
of his patience. Like a man making
a last effort to avoid a quarrel with
a wife wjio has just laid on the last
straw, he clapped on his hat and went
out and walked around the block. He
knew how to give vent to his emotions
on other occasions and has been
known to say something stronger than
than the "tut-tut" which has been ac accredited
credited accredited to him on having made a faux
pas at golf. However cold and austere
he may have been accounted in his
dealings with public men, those who
have been privileged to view his fam
ily life from the inside of the circle
testify that he is intensely human.
What pnrt he may take in public
affairs in the future, living as he will
almost under the shadow of the dome
of the capitol, is causing lively spec
ulation. So far as the records show
no other president has remained in
Washington after going out of office.
Mr. Wilson first intended to live in 1
Baltimore. He and the present Mrs.
Wilson settled it, by playing a game
the president invented during an idle
hour on the steamer George Wash Washington
ington Washington on one of the trips to and from
the peace conference. It was a game
of percentages with certain scores al allotted
lotted allotted to the various advantages or
amusements of life of which both wero
most fond. Baltimore, as the game
worked out, had the highest total. But
breakdown and continued illrffess in intervened
tervened intervened and it was decided to remain
in Washington, where almost all of
Mrs. Wilson's family reside.
The new home, bought recently, is
on an elevation in the northwest resi
dence section not far from a site long
leld by the Imperial German Govern
ment for its embassy. Mr. Wilson ex
pects to spend the future almost on
the spot where the kaiser expected the
ambassador to sit.
Because of the secrecy which has
been thrown around his physical con condition,
dition, condition, the rountry is probably most
interested in that just now. Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson is convalescent so far as nature
oermits from what medically i3 call called
ed called throTibosis a blood clot in one of
the arteries on the right side of his
brain which impairs the motor nerves
in the left arm and leg. He can walk
short distances alone with the aid of a
cane; longer distances require the use
of a wheel chair. Walking up and
newn stairs is a precarious experi
ment seldom attempted
Mr. Wilson was not stricken on the
'eague cf nations speaking trip in the
west as is popularly rupposed, bnt
within a "wee!' after he returned to
the White Ho7,.se. Warning signals of
the coming attack were what caused
his return. For three days after he
came back he seemed to be improving;

COSTA RICA AND
PANAMA'S CONFLICT

Little Side-Show War U Fall Swing
in Boca Del Toro Section of
Central America
Associated Press)
Panama, March 5. -The Costa
Rican: force have overran the north northeastern
eastern northeastern section of Bocas Del Toro.
'The national defense measures have
passed nnai reaaing in me national
assembly and become laws on approv approval
al approval of the president. They authorize
expenditures for arms and the forma formation
tion formation of a national army.
COSTA RICANS WINNING
San Juan Del Sur, Nicaragua, Mch.
5. Bocas Del Toro, the capital of
was taken by the Costa. Rican ofrces
'with many casualties inflicted on the
panamans reportes here said.
BAPTIST CHURCH NOTES
Mrs. H. C. Peelman. state secretary
ft Baptist Woman's Missionary
Union of Florida, will be in Ocala next
Tuesda yand will give two addresses
regarding the 75 Million Campaign.
One address will be given at 3:30 p.
m., and the other at 7:45 p. m.
The sermon by Dr. Collins tomor-
view this past week, when a citizen
cf Ocala took issue with the minister's
sermon of last Sunday night, saving,
;C. Baldwin, the famous organist who
.lecently delighted a great audience
with a recital here, will probably be
announced ina few days.
.COLOSSAL EARNINGS OF
AMERICAN TELEPHONE
& TELEGRAPH COMPANY
(Associated Press)
New York, March 5. The., total
earnings of the American Telephone
Telegraph Co. for 1920 amounted
to $103,946,988, and the net earnings
were $70,986,904, a report today
showed.
SAVED THE SUBMARINE
New London, March 5 The subma submarine
rine submarine 0-7, which grounded on Fisher's
Island, was floated today.
They loved each other they mar married
ried married each other yet a silly jest kept
them apart 5-2t
in fact he took a motor ride the day
before he was laid low, and on the
night before played billiards. The
seizure came in the night, at an hour
when 'the president was alone, and he
was found stricken just before day daylight.
light. daylight. For a week his life was despaired
of, but his reak condition was kept
secret by his family. Then came a
turn for the better and for many
weeks the president was confined to
his bed a bed in which Abraham Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln before him. probably had passed
many a night of pain and sleepless sleeplessness
ness sleeplessness of a different nature. Even the
White House barber was not admitted
to the room, and Mr. Wilson, usually
ciean shaven, grew a beard, and made
humorous remarks to his physicians
and family as he brushed it fot
amusement several times a day.
In the midst of the illness an un-
looked for muscular complication set
in and refused to yield to treatment.
While physicians and surgeons anx
iously consulted downstairs as to
whether the president's physique could
withstand the shock of a surgical ope operation
ration operation and had about decided that it
was a life or death chance, a nurse
arrived with the news that nature had
intervened and that the operation
would be unnecessary. From that mo
ment slow recovery set in.
Motor nerves which had refused to
respond to needle pricks showed signs
of reaction. Pretty soon Mr. Wilson
was about in a wheel chair. A few
weeks later he was learning to walk
again with the support of an atten
dant. Massage, electricity and every
thing known to-science, were employ
ed to coax his muscular faculties back
into action. Then he got out of doors
for motor rides, and received some
visitors. He took up a routine of a
few hours work each day dictating to
stenographers and increased the time
as strength gathered.
One evening he surprised Wash
ington by going to the theater and
walking only with the aid of a cane
which he humorously called "my third
leg." He probably never will play
golf again and may never deliver an
other public speech although he wil
write what he has to say, in what ex
tended measure no one knows. His
friends say it may be a large one.
Washington will now have a presi
dent and one of the two living ex
presidents on its hands and official officialdom
dom officialdom is very much interested to see
t it will work out.

