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Fair tonight and Wed Wed-fitsday;
fitsday; Wed-fitsday; warmer in cen central
tral central portion tonight.'
TEMPER ATUR E
This morning, 49.
This afternoon, 71.
GGALA, FLORIDA, WEilNESILAY, MARCH 2. 1921
H10RE THAN S63Q0
Midi! COUNTY BOARD OF TRADE
Committee at Meeting this Morning De Decided
cided Decided to Bring Campaign to a Close
un Marcn lu.
Subscriptions in the Marion County
Board of Trade drive for MO,000 have
reached a total of moie than $6300.
At a meeting of the membership com committees
mittees committees this morning it was decided
that the drive shall be brought to a
Uu iiDTt TVinraHav nicrVit March 101
with a meeting at 8 o'clock in the
courthouse, when the budget and pro program
gram program of work for the year will be
adopted. In the meantime efforts will
be renewed with a view to carrying
the drive to its, objective.
New subscriptions since the last
list was published are: Anthony
Farms and Pasteur & Johnson An Anthony
thony Anthony ; H. A. Wartmann. George F.
.Young, W. E. Smith, Dr. W. K. Lane,
W. L. Colbert, W. C. Blood Dr. K. J.
Weihe, Ray Thomson, Rheinauer &
Co., Davis Insurance Agency, -H. L.
Borland and B. F. Condon, Ocala, and
E. L. Wartmann, Citra. r
OUR PRIMARY 4CHOOL
A Star reporter attended the exer exercises
cises exercises this morning at the primary
school and every minute ?pent there
was most interesting and enjoyable.
There are probably very lew in ucaia,
who know what a splendid 'primary
school we have and we daresay that
those with children, who should be
most interested, realize the good
training that is being given. The
principal, Miss Nellie Stevens, stands
second to none in the state, for she
has for years been recognized among
the best, and she has able assist assistants.
ants. assistants. Miss Andrews, Miss Marsh and
Miss Collie Clark teach the first grade,
Miss Fannie Clark (who needs no in introduction)
troduction) introduction) and Miss Edith Griffin,
are the second grade teachers, and
the 'third grade is in charge of Miss,
Mabel Meffert, Miss Mary Gale and
Miss Demetrie of Gainesvile, who
though a teacher for the first year is
doing good work. All these ladies are
most interested in their work, which
is nroven bv the crood results. Miss
Marsh has charge of the music and
.the manner in which the little folks
sing testifies that she is well suited
for this line of training. The reporter
was present when the first bell rang,
which summoned the children to line
up and march into the schoouhouse.
This was done in the best of order and
to the beating of drums by two of the
third grade boys the pupils marched
to their classrooms, rwice a week,
Wednesdays and Thursdays, the1 three
grades hold their early morning ex
ercises togetrietin one room and the
exercises held are always the result
of the studies. For instance, this
month's lessons are mapped out un under
der under loyalty and the exercises this
morning consisted of patriotic songs,
such as "America," "Star Spangled
Banner' 'and "Florida. Iy Florida."
To see the bright and enthusiastic
little faces of the children as they
sang every word of the songs intelli intelligently
gently intelligently and patriotically was as big a
treat as any one would desire. As the
. pupils marched in there were two boys
on the porch above the entrance up upstairs
stairs upstairs holding a large American flag
afloat. Another effective display was
the marching in of two boys with flags
in the main room, where all were as
sembled for the exercises. These boys:
were met by one young soldier, who
made a salute to' the flag, wftich was
followed by a salute by all the pupils.
In conclusion a patriotic declaration
was recited by the entire school which
was exceedingly instructive and in
teresting to hear. These exercises doiment much faster than formerly."
not take more thah fifteen minutes
and besides being enjoyable are most!
beneficial. Our time spent there was
THF RRIUF FRR
Don't Forget the Date
Meeting of the Ocala Baseball Fans
at the Board of Trade Hall
There will be a baseball meeting at
the Board of Trade hall Thursday
night at 7:30 o'clock. Everyone is in invited
vited invited to attend. This meeting will de decide
cide decide whether X)cala will have a ball
team this summer or not, and if you
don't see a good team this summer,
blame yourself for not attending this
meeting, as a few men can not make
and run a good team. .Bear this in
mind and attend the meeting so we
can have a good ball team.
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Am
erican Legion meets this evening at 8
o'clock at the armory.
Clark is Dead
Washington, Mch. 2. Champ Clark
died here at 2:10 o'clock this after afternoon;
noon; afternoon; within two days' of1 his retire retirement
ment retirement from the House after 26 years'
VON TIRPITZ DISCUSSES
AIRPLANES IN WARFARE
Saint Blaisen, Baden, Feb. 6. (By
The Associated Press) Admiral Al Alfred
fred Alfred Von "Tirpitz, German naval
authority, in an interview today gave
his view on the influence of aircraft
upon, future wars. He discounted
the Zeppelin as too much subject to
wind and too vulnerable for. ordinary
reconnoitering. The airplanes, in his
opinion, has a much greater future
as it has an economic iniportance for
traffic' which will tend to perfect it
for war purposes.