SEABOARD

E
Was it Merely a Slip or a Relapse
Toward their Recently Relin Relinquished
quished Relinquished Public be Damned
Ways
The Star is informed by Ocala citi citi-ens
ens citi-ens who were at the union station
last night when the Seaboard south southbound
bound southbound train, due at 1:34 a. m., eame
in, it not only disregarded the rights
of its passengers but broke the law.
It did not stop, they say, for the
railroad crossing, and when it did
stop it left both Pullmans to the east
of the Coast Line track, and a num number
ber number of passengers in them had to step
down in the cinders and walk over
them and under the dripping water
tank to the platform.
It's the law in this state that a train
shall either stop at or flag a crossing,!
ana oia tommoaore vanderout was 3
1
gentleman and a scholar compared to
the railway men who put their pas passengers
sengers passengers off under such conditions.
If the Seaboard trainmen are to be
allowed to keep up their warfare on
Ocala, the result will be that the peo people
ple people will give every bit of business
they possibly can to the other road.
FRANCE HAS NO BLACK
TROOPS ON THE RHINE
Paris, March 2. The French war
office, in a statement given the Trib Tribune
une Tribune correspondent tonight, charged
that the Germans, in their effort to
incite hatred against tlie French be because
cause because of the use of "block" troops on
the Rhine, have imported Moroccans
and sent them into the occupied areas
to provoke race resentment, for which
the French-would be blamed.
"There are no black troops on the
Rhine, and there have been no blacks
there since the armistice was signed,"
the statement says. "The troops
about which the Germans are making
so much fuss for purposes of prop,
ganda in the United States are Tunis Tunisians
ians Tunisians and Algerians. These men are
almost white and can in no way be
compared with blacks.
"The French have good reasons for
not sending black troops, for instance,
Senegalese, to the Rhine, because they
could not stand the climate and would
always be in the hospital.
"Your alleged black troops are not
only not black, but they are not even
mulatto. They were stationed on the
Rhine to permit home troops to be de demobilized
mobilized demobilized at the proper time.
"There is evidence every day in the
German newspapers that this whole
campaign against so-called blacks had
teen manufactured deliberately to
rouse German hatred against the
French and for propaganda purposes
in foreign countries.
"One instance will show to what
depths the Germans have gone in their
efforts to produce incidents for their
ying campaign. Our reports say that
the Germans" at considerable expense
imported Moroccans jnto Germany on
purpose to incite our men and try to
get them into trouble. The Germans
take these Moroccans to Berlin and
put them-through an elaborate system
of education in preparation for the
role they are to assume. On gradua
tion they are then sent to the Rhine Rhine-district.
district. Rhine-district. Their instructions are to
mingle with our troops and start some
ocal j;candal, such as committing
;hefts or beginning any kind o trou
ble in which they are to involve our
troops.
"The Moroccans by nature are dis
inclined to stir" up trouble. They are
very religious and well disciplined
and We have excellent reports of their
oenavior. iney are very nandsome
men and far from running after Ger
man women, it is the latter -who run
after them.
"Amid the great deal of talk which
the Germans are guilty of circulating,
you will find very few facts. Where
isolated cases of trouble have occur occurred,
red, occurred, invariably the men have been
provoked by German women, who, of
course, say the men began it. The
French are aware of the German ef
forts to create incidents for the pur
pose of propaganda and they hold
their troops under an extremely rig rigorous
orous rigorous discipline on that account."
Suspicion is the match that lights
the first little blaze of hate that turns
marriage into a fiery furnace of un-
happiness. 5-2t
AT MOUNT MORIAH CHURCH
Rev. James J. King of Graham, Va
is still preaching grand sermons in
the revival meeting at the Mount Mo Mo-riah
riah Mo-riah Baptist church. The pastor will
perform the rights of baptism Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, March 6, 1921, at "3:30 p. m.
Twenty-one souls have been brought
to Christ since the meetings have
been in progress and the church is
greatly revived. The public is invit invited'
ed' invited' to attend the' meetings.
D. W. West, Pastor.

HAV

A. B. & A. RAILROAD
MEN WALK OUT

Strike Ordered to Go rhto Effect
- Today
(Associated Press)
Atlanta, March 5 A general strike
on the Atlanta, Birmingham & At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic railroad seemed probable to today
day today as the next step in the wage con controversy.
troversy. controversy. Unless conditions change,
a strike is expected before night.
Ordered Out at Elcrta
Val Fitzpatrick, chairman of the
joint committee of the brotherhoods,
announced that a strike on the At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Birmingham & Atlantic rail railroad
road railroad had been called for 11 o'clock
to fey.
BIG HOSPITAL AT
ASHEVILLE BURN'ED
Biltmore, One of the Largest and Best
Equipped in the Country
(Associated Press)
Asheville, N. C March 5 The Bilt Biltmore
more Biltmore hospital, one of the largest in
North Carolina, was destroyed by fire
today. There was no loss of life.
AMERICAN LEGION TO
OPEN A THEATER
The local post of the American
Legion has?, completed a fine staee at
its theater in the armory and March
10th will ste four high class acts of
vaudeville presented to the show show-going
going show-going public. No doubt the good news
will be appreciated Jjy the people of
Ocala. March 10th is the opening
night. Watch for a later announce announcement.
ment. announcement. SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
r.ly. Phone 877.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
The drama of a pair who thought
marriage was going to be like a cozy
wood fire and found it to be a scorch scorching
ing scorching furnace. 52t
As a strengthening tonic there Is
nothing better than Nux and- Iron
Tonic Tablets, $1 per bottle of- 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guar-antted
antted Guar-antted or money back. tf
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc, at
the City Fish Market on Fort King
avenue. Phone 158. tf
"It is hard for me to choose, they
are all so pretty," remarked a lady
who was buying a HAT from
fISHEIS. Z-Zt
. Buiek six touring car. Been run less
than 3000 miles. Extra tire, motor
meter and bumper. Will sell for cash,
$1550. T. M. Kilgore, phone 552,
Ocala. Fla.
MJ!
AMERICAN
LEGION
THEATER

Eddie Armstrong arid Mrs. Wells

A LITTLE BIT OF MUSIC

MR. ALBERT LESTER LUCAS
Base-Baritone Soloist
ONE OF THE BEST

T. B.
Sensational

GODFREY and DAVIS
IN A
MUSICAL ACT

The proceeds ol Uiis perfornszce are for Ge benefit
of the Marion County Post of &e Anericsa Legion

Don't Miss This Attraction at the Armory
Doors Open al 7 P. M.
Admission 50c and 75c

ASKS AIO FOR BASE
- BALL ASSOCIATION

Major Anderson Says Support of the
Home Team is an Index to Pro Pro-gressire
gressire Pro-gressire Spirit of a City
Ocala, Fla, March 5, 1921.
Editor Star: I wish to utilize the
columns of your paper for the purpose
of making an appeal to the citizens
of Ocala to assbtnhe Ocala BaseUall
Association in its plan to organize and
equip a baseball team to represent
the city the coming season.
It is almost universally recognized
now that a baseball team is, to some
extent, an index to the progress "of a
city. Those cities which are nroeres-
sive, up-to-date in every way, where
business is active in all lines, invar invariably
iably invariably are represented by a baseball
team. Where the town is less pro
gressive and business conditions are
inactive, such a state of affairs is re reflected
flected reflected always in the status of the
town in the field of baseball. Such a
A.
town earner nas no team at all, or u
very poor one.
We cannot afford to be classified by
the baseball fans as a backward city,
because every third man is a fan, and
each fan bases to a large extent his
estimate of a town upoh his estimate
of its ball team.
The citizens of Ocala will be ap approached
proached approached during next week by repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Ocala Baseball As Association,
sociation, Association, and requested to contribute
to the organization and equipment of
a baseball team. The money so con contributed
tributed contributed will be used solely for base baseball
ball baseball purposes, and will be expended
in as prudent and as economical a
manner as it is possible; and I re
spectfully request the co-operation of
every citizen in the' city of Ocala in
the raising of the necessary funds to
put Ocala on the baseball map of
Florida. If you cannot give a large
amount, give, what you are able to,
and such amount as you can give will
be carefully and economically ex expended
pended expended for the purpose of providing
baseball during the four summer
months. Respectfully,
, R. L. Anderson Jr., Mayor.
A CORRECTION
The at home to be given by Mrs. T.
P. Drake and Mrs. Frederick Hocker
will be given on Thursday," -March 10,
from 3:30 to 6 o'clock.
PLANT NAPIER GRASS NOW
- Price $2 per hundred settings. Tor
particulars see or address
5-6t F. W. DITTO. Ocala, Fla.
"The Furnace" A drama of hot
words, scorching hate, searing suspic suspicion,
ion, suspicion, burnt-out hopes, then the cold
ashes of dead love. 5-2t

EmiJE

Maureli 10
7:30 P.M.

IN
KING
IN A
Balancing Act



I

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1921

!

K

Ocala Evening Star
I'ubitnhed Every Day Gxeevt Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING C03IPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

H. R. t arrell, Prealdeat
V. I.eavengrood, Serretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Bajaaila. Editor

fatal to independent thought and de development
velopment development than that.
What the bill is really aimed at,
however, is not merely the setting up
of an educational autocracy and dic dictatorship,
tatorship, dictatorship, but at the Southern states.

- Entered at Ocala. Fla., postof flee aa
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Uaataeaa Of flee Flre-Oae
Editorial Deaartaieat .... .Two-Seres
oeJety Reporter Flve-Oae

MEMBER 1S90CIATED PHE49
""he Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
aUto the .local- news published hereto
il rights of republication of special
lsoatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SLMSCKIPTIOX RATE
One year, in advance $S.ul
Six months, in advance 3.0b
Three months. In advance 1.6b
One month, in advance 0
ADVERTISING KtiCS
Displays Plate 15 cents pr Inch tor
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 ner cent additional. Coraoosi-

tion charges on ds. that run less tnan
ix times "V ceis per Inch. Special

Dosition 20 per cent additional. Rates

aased on 4-inch minimum. Less tnan

lour inches will take higher rate
which will be furnished upon applica
tlon.

Readlaar Xetleeat 5 cents per line for

drst insertion; 3 cents per line for each

aubseauent insertion. une cnange

week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates

general, while, at the same time, well
satisfying the news requirements of
its constituency. Through its col columns
umns columns the owner has an opportunity,
which he seldom fails to improve, to
impress his always clear cut and de

cisive ideas upon a growing circle of ; Once let the principle involved in this
readers." law be recognized, and it will not be

jlong before the appropriations for this
Americans are asked by the secre- or that state will be made contingent

tary of commerce to eat fish on March

as a "conservation measure." He

does not state what he is trying to
conserve. Meats of all. kinds and

eggs are cheaper and more plentiful

today that at any time in six years.

The secretary was evidently not try

ing to conserve words. DeLand

News.

Ocala is in forty miles of a sea

port, which is adjacent to some of the

best fishing grounds and oyster beds
in the world, but both fish and oytsers

are high here, higher than they are

a thousand miles inland, while meat
and eggs are much cheaper in pro

portion than seafood.

W. W. Flournoy of DeFuniak
Springs, has resigned his position on

the state board of control.

- The turbine engine at the city plant
stands in the place once occupied by

the oil engine of unfragrant and un-

silent memory. But the turbine won't

be disturbin' like the oil engine was.

Mrs. Minnie Kemp Barbe is a can candidate
didate candidate for mayor for Daytona Beach,
at an election to be held. DeLand

News.

Shouldnt' be surprised if the next

mayor of Ocala is a woman.

on the acceptance by that state of an

agreement to make no differentiation
between white and colored pupils in
the schools. The South would find
itself dedicated to acceptance of rac racial
ial racial equality in the schools, under
penalty of having to pay taxes for the
support of education in other states
only. It may be said by those fav favoring
oring favoring the bill that this is a remote
contingency. Let any man in the
South ask himself if he wishes a con

dition of affairs where some politician j

in Washington will be deciding on the

USED lU ORE FAOILY
FOR YEARS
BaHepoiat, "W. Vtw It aSords me
.-eat pleasure to ksre the privilege to

zaake pubLe tUi.
statement La be behalf
half behalf of Dr.Pieree'a
medieies I en.nn.ot
reeomirerl tLera
too higL! to tie
public Y.'a LiT
used tLera is utr
family for years
and have rx re J
good resnks. We
have k'...ay9 iVjni
the 4 G-Ucti Medical

Discovery i-pericr
t! any otter totie, as it is a v on lerf ul
; steal builder. I can cheerfully re
ir.mend it to all Hie sufferers." IT. J.
"ARPER.
Sc4 lDwnt to lr. PienVi L.vallU
' tl lf Buffalo. N.V for trl.il ij. kiz.

Mr. Marion Lummus has accepted a

(Concluded on Page Three)

'position with 'the firm of .George Mac Mac-i
i Mac-i ;Kay & Company.

THE SMITH-TOWNER BILL

Charter No. 9926

A writer in the New York Tribune
proposes that the government smooth
out the trouble with Japan by admit admitting
ting admitting the Japs, but only at eastern
ports, thus allowing California and
other western states to keep them out.
We don't want any of them in Florida.

The Star is glad to endorse the
following from the Manufacturers Re

cord:

Let the South Beware Lest It Lose
Control of Its Educational System
A more or less imposing array of
federations and associations and clubs
are quoted as enthusiastically endors endorsing
ing endorsing the Smith-Towner bill. This bill
undertakes to establish a department
of education with a secretary at the
head of it who shall sit in the cabinet.
It carries an appopriation of $100, $100,-000,000,
000,000, $100,-000,000, of which $7,500,000 would be
for the removal of illiteracy, a similar
amount for the Americanization of
the foreign-born, $50,000,000 for phys physical
ical physical education and sanitation, and
$15,000,000 for preparation of teachers.

The World Digest of Reform News, j
issued by the board of temperance, j
prohibition and public morals of the i

Methodist Episcopal church, states

that "the one opposition to it is from
the Roman Catholic church." It also

says that "the work of Americaniza

tion and the stamping out of illiteracy j

could be completely accomplished by

the provisions of this bill within ten
years. We know positively that the

opposition is not confined solely to g

the Roman Catholic church, for the t

Reserve District No. 6

Report of Condition of the
OCALA NATIONAL BANK
At Ocala, m the State of Florida, a the Close of Business on Feb. 21, 1921

Representative Randall of Califor California
nia California has introduced into Congress a
resolution to authorize a commission
to look into the long dormant idea of
building a canal acress Central Amer America
ica America via the Nicaragua route. That is
the way the isthmus canal should
have been built, but we don't want to
it to build ancther now.

Mr. Harding will have to go with without
out without soup. Mrs. Harding has joined
the nation-wide housewives' move movement
ment movement to eliminate one article of diet
from the dining table and give the
money saved to the famine sufferers
in China. She decided to eliminate
soup. We think we could do with without
out without soup easier than without anything
else on the bill of fare.

It is told on Willis Powell that

something went wrong with his car

on the Groveland road the other day
and he stopped the liveried chauffer
of a big car and asked if he knew
anything about a Ford. "Nothing but
a couple of funny stories," was the
reply as the chauffeur eased his
clutch into low. Leesburg Commer:
rial.
Good joke; but a man has not com completed
pleted completed his automobile education until
he has learned how to manage a Ford.

Regarding daylight saving, the St.

Petersburg Times sensibly says:
"Rare indeed is the man who cannot

save nis own hour of daylight, no
matter what his fellow citizens may
do, by the simple device of getting up
an hour earlier in the morning during
the long days, and going to bed an

hour earlier at night. If that means

taking one's extra hour of outdoors
before going to work instead of after
returning from work, all the better.

The early morning is a finer time
than the late afternoon. Sunshine at

that time is more wholesome and in invigorating
vigorating invigorating a fine tonic to start the

day with."

Mr. Harding was elected by the
biggest majority ever given not only
an American, but any other man, he
has staited off with the solid support
of his own party and the good will
of the democrats. No American pres president
ident president ever had such an opportunity to
make good. He stands in the relation
to Wilson that a boy just growing
up stands to a crippled ex-service
man. Wilson has been thru it in order
that Harding won't have to go thru
it. Wilson made mistakes in some
things but no man alive has. a right
to say that some one else in his place
would not have made bigger mistakes
in other things.