While .the airplane has taken a
high place in land fighting as a sub
stitute for cavalry. Admiral Von
Tirpitz said it had not developed its
usefulness to the same degree in sea
reconnoitering, but that was probably
due to the newness of the airplane,
which waterplanes of the future
might conceivably overcome.
The Admiral reserved his opinion
on the possibility of effective attacks
by airplanes upon battleships but
clearly showed that he doubts that
airplanes will become 'a great menace
to the warshipte, as, he pointed out,
the latter will develop devices for de defense
fense defense while heavily loaded airplanes
will always be in danger of counter
attacks from lighter machines.
"In" comparison with' ships." he
said, "airplanes will always have
fundamental disadvantage in their
small loading capacity especially
when they are to be used on a wide
expanse of ocean. .From a study of
the history of naval warfare, the
greatest exponent of which was an
American, I am persuaded that the
nature of naval forces will not change
with a jerk but will develop organic
ally, to rdevelopment takes some time
which only in imagination and fan
cies can be skipped. In this respect,
the late war has not effected any fun
damental alteration, although, of
'course, the rate of technical develop-
Serve Oliver. Twists at your next
party. They're delicious with icing,
Made only by the Federal Bakery. 6t
Place in History
(New York Evening Post)
Editor Star: The following article
by Gen. J. C. Smuts, premier of the
Union of South Africa, prepared by
him for the New York Evening Post,
the Evening Post, and at the request
of Gen. Smuts for such use as may!
suit your needs.
Elwin F. Gay, President,
New York Evening Post, Inc.
Wilson's Place in History
Pretoria, South Africa, Jan- 8. 1921. j and factory whistles mingled their
It has heen suggested that I should J voices in a sonorous message of good
write a short estimate and appraisal will. The city presented President President-of
of President-of the work of President Wilson on 'elect and Mrs. Harding with a silver
the termination of his presidency of j
the United States of America. I feel
I must comply with the suggestion. I
feel I may not remain silent when
thare is an opportunity to say a word
of appreciation for the work of one
with whom I came into close contact
at' a great period and who rendered!
the most signal service to the great
human cause. i
There is a great saying of Mominsen
(I believe) in reference to the close;
of Hannibal's career in failure and j
eclipse. "On those whom the gods
love they lavish infinite joys and in- j
finite sorrows." It has come back to :
, my" mind in reference to the close of
Wilson's career. For a few brief mo-'
ments he was not only the leader of i
the greatest state in the world; ha was
raised to far giddier heights and be- J
came the center of the world's hopes.
And then he fell, misunderstood and
rejected by his own people, and his
great career closes apparently
nal and tragic defeat.
What is the explanation of this
tremendous tragedy, which is not pole-
y American, which closely concerns j
the whole world? Of course, there are
purely American elements in the ex
planation, which I am not competent
to speak on. But besides the Amen-'drews,
can quarrel with President Wilson a plane in which they were flying fell
there is something to be said on the!atthe intermediate air depot yester-
great matters in issue. On these I
may be permitted to say a few words,
The position occupied by .President
Wilson in the world's imagination at
the close of the great war and at the
beginning of the peace conference was j
terrible in its greatness. It was a;
terrible position for any mere man to
occupy. Probably to no human being
in all history did the hopes, the pray- i yesterday. The queen of Italy, daugh daugh-ers,
ers, daugh-ers, the aspirations of so many mill-;ter of Nicholas, has been advised of
ions of his folowers turn with such
poignant intensity as to him at the
close of the war. At a time of the
deepest darkness and despair, he had
raised aloft a light to which all eyes
had turned. He had spoken divine
words of healing and consolation to aj
broken humanity. His lofty moral;
idealism seemed for a moment to dom- i
inate the brutal passions which had
torn the old world asunder. And he
was supposed to possess the secret
which would remake the world on
fairer lines. The peace which Wilson
was bringing to the world was expect-
ed to be God's peace. Prussianism
lay crushed; brute force had failed
utterly. The moral character of theWithout hesitation he plunged into
universe had been most signally vin--(that inferno of human passions. He
dicated. There, was a universal vague jwent down into the pit ,ike a wecmA
hope of a great moral peace, of a newHerades to bri back fajr A1
worm order arising visibly ana m
mediately on the ruins of the old. This
hope was not a mere superficial senti
mem.. me uihciuc
at the end of the war of the inner
moral ana spiritual lorce mo nau
upoorne me peoples aunng me aark
night of the war and had nerved them jpression that the was m Mcord
to an effort almost beyond human. with his fourteen poin and bis varii
sirengxn. cureiy, sureiy, uoo naa
oeen wun mem in tnai long nigm oihad understood him. wag. a
TT- xl a. t TT i
agony. m was in v.ctory: n,
snoum oe me peace. Ana rreaiawu ; as the vktor had dictated to. the van van-Wilson
Wilson van-Wilson was looked upon as the man to ;quished for thousands of years. It was
make this great peace. He had voiced not Alcestis it wa8 a haggard, un un-the
the un-the great ideals of the new order; hls,lovely woman whh featnre9 distorted
great utterances had become the con-j hatredj greed and selfishness,
tractual basis for the armistice and and the Htte that the Woman
the peace. The idealism of Wilson icarr5ed scarcely noticed. 'Yet it
would surely become the reality of the ; for the of the
new order of thmgs in the peace Strn,,, i.vr mtn K w..