Mr. D. B. McKay of the Tampa
Times is receiving many compliments
and good wishes on becoming sole
owner of his paper. The Lakeland
Teelgram says: "D. B. McKay of the
Tampa Times announces that last
Saturday he realized an ambition of
a quarter of a century by becoming
sole owner of that paper. Both the
possessor and the posession are for fortunate.
tunate. fortunate. The Tampa Times has prac practically,
tically, practically, an unlimited field which it is
proceeding to occupy as rapidly as
any reasonable publisher could wish.
It is a popular, well edited paper, with
an increasing influence over the af affairs
fairs affairs of Tampa and of the state in

Manufacturers Record is certainly to
be numbered among those hostile to

the bill. We should say that anybody

who imagines that complete Ameri Americanization"
canization" Americanization" of the foreign-born, and
the abolition of illiteracy can be
accomplished under the terms of the
proposed measure, or any other with within.
in. within. 10 years, is extrordinarily optimis optimistic,
tic, optimistic, and but poorly informed as to the
true status of affairs.
The bill is contradictory in its pro provisions.
visions. provisions. In some sections the principle
of federal supervision is very obvious obviously
ly obviously set forth j in others the principle of
exclusive state control appears to be
adhered to. But even if the bill, in
every section, stated in the most em emphatic
phatic emphatic language that it was the in in-tent
tent in-tent never to attempt or permit inter interference
ference interference with state control, we should
say that every such statement
amounted to nothing. Those writing
the bill might sincerely believe that
no encroachment on state authority
would follow. But the flow of events
would repudiate their promises. They
would wake to find that education in
America was under the dominance of
a bureaucrat in Washington. That
would be the inevitable result.
It is not reasonable to suppose that
the United States would expend mill millions
ions millions without control of the spending
units. The secretary of education
and his whole office force would con constantly
stantly constantly be seeking to enlarge his
sphere of action. The contention was
made and proved to the satisfaction
of the colonists that when the colonial
judges were paid their salaries from
London, it was to London that they
gave first consideration. Communities
drawing school funds from Washing Washington
ton Washington will do as Washington says, soon sooner
er sooner or later.
An object of the agitation of which
the bill is a result is the training of
all American teachers at a central in instruction
struction instruction place in Washington. The
vagaries of a particular professor
would be taught as gospel truth from
one end of the country to-he other.
Education would be standardized. We
know of nothinfi that could be more

COMBATING VENEREAL
DISEASES

Published by Request of the State
Board of Health

Medical Measures
A free clinic.
Facilities for hospital treatment in including
cluding including facilities for detention and
isolation of carriers.
Veneral disease control ordinances
or regulations.
Elimination of advertising quacks
and of the sale of venereal nostrums.
Educational Measures
Educational placards.
Educational pamphlets.
Educational books.
Educational lecturer.
Motion pictures.
Exhibits.
Law Enforcement Measures
Law prohibiting prostitution.
Rooming house and hotel licensing
law.
Dance hall ordinance.
Law regulating taxi-cabs and for for-hire
hire for-hire automobiles.
Adequate detention facilities.
Institution for feeble-minded.
Enforcement of law.

Co-operation

9.
10.
11.
13.
14.

15.

17.

18.

19.

RESOURCES
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and c) -.$216,422.98
Total loans $216,422.98
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $409.10.
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds"
par value) . . 75,000.00
(d) Pledged as collateral for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or bills payable 38,000.00
(f) Owned and unpledged 243,931.67
(h) War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamps
actually owned 1,648.00
Total U. S. Government securities
Other bonds, securities, etc.:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
secure postal savings deposits . 5,000.00
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. secu securities)
rities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable 12,000.00
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged 268,576.10
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S..
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of
subscription)
(a) Value of banking house, owned and unin unincumbered
cumbered unincumbered 31,880.60
Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other than banking house.
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank .
Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation national
al national banks
Net amounts due from banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States (other
. than included in Items 11, 12 or 13)
Exchanges for clearing house : .'
Total of Items 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16... 125,472.17
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items. .
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer
Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due.

$21.422.98
4HU0

358.57!Uu

285,576.10
2,700.00
31,880.60
4,619.40
1,983.62
44,950.01
117,900.19

5,165.24
2,40.74

403.31

3,750.00

3,800.00

TOTAL

$1,080,546.96

21.
22.
23.

24.

27.
32.

33.
35.
37.

39.
41.
42.

LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund -. ...
(a) Undivided profits 11,554.55
(b) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid 2,222.28
Interest and discount collected or credited in ad advance
vance advance of maturity and not earned (approx (approximate)
imate) (approximate) Circulating notes outstanding
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding
Total of Items 28, 29, 30, 31 and 32 7,850.81
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Dividends unpaid ".
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to Reserve, Items 33, 34,
35, 36. 37 and 38 4234235.20
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed)
Postal savings deposits
Other time deposits :
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, Items
39, 40, 41 and 42 474,948.68

75,000.00
15,000.00

9,312.27

2300.00
?2,40O.0O
750.81

412,718.37
10,496.83
20.00

37,071.43
712.18
437,165.07

TOTAL $1,080,546.96
55. Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount cn which in interest
terest interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) (exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made) was. Nor.e. The number of such loans was,
None.
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
H. D. STOKES, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me Correct Attest:
this 5th day of March, 1921. JNO. L. EDWARDS,
JAS. E. CHACE,
Frank G. Churchill, CHARLES S. CULLEN,
(Seal) Notary Public. Directors.

ORGANIZATION

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeaver of the
men behind this bank the ex experienceknowledge
perienceknowledge experienceknowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

x
x

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

I

......... ......... ............ .....l....M.,iM,..,,ll,.IH,Mi r.TT..T..T..T..Y.T.T..VY.V.V.

"HUP MOBILE"
BEST CAR OF ITS CLASS IN THE WORLD

C A. WOLF
DISTRIBUTOR FOR
Alachua, Marion, Levy, Bradford,
Clay. Putnam and St. Johns
Counties

J. H. H1TCIIINGS

LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
Official Hupmobile Service Station
Simmons Garage &

Jk A? TA? JL? JL" Jk? 'JL TAT TA? ? Vk TAVJL A? 'JL JL A JL A AT A 'JL TA? rAT TjO TA? TAT TA? A? A? 'JL TA? A

t SHGHOHCSOkOHOHGkCkOs :$KfcHOHOHvOH$55 ivtI5OHKO:B0:
$ $

STAR JOB DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

P. 0 BOX.606

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS. CIRCULARS, Fl'LDERS, FIINE BOOKLETS. ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a' promise. f
You get the job when its due.

:i:

'O- "-z.- vJ-- mJ -I- -Z- -3-' v.- o- -Z-- o- -c-- -z vj- w vl -c -s

Merpltny Mtottoir Compsmny
( ONE OF-FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

I Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
g Accessories Storage
jj Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALa, FLORIDA

-c O . .O. .-CT-. O. .0 .O. Ov .O. T jm f-' m- "m"- -"T"- -i""- "T "m1- iVjmVjkVjV u-u-'i'-'iVi)

HOT, DIZZY FEELING
Atlanta Ladj's Uncomfortable and
' Annoying Condition Rclicred,
She Says, by CardoL
Atlanta, Ga. Miss Alice France
Young, of 23 East Alexander Street,
this city, says: "After entering wo
raanbooi, I snffered so much with
wotnfauly weakness. My back ached.
I would have, at certain times, a hot
fueling that seemed to go to my head.
E ve a n:y shoulders would hurt, and it
3jna.de me very dizzy and uncomfort uncomfortable.
able. uncomfortable. When the blood would flow to
my hc-sd I suppose that was what It
vas I would faint and feel so weak.
"I couldn't do my work. I had a
rood position, and this was surely
tnnoyins as well as embarrassing. I
would usually have to go home and
to to bed. I certainly suffered greatly.
I heard of Cardui, and my mother
t ought it for me. It was the first and
only medicine that erer did me any
fc-ocd for this trouble."
Dizziness, headache, sideache, back back-cche,
cche, back-cche, tired-out feeling and other dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable symptoms are often signs of
-wocanly troubles. Thousands of wo wo-ruea
ruea wo-ruea v.ho formerly suffered from these
vr.a similar ailments hare found Car Car-Cul
Cul Car-Cul a very valuable remedy.
Csrdui is composed only of pure,
vpctable Ingredients which have long
U"-- recognized as of medicinal value
in the treatment of many diseases and
disorders peculiar to women.
Take Cardui.
Your druggist sells It. XO-149
advertise In the Star.

J. H. SPENCER

AGENCY

W. R. PEDRICK

All H'jick Cars Equipped With
Cord Tires Tires-We
We Tires-We Make a Specialty of Parts
for the Iiuick and the Prices are
Consistent with the Cost of Same

GOODYEAR and U.S. TIRES
and TUBES
Exclusive Agents for
"VESTA" BATTERY
1 8 MONTHS GUARANTEE
An Up-to-Date
Battery Service Station
We maintain an up-to-date
garage with expert workmen, at
all times, assuring prompt and
efficient service.

GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
PHONE 27!
Cala - - Florida

Raising tne Family- u wdsn t wnai "Hen said qui tne way rte saia iti

Q w-oiooifc-oocJ -Cni'vL." :
(Goto slcep) pooo. L6 .o-l ooav he ; JC.

HC A -U-t -.vs' Close:

' 7 V

: 1- 'ol r : v.-

S K M C m

jyt.x Vf 1. : c

a ,V-.



OCA LA EVENING STAB. SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1921

THE SMITH-TOWN EB BILL

LET US BUILD YOU A 3

BUNGALOW
Select your on lot and
plans. Terms: half cash,
balance like rent. Call and
talk it over with us.
RAY HUH
Abstract Building

SHOULD CARRIED FOLKS QUARREL?

CYLINDER REBGRM
MACHINE
For AH Cars

I

A good quarrel, now and then, is said to clear the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of the home. Certainly an "understanding"
between husband and wife, an exchange of points of view,
is better than the cold indifference and silent suspicion
which Folly and Anthony Bond sustained in their married
life which is so powerfully pictured in the heart-stirring
picture, "THE FURNACE."
No married man or woman, or young people looking for forward
ward forward to marriage .should miss this drama at the TEMPLE
THEATER, MONDAY and TUESDAY.

Continued from Pae Two)

EFFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE

Children 15 Cents

Adults 25 Cents

REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408

I Charter No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6

REPORT OF CONDITION OF

THE MUIIROE AND GHAMBLISS 1TI0IIAL UK,

Where a delicate organ!

like the eye is concerned I

- the best possible atten- Ocala, in the State. of Florida, at the Close of Business on Feb. 21, 1921.

jjEe,C' -in 's advisable.
Consult
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

2.
4.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates niaJe on all coi.
tract vork. Gives "more and better
work.fcr the money than any other
contractor in the oitv.
J. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
and OYSTERS
EVERY
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Phone 519
111 W. Broadway

TT XT Tn

it a

Wf.lf

arteries

RESOURCES
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
except those shown in b and c) $747,619.44
Total loans $747,619.44
Overdrafts, secured, hone; unsecured, $447.70.
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 50,000.(K
(d) Pledged as collateral for state or other de-
posits or bills payable 85,000.00
(f) Owned and unpledged 60,521.00
(h) War Savings Certificates and thrift stamps
actually owned 834.00
Total U. S. government securities '. . .
Other bonds, securities, etc.:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
secure postal savings deposits 2,000.00
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. se securities)
curities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills
payable 22,000.00
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in including
cluding including stocks) owned and unpledged 52,558.29
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U. S..
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank, (50 per cent of
subscription) . '.
(a) Value of banking house, owned and unin unincumbered
cumbered unincumbered Furniture and fixtures :
Real estate owned other than banking house .
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation national
al national banks
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in the same city or town
as reporting bank (other than Item 15)...
Total of Items 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16 92,851.57
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items,..
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due

from U. S. Treasurer
19. Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due.

8.
9.

!io.

11.
13.
15.
16.

17.

18.

textbooks to be used, on the kind of
history to be taught, and as to what
he might call democracy in the
schools.
We do not want democratic schools,
or republican schools, or socialist

schools. We do not want the type of

education to be determined by a gen

eral election. We do not want a fed

eralized educational system which

would form the nucleus for a new sort
of political machine. We do hot want
that little red schoolhouse on the top
of the hill to have a teacher who looks

to' Washington for instruction. We
do not even want cold-blooded, ma

chine-like education. No community

gets anything for nothing from Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. No dollars flow from the fed federal
eral federal till unless they hare first flowed
in there. Any state can better afford

to pay its taxes directly for the sup support
port support of its own educational system
than to pipe the taxes first to Wash

ington and then have them, in part,
piped back again.
It may be that gentlemen in other
parts of the country do not like the
i educational system in vogue in South
; Carolina or in Mississippi and would
; like, by exercise of the federal au authority
thority authority to intervene. But South Caro

lina and Mississippi can take care of!

I their own affairs. They are probably
' both sick unto death of philanthro philanthropists
pists philanthropists who, six days of the week man manipulate
ipulate manipulate the market to drive cotton be be-ilow
ilow be-ilow cost of production, and oh the
j seventh offer part of their profits

back as chanty. Illiteracy in the
South is the result of outrageous eco economic
nomic economic conditions which cannot be
cured by federal money grants. The

lhand that rocks the cradle is the hand

' that rules the world, but mighty also

lis ne wno writes the textbooks of
i nation.

We do not question the sincerity of
those who believe that the Smith Smith-j
j Smith-j Towner bill is a desirable measure.
J But we conceive it to be our duty to
J warn the states generally, and the
J Southern states particularly, to look

this gift horse in the mouth. The
3,000.00 states have been robbed already of

"outs Anm i"

We are striving to give the very best service that can possibly be given
to our customers and friends.
The officers of the Bank are anxious to talk over the conditions that con-"
front us, and help you to plan your finances, so as to make a success of youi
business. :
Call on us when in need of advice or funds. We fully realize the import importance
ance importance of lending money, as well as accepting deposits.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
Resources More Than a Million.

$747,619.44
44770

196,355.00

l
i V"
III - ' I
i hi - i

I

6,558.29

3400.00
3,500.00
13.646.5d
54,585.47
85,894.56
4,013.54
2.94S.47

2.443.60

2,500.00
2,500.00

TOTAL

$1,230,507.63

uuusi, every power specincaiiy re reserved
served reserved to them by the constitution.
If they are going to surrender, also,
control of their own educational pro processes,
cesses, processes, they may as well just give up
the local governments and consent to
be ruled entirely by emissaries ap appointed
pointed appointed in Washington. We can solve
the illiteracy problem without giving
up our form of government.
The price of liberty is eternal vigilance.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

LIABILITIES

I

i u

21.
: 22.
23.

!24

Five Threaded
Rubber Reasons
1. Willard Threaded Rubber Bat Batteries
teries Batteries are standard -on 172 makes of
motor cars and trucks, and on export
models of 2 others.
2. Most of the important battery
improvements originated with Willard,
and are, today found in the Willard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
3. Threaded Rubber Insulation
saves" you money because it does not
warp, puncture, crack or carbonize.
It outlasts the plates.
4. Threaded Rubber Insulation
found onlv in the Willard TtirnH1

Rubber Battery permits "bone-dry"
shipment that keeps the battery new.
5. As an authorized Willard Service
Station we offer to every Willard user
the benefit of the broad Willard
policies.
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY GO.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA, FLA.

;26.
27.
SO.

31.
32.

33.
34.
35.

rS9.
i
i 40.

41.
42.

jjf
L Willard J

Capital stock paid in .
Surplus fund
(a) Undivided profits i 10,162.61
(b) Less current expenses, interest "and taxes
paid 8,497.64
Interest and discount collected or credited in
advance of maturity and not earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) Amount reserved for all interest accrued
Circulating notes outstanding
Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies in the. United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 28
or 29)
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding ....
Total of Items 2829, 30, 31 and 32. 52,619.00
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
days):
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other munHcpal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to reserve, Items 33, 34, 35,
36, 37 and 38 586,160.13
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank ....
Postal savings deposits
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items
39, 40, 41 and 42 . -369,973.53
Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve
Bank (including all obligations represent representing
ing representing money borrowed other than redis rediscounts)
counts) rediscounts) Bills payable with Federal Reserve Bank

50,000.00
50,000.00

1,664.97

5,000.00
1,200.00
48.900.00

32,854.57
285.08
19,479.35

Baptist 1
Rev. C. L. Collins. D. D.. Pastor
9:45 a. ra. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon by the minister.!