In this atmosphere of extravagant, j
almost frenzied expectation lie arriv- i
VILL LEAVE TODAY
- FOR VASHIIIBTOI
Citizens of Marion Bid Their Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Neighbor and Friend
a Sincere God-Speed
( Associated Press)
Marion, March 2. Harding's neigh
Marion and nearby" towns
, . . .
bade him God-speed today m an in
formal farewell that brought to his
.front porch one of its largest gather-
; ings. The schools and business houses
closed two hours and as the final
porch meeting began church bells,
plaque bearing the inscription "God's
blessing to you." The president-elect!
leaves late today and arrives in Wash-j Representative Champ Clark's con coning
ing coning tomorrow afternoon. He will goidition today remained critical. with
j to a hotel and remain secluded until
Itime for him to leave for the inaugural
Revolution in Russia
Assuming Gigantic Proportion and
May Begin the End of
London, March 2. Three
thousand strikers have joined the antl- J
jbolsheviki revolution and the fighting
in Petrograd and Moscow has assumed
gigantic proportions, with .many kill-
led and wounded on both sides, accord-
, ing to reports received here from
j OUR STATE HAS LOST
i TWO BRAVE BOYS
j Montgomery, Ala., March 2. Lieut,
.Everett L. Kirkpatrick of Miami and
(Private Clyde W. Pratt of St. An-
Fla., were instantly killed when
'day just before 3 o'clock. After the
crash the machine caught fire and the
j bodies of both men were burned.
j A BRAVE OLD MAN
HAS PASSED AWAY
; Antibes, France. March 2. King
(Nicholas of Montenegro, died here
the death of her father and she and
j King Victor Emmanuel are expected
!to' come here for the funeral,
; MRS. M. A. BOLTIN
Many Ocala people who remember
Mr. J. D. Robbinson. who lived about
two and a half miles northeast of
Ocala until about two years ago. when
! he moved to South Carolina, will be
; sorry to hear of the death of his
'mother, Mrs. M. A. Boltin, who visit
' ed her son and family several times
when they lived here,
at the paris e conference.
1 tis of the world's desire. There were
si months of ozonized waitine. dur-
lm which world situation rapidly
deteriorated. And then he emerged
the treaty. It was not a
and fce made a faUj
mistake in somehow eivinir the im
, declarations". Not so the world
thJ same of
physical wreck Let our other-great
(Continued on Page Two)
ADXIOUS TO KNOW
Republican Members House Ways and
Means Committee Will Consult
Him as Soon as Possible
Washington, March 2. Republican
members of. the House ways and
means committee have decided to seek
an interview with Mr. Harding soon
after the inauguration. Mr. Fordney
is said to desire a discussion of tariff
and revenue legislation with the pres president
ident president before the committee maps out
its policy. .He hints that a statement
by Harding might serve lo solidify
the majority members of the commit-
tee who are known not to be' in full
ihis physicians holding little hope..
WILL HE BE AN ADMIRAL!
j It is understood that Rear Admiral
u ray son will be permitted to continue
as physician to President Wilson aft after
er after the president leaves office.
IF WE CAN GET IT
Secretary Alexander today urged
all Americans to eat fish at least one
jmeal March 9th, which has been desig-
nated national fish day, as a conserva conservation
tion conservation measure. x
ITS REPUBLICAN ANYHOW
Cold and probably fair weather will
prevail here Friday during the inau inauguration,
guration, inauguration, according to a special in inauguration
auguration inauguration forecast.
MnVIfPVlVl WTTPYT DIT77 C 4 XV
The question of southern represen-1
tation in the management of the re-
publican party was taken up here to-j
day by a sub-committee of the repub
lican national committee in prepara prepara-tion
tion prepara-tion for the full committee meeting
MAYBE NEXT "CONGRESS WILL
HAVE MORE SENSE
The House judiciary committee held
that Judge Land is' acceptance of the
post of baseball arbitrator was a se serious
rious serious impropriety and, recommended
an investigation by the next Congress.