W M ..

j .uurai nercism, ana tne Lord's sup- ;

6:30 p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
6:30 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.
"Does God Want My Life for Spe- ;

icial Service?"
j 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the minister, 1
j "A Firendly Letter to an Honest
.Ocala SkeDtie."
i
! Methodist

C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.

Duval, superintendent. 1

11a. m. Preaching, followed by the

Lord's supper.

6:45 p. m. Senior League, Edward

Buhrman, leader.

529,181.35
22,040.00
34,928.78

30,045.24
2,168.79
7.34
337.752.16

7:45 p. m. Preaching.

"Christian Stewardship."

Subject,

Ckrfftia
J. G. Waggoner, Pastor

10 a. m. The Bible school studies
about ."Jesus Among His Friends."

Theolest class is preparing to organ-

i;e and every member is urged to be

present.

11 a. m. The sermon is on mis- j
sions. ;
7:30 p. m. Sermon on "God's Sec- ';
ond Volume to the Human Race." I
A cordial invitation extended to all
to attend these services.
Christian Science Services j
Room 5. Merchant's Block
11 o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8:

o'clock.

45,000.00
20,000.00

TOTAL $1,230,507.63
55. Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount on which

interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec. 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was (none). The number of rfuch loans was
(none.)
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, DeWitt Griffin, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
DeWITT GRIFFIN. Cashier.
Subscribed- and sworn to before Correct Attest:
me this 5th day of March, 1921. JM. THOMAS.
(Seal) Marearet M. Jackson. A. E. GERIG,

Notary Public T- T- MUNROE,
My commission expires Jan. 3rd, 1924. Directors.

CARD OF THANKS

Mrs. William Gillis. Misses Lallie;
and Addie Gillis, Mrs. Charles Rob-!
erts, Mrs. Homer Potter, James, Max-)
ie and Willie Gillis express their (
thanks for the kindness of the entire',
the last sickness and at the funeral,
of their father and husband.

U. S. ARMY GOODS

Order direct tools, harness. sad-
dies, heavy wool blankets, garbage j
cans, oil heating stoves, meat grind-,
ers, cots, rubber boots, etc. Ask for!
price list. Government Goods Co.,
Jacksonville, Florida. 5-lt

Cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 6t

Dodee Brothers
4 23DDR SEDAN

i r-

The Sedan Is so solidly en
trenched in the affections of
the American people that
it has almost attained the
proportions of a national
institution

Tha gasoline
Tbatira

is an gall i

ktfk

AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor
Ocala, Fla., Phone 348

a:

w4

NV" "XVS- w'-'t J UWOOlf & JUa j sm w -a.
heave Florida This Season

' i
a 1
V V

Winter visitor to ether aetfcj&s mt FhrUi ava

off ia JackaaaTflla oat the way keen.
All who accept the iaritatiea wiJJ Sad aaeeh mt alnu ia tf
city ef the atate aae receive warm a ill mum ffaea Ha peaaJe.
'Tis a Place of Varied Chmrms
That You Will Find Enjoyable

Ton should knew aaere ebeat Jacksonville.

ity. An the year there is the cecamercial activity i
tun) production which aaake Jsekseaville

The Largest and LivestCity
of Florida and the Southeast

Much ts aansM and entertain Is fenad ia JeckasavfOa. TW

points ef interest. Some mt the many forme of dreeraie
appeal to ye. There are atnactieas far eg. ftvw ea

Fine Motor Roads, Excellent Boating
Good Theaters and Other Diversions

Geed roads mane astariar hifcfy

the bread St Johns affords macaifleent beet beetles.
les. beetles. Fine theaters offer the latest and beat in

Gait toaais and sandbar forms ef l

Let Us Send to Your Home as a Gift
Copy of Book, "Jacksonville Aziz"

It teCa in a readable way ahoat the varied
activities of the metropo&s ef Florida and de describee
scribee describee the many advantages of the back eaoa eaoa-try.
try. eaoa-try. Ekiotrated from photographs ef typical

and stack

address far rift

City Advertising Department
Room 11-E, City Hall, Jacksonville, Florida

rwn.M.ea. Seadj....... I 11 1

-ry. II 1

fill.

One hundred pounds of fresh mack mackerel
erel mackerel received every day at the City
Fish Market. 3-4t

SAVE MONEY EW H2EMG A EEGHSTERED GASOLINE CUSTOMER
SEE ME oQ B. -F. CONDON'S SEE ME

I

7T
:::

0



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. MARCH 5, 1921

IF YOU ARE CONSIDERING
M ATR1M0MY

QCALA

Mrs. Mamie Hall has gone to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta for a short stay.

'THE FURNACE" at

Wait!
Before you take the plunge, see

the TEMPLE THEATRE
MONDAY and'TUESDAY
It is a story of a couple who thought marriage would be a
comfortable hearth fire, and it turned out to be a
roaring furnace. :
It is a pieture which every man and woman should

portrays some of the most vital problems

If you have a cold married life, see
"The Furnace" at the Temple thea theater.
ter. theater. 5-2t
Satsumas, grapefruit, kumquats and
bananas at Ft. King- Confectionery. 2t

see. It
in life.

Every person in the city will
THE FURNACE
Children 15 Cents

be the better for seeing

Adults 35 Cents

Mrs. J. W. Hunter of Tavares, was

a shopper in the city today.

The "friends of Mr. Hammond Teu Teuton,
ton, Teuton, formerly of this city, when he!
was connected with the Ford garage, j

but now of Dade City, will he sorry ;
to learn that for the past two weeks;

he has been critically ill at his home
in that city.
t
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Leg Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE" VOGUE is

at your service. Phone 580 or 658 for

quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE

CREAM. 29-tf

Satsumas, grapefruit, kumquats and
bananas at Ft. King Confectionery. 2t
Hot Boston Baked Beans and 'Brown
Bread for Saturday night supper at
Carter's Bakery. 4-2t

Mrs. Ford Rogers, who has been
spending- the past week at Oklawaha,
is expected home Monday.

WE GIVE FREE SERVICE

For Proper Lubrication Use
SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS

Accessories,
Champion Spark Plugs
VULCANIZING
THAT PAYS
Call 598 when you need Gaso Gasoline
line Gasoline or have Tire Trouble. We will
come to your assistance.
No charge in the city.
HOOD and MILLER TIRES

Genuine Toyo Panama, from fac factory
tory factory to you, $3.48 prepaid. Stores
would charge $5. State shape desired.

Bennett's Hat Factory, Jacksonville,
Fla. 5-2t-sat
As an antiseptic mouth wash or
throat gargle, ZePyrol is unsurpassr
ed; 50c. and $1 a bottle (plus war
tax.) Court Pharmacy. 2-6t

Mr. J. H. Sperring, formerly of this
city, but now of Jacksonville, is in
the citv for the week-end.

The many friends of Miss .Lilliej
Frost, who is so well known through- f
out Marion county, wiH be glad to ':
hear that she is steadily improving
from her long illness. She is able to ;;
be up and go for short walks and herr
friends hope that it will not be long'

before she will be entirely recovered.

Ill For SL. Months
Kuttama. Ky. "bout eisateea
Tears ago I was bedfast off and on

for about six
months, suffer
lag from fem feminine
inine feminine trouble. I
doctored with

?2T 'two different

TTidoctora. bnt

ijTWal nouiing seemea

to do me any
good, I was get getting
ting getting worse all

be time. A friend came and told
ue to write to tb specialists at Dr.
Pierce's Inralids' Hotel In Buffalo.
X. Y., as the doctors here couldnt
do me any good, so I wrote and they
old mt to take Dr. Pierce's Favorite
' description, Golden Medical Discov Discov-t
t Discov-t ry, and Pleasant Pellets according
i direction, and In a short time I
,s well." MR 3.' KATE SMITH,
-.oute 2, Box. 92. All druggist.

3LGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

12 pounds of sugar for one dollar.

With a dollar's worth of other groc

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday

ro!y. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf IL B. WHITllNGTON.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEIENTS
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOR

j SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-j
j SIM-j ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

The turbine at the city plant will
soon be turbing.

Hot Boston Baked Beans and Brown

Bread for Saturday night
Carter's Bakery.

Several thousand Florida Special
tomato plants for sale. $2 per 1000.
M. W. McDavid,
l-6t 730 Osceola Street.

The farmers and stock prowers and

,uPfr0vj legislators and some others are dis discussing
cussing discussing public questions again thin

afternoon in the circuit court room.

Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies
educed to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
'i Gerig's Drug Store. tf

The friends of Miss Minnie Jones,

The golfers of Ocala have been for-

buiwtc ia, iiavc mill L A i ill inu wivito- -
. ,, ,r , tii of BaTtimore, who was here a year or
sional golfers, Mr. Jack Jolly, who ; -,

stopped in Ocala for a few days' on his

Serve Oliver Twists at your next

party. They're delicious with icing.
Made only by the Federal Bakery. 6t

way from north Belleair, and Mrs.

i Wilson, ex-champion lady golfer-of

the west, who is now a guest at the
.home of Mr. and Mrs. Parker Painter.

I :

more ago, the guest of her aunt Mrs

W. K. Lane, will be glad to learn that
she arrived last night for another
visit.

It will be interesting to the patrons

of Milady's Beauty Parlor to know
that only soft water is used. 2-6t

Meet roe at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala. for a regular

dinner family style. Best crnnerin

the state for 7?c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
Americans. tf

Try em one, and you'll ue no
other Federal Bakery cinnamon
rolls. 23-Ct

Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;
one month. S3. Payable in advance.

They're healthful and delicious

those cinnamon rolls at the Federal
Bakery. 28-Ct

JHERO-COLA WOODYARD We are
prepared to furnish oak or pin
wood for either stove or fireplace
n short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. CherOjCota Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace $1 and $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third Sts.
Phone 112. 2-22-tf

tiswAKU a.?u KUUAia uoara ana

rooms in private family. Hot and
cold running water in rooms. Call
tt 22 N. Sancher, phone 306. 23-12t

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
C!cthing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

FOR SALE High grade used piano
at a bargain, also good price and
terms on new pianos. Address, C.
U. Fuller, representative Ludden St
Bates, Ocala, Fla. 28-t

There's no extra charge for ckan ckan-ng
ng ckan-ng your fish at the city nrh market
Fhone 158. tl

For a cold, bathe your tonsils with

ZePyrol. Court Pharmacy. 2-fit

Mr. J. J. Harris of Dunnellonand

Mr. W. S. Priest of Fort McCoy are

business visitors in the city today.

"It is hard for me to choose, they
are all so pretty," remarked a lady
who was buying a HATv from
FISHEL'S. 3-3t

For quick trips rent a bicycle; 10c.
for 30 minutes. B. F. Condon. l-6t

When in a hurry save time by rent

ing a bicycle; 10c. for 30 minutes. B.

F. Condon, Fort King avenue. l-6t

. Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytsem and give you strength.
Bottles of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Miss Annie Benton Fuller is ex expected
pected expected home this afternoon from
Greenville, S. C. Miss Fuller has
been at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Watkins Estes, where for the past two
months she has been very sick, and
her friends here will be glad to know
that she has improved enough to re return
turn return home. '

Supt. McKenzie of the city plant
asks the Star to say that the engines
will probably be shut down a few
hours tomorrow, presumably between
8 a. m. and nooft, but they will resume
running a long time before nightfall.

The fires of hell are not hotter than

The young man who stole Mr. Ed
Clements' car yetserday did not go
far with it. On hearing of the theft,
SheruT Thomas sent out work by tel telephone
ephone telephone along every road' from Ocala.
Answer soon came the car and its con con-fiscator
fiscator con-fiscator were in .Leesburg. Sheriff

the furnace of hate and suspicion of rt ..
. both back to Ocala. The culprit says

5-2t

his name is Ira Money and he is from

Misses Mary and Agnes Burford,
who have been in Jacksonville for the
past week, are expected home today.

Marriage is somewhat like a fur furnace
nace furnace you stand such a good chance
of getting burnt. 5-2t

MUM

ERVICE STATION

OCALA MOTOR CO.
C. E. Simmons
Best Equipped Garage In Florida
BATTERY Water and Service FREE
DIAMOND LIGHT BATTERIES 'garanteed
Two Years
$30 $35 $40
Batteries Recharged andJRejuilt

i
-

A'NSF

PK00F

STORAGE

STAR LBNE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.

(

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

W. K. Lane, M. DM physician and

rurgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and -10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

Mr. Allen McKnight of Greensboro,

S. C., who has been the guest of Mr.

and Mrs. R. S. Hall Jr., has gone to

Kissimmee.

Our spring HATS elicit the praise
of many admirers, not only for their

style, but for their reasonable price

FISHEL'S. 3-3t

Get your candy at the old price of

one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug

Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf

e, Gainesville. He pled guilty before
Seven-passenger Buick touring go- j t- i j
Turing H nrh rhia mnminv onH ua.

ing quicK. at oou. spencer-i earicK ,

Motor Company.

3-1-tf i

boun dover to the circuit court. He

is probably another of these yeggmen
from the north.

C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Room 22 Holder Block
PHONE 195 OR 332

FOR SALETwenty million Living Livingston
ston Livingston Globe tomato plants at $2 per
1000. Livingston true blue seed. In
5000 lots oi more, $1.50 per 1000.
Wauchula Plant Farm, Wauchula,
Fla. 3-1-lra

s

COOK'S
MARKET
and
GROCERY

A new lot of Powder Puffs just in
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Rev. and Mrs. C. W. White enter

tained the members of the board of

stewards and their wives, last night,
at their regular monthly meeting.

After the business was transacted, a ,
i i. u il Did you know you could get a. pair
very pleasant half-Tiour was enjoyed; . nvxt

m a social way and at the conclusion t t

of the evening light refreshments ;

were served. Lawtoh" Bailey requests us to
riPtTt-Tic i. i t i I correct the report in yesterday's Star
FISHEL'S have alwavs been known ; Al ,
. tt e that he was engaged to a young lady
for the good Hose they handle for;. u u v
T j 'm Floral City -.and they would be

uauico auu amcli anu nun vxivji ai c in-

UTOMOBILE BARGAIN A Baby
Grand Chevrolet 5-passenger tour touring
ing touring car; Al mechanical condition;
four good tires; new top; repainted.
Price $275. B. F. Condon, the
Overland agent, Ocala, Fla. 1-6C

FOR RENT Three or four large
rooms with bath. 308 West Broad

way .or phone" 452.

2-6t

troducing the best known Children's
Hose. Try WONDERIIOSE for the
kiddies. 3-3t

married April 29. We regretfully
correct. Lawton is a clever young

j man and our fingers are "itching to
i write a wedding story for him and

Children will be far more healthy some charming girl,
if they use the famous ZePyrol mouth f

wash one each day. Try it. Court ;

Pharmacy.

Mrs. Edward Martin, who has been
sick for the past week, is much bet better.
ter. better. Her friends hope she will be en entirely
tirely entirely recovered soon.

Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.
H. P. Bitting & Co. 9-tf

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

sa

w

th

J 9 ---

8

TV combined Intclli Intclli-gcace
gcace Intclli-gcace of iboousdi mi
frewcri emm o1t tlicaaw

LCll RUS EXCHANG&Sm

Mr. and Mrs. Will Ooni of Eustis
are in the city until tomorrow, guests
of the former's uncle and aunt. Mr.
and. Mrs. W. C. Jeffords.

As the wholesalers come down, so
do we. Delicious Martha Washington
candy at 90 cents a pound at THE
VOGUE. Phones 580 or 558. 22-tf

Keep in mind each day while plan planning
ning planning the menu those Federal Bakery
cinnamon rolls. 28-6t

Mrs. E. F. Fitch, who has been the
guest of her sister; Mrs. Leta Camp
Bennett, expects to leave today for
her jiew home in Fernandina.

Satsumas, grapefruit, kumquats and
Bananas at-Ft. King Confectionery. 2t

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-Inng
Inng Every-Inng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not Drices. tf
Miss Myrtle Brinson, who left
Ocala to accept a position with the
state road departent, is now in In Inverness,
verness, Inverness, acting as court stenographer.

Did you know you could get a pair
of all-wool blue serge TROUSERS at
FISHEL'S for $5.95? 3-3t

A polite man may hate to tip a
waiter but he dosnt mind tipping his
hat.

Mr. McKinney of Kentucky, who
with his family are making their home
at the residence of Mrs. John Batts,
is convalescing after a severe spell
of fever.
You will not need to cut down ou
your charities if you buy your HATS,
etc., at FISHEL'S. The money we
save you will save the life of a child
in the NEAR EAST, or CENTRAL
EUROPE. V 3-3t

The Star has been requested to

2-6t ; voice the complaints of a number of

! people who are justly horrified and

Mrs. Mason Cook and Miss Kittie ; indignant that the hogs which have
Vaughn of Virginia who have been bet n Invading the town lately are

the guests of Mr. and ilrs. Clarence routing up graves in Greenwood cem-

Camp, left yesterday for Jacksonville, etery. Most of the cemetery is out out-where
where out-where they will be the guests of Mrs. j 'side the jurisdiction of the city. The
Overton Groover until Tuesday. They -proper thing to do is to go swear out
will then go to Savannah to be the ; some warrants and give theni to the
guests of Mrs, George Armstrong be- sheriff.
fore returning home.

FINEST
Florida and
Western Meats
FANCY
GROCERIES
A Complete Stock

BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK Eggs

for hatching, $1.50 for 15. Limited
quantity only. R. N. Dosh. 2-2t

FOR SALE Good Ford roadster,
just overhauled. At O'Neal & Hol Hol-ley
ley Hol-ley Garage. 2-3t

WANTED Male and female white
labor. Apply to Arlo Box Co.. Oak,
Fla. 4-3t

FOR SALE Milk cows for sale. Also
, one two-horse turning plow to trade
for one-horse plow. Apply to Phone
.373. 4-2t

r --! i If you haven't tried our cinnamon
Our spring HATS-elicit the praise rolls in the past week you don't know
of many admirers, not only for their; of the improvement in their making,
style, but for their- reasonable prices. Federal Bakery. 28-6t
FISHEL'S. . 3-3t '
' r In-a closely contested ball game
Marriage is, like a furnace don't yesterday at the school grounds the
go near it unless you want to' be fifth grade boys defeated the fourth
caught in its consuming fires. 5-2t grade by a score of 18 to 14. These
' coming baseball enthusiasts play the
A pretty catch of black bass was ame for all it is worth and will have
made yesterday at Orange Lake by a game every Friday afternoon. The
Messrs. D. A. tSack, C. H. Smith arid line-up was as follows: Fourth grade:
W. H. Zimmerman of Charlotte, N. C, Howart Hunter, p; Clifford Bullock, c;
who were piloted to the fishing I Johnnie Edwards, lb; Pete Liddon,
grounds by that prince of good fel- i 2b; J. B. Smith, 3b; Tom Blowers, If;
lows, Eugene Dobbs. They landed jT. C. Atkinson, cf; Jack Mathews, rf.
thirty-three, the' largest of which i Fifth grade: Malcolm Davis, p; Spen Spen-weighed
weighed Spen-weighed over nine pounds. These gen- jeer, c; David Turner, lb; Herbert
tlemen are highly .elated over Orange Jones, 2b; Leon Goldman, 3b; James
Lake as a sportsman's playground Cox, ss; J: D. Goode, cf; Ulmer Sav Sav-and
and Sav-and that for real sport they have age, rf; Doyle Smith, cf; Jesse Riles,
never seen its equal. They, will return snbstitute pitcher. Miss Mamie Shep Shep-home
home Shep-home this afternoon and promise a .hard, the boys' teacher, made a pho pho-return
return pho-return engagement next season. : togrtaph of the teams after the game.

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE. ILORIDA
In the heart of the rlty with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room aerrico ts
second to none

ROBERT AIL MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

STRAIGHT
IO

.4 I cm A rxr

a ij) tiJ jury j ji kmjujii

OTHCSt

(SIZES

I

Better, and more pleasing than
V anu mild Havana, cigar.

Vv- Ask your dealer for ycrjr lavcriTe sit
X'tjc'jr.de'aJer cxntsuppfy you writi US.

L LEW IS CIGAR MFauiIlEKyaJU

Largest bi2pertkrX Ggsr Factx-y inlhe V-crld

One of the Li ve st
Stores in the City
PHONE 243

OurJSpecialty ;Ts

buildind

Id Shoes

rrs

,

FOR SALE OR TRADE One 8-room
house with all modern conveniences,
in "high class neighborhood, with
plenty of shade trees and other
shrubbery; large garage, small
garden under cultivation; close to
both primary and high schools.
Also one &-room bungalow in the
same neighborhood, under same
conditions. Also two 4-room bunga bungalows
lows bungalows with nice lots, on paved street
' in northeastern part of city. Also
two lots in North Birmingham with
wooden building, "store with 6-room
flat containing all modern conven

iences, rents for $55 a month; lot
large enough for another store and
two bungalows. Will trade or sell
this property in part or as a whole,
subject to mortgages. Will trade for
first class farm in Florida, Marion
county preferred. These properties
have $10,000 to $12,000 value, Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. M. Livingston, Ocala
House, for the next ten days. 4-6 1

PLANT NAPIER GRASS NOW
Price $2 per hundred settings. For
particulars see or address, F. W,
Ditto, Ocala, Fla. 5-6t

MAZON & CO.

NOTICE

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Ju-dician
dician Ju-dician Circuit of .Florida, in and

-i for Marion County, in Chancery.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's !F. W. Ellison, Complainant, vs. Mary
pruz Store ' Ellison, Defendant Order for

constructive service.

: t

i

Fire
Insurance
Ocala, Florida

It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit;. Mary Ellison,
be and she is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in in-this
this in-this cause on or before

X ; Monday, the 4th day of April, 1921
,2 It is further ordered that a copy of
: L i i l i i a .

)i.ni3 oruer oe puousnea once a wees

for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 5th day of March 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster,
Clerk Circuit Court, Manon County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C
S. T. Sistrunk, r
Complainant's Soliictor. 3-5-sat

:

This noon the republican elephant
will begin to perform, while the dem democratic
ocratic democratic donkey will sit in the grand
stand and assume the r comfortable
role of a crtic.

Geo. MacKay I Co. I

Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

t:

u
S
8
V

NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
' and Storage
Gasoliae, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed .$1.00
Cars Polished .." : -50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

mum SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
:ra ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information anH not gnar gnar-anteed.
anteed. gnar-anteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Lea e Arrive
:15 am JacksonvDIe-NTork 2:10 am
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:34 am
:17 pm Jacksonville 4:15 pm
Tampa-
2:l.ri ar: Manatee- 4:05 pa
- St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am
2:J5am Manatee- 4:17 pm
:05 pm Tampa-SL Pctrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LTNE R. TL
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 cm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm j
6:42 am Jksonviile-Gnesville 10:13 ccrr
2:4i am StJetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 m
3;35pm St.PeUbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunne'lon-Wilcox
7:2T am Ddnellon-Lkeland 11:03 em
Z:2Z pm Homosasai 1 :20 pra
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 an
1:45 cm Gainesville 11:0 aa
Monday, Wednesday, Friity. k
Tcetday. Thursday, EztsTdsy.



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