A GOOD MOVE
By unanimous vote, 58 senators an answering
swering answering the roll, the Senate last night
attached as an amendment to the
naval appropriation bill'a sectidn call calling
ing calling upon the president to call a con conference
ference conference f the United States, Japan
and Great Britain to consider naval
HANDED OVER BY HOUSTON
Secretary Houston today delivered
to the Senate judiciary committee
copies of treasury correspondence' on
WILL LEAVE IT TO HARDING
Replies to the notes of the league
of nations council and the Britisn
government regarding mandates will
be left to the Harding administration,
it was announced today at the state
HERT DOESN'T WANT IT
'A. T. Hert, national committeeman
from Kentucky, announced today he
was not a candidate to succeed Will
Hays as chairman of the national
committee, when Mr. Hayes takes up
his duties as postmaster general.
WILSON APPROVED THE BILL
President Wilson today approved
the diplomatic and consular bill car carrying
rying carrying an appropriation of ten million,
five hundred thousand dollars.
Fresh strawberries, apples, bananas,
beans, tomatoes, cauliflower, lettuce.
etc., at Quality Fruit Store.
It will be interesting to the patrons
of Milady's Beauty Parlor to know
that only soft water is used. 2-6 1
, Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing -& Shoe Company. Every Every-hmg
hmg Every-hmg we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not d rices, tf
Nnnnally'a and Liggett's Candies
educed to ONE DOLLAR the pound.
! it Ceng's Drug Store. tf
, TO AITIIIIIG
Council Says United States' Position
on Mandates is Not Likely to
v (Associated Presjj
Paris, March 2. Replying to the
American note on the mandate ques question,"
tion," question," regarding the former German
colonies, theexecutive council of the
league of nations says "the council
not only welcomes bur feds justified
in claiming the sympathy and support
of the government which devised the
scheme the council is required to ad administer."
The council invites the United
States to participate in the discus discussions
sions discussions of the coming council meeting,
when final decisions will.be taken re regarding
garding regarding class A and B mandates, and
says the United States approval re respecting
specting respecting mantiates is regard ecLas not
likely to be challenged. ; .
PREPARING TO FORCE PAYMENT
London, March 2. German customs
receipts in occupied territory would
be taken over as the first step toward
forcing payment of Germany's obliga obligations,,
tions,, obligations,, should that prove necessary,
under plans being drawn by the com committee
mittee committee of the supreme council. No in indications
dications indications that the Allies intend to oc-
Icupy additional German territory at
present appears in the instructions
given the committee framing a reply
to German reparations proposals.
LONDON STIRRED OVER
WOMAN JUROR QUESTION
London, Feb. 14. A storm of dis
cussion, both commenation and con
demnation, has swept through "Lon
don newspapers as the result of the
innovation of having women serve
with men as members of jurys in di
The. first mixed jury to sit in the
London divorce court has been' unable
to agree on a verdict and was dis discharged
charged discharged after hearing the case for
In the comment on the proceedings,
newspaper editorials and the contri-.
buted communications of readers have
discussed principally the propriety of
obliging women as members of the
jury to examine all the evidence sub submitted.
mitted. submitted. ...
In this case counsel for one of the,
parties to the action announced that
he had evidence to submit which he
did not consider it proper to place be before
fore before women jurors. The judge said he
was helpless in the matter but ulti ultimately
mately ultimately only the men jurors examined
Sir Edward Marshall-Hall, counsel
for one of the parties, said that this
was the first case he. had ever con conducted
ducted conducted before a mixed jury and that
he hoped he would never have to deal
with a case of such a nature again
"It is undeniable that there are
many cases in which the assistance of
women will be of the greatest -value
to the court" said Sir Edward, "mit
there are other cases in which, from
the nature of the evidence which will
have to be discussed before them, it is
undesirable that they should serve,"
- Sir Edward's comment evoked a hot
retort from George Bernard Shaw,
the playwright, who writing to the
Daily News "as a member of the male
sex," took issue with the views of the
"Sir Edward Marshall-Hall's as-
inmntiftn that mtr KOTiaihilftloa in thia.
matter are less delicate than women
is not only unfounded but extremely
offensive," wrote Mr. Shaw. "Why in
the name of common 'sense did this
blushing barrister exclude six jury jurymen
men jurymen from the apology which he
thought it necessary to make for pre-!
senting them "(some .of the exhibits in
the case) to the six jurywomen."
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our delicious
Log Cabin Candy, and--our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. Phone 580 or 553 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
SAVE MONEY BY BEING A REGISTERED GASOLENE CUSTOMER
SEE ME at B. F. CONDON'S SEE ME
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAfiCH X 1521
PaUUktl RtV"T Our Exeeyt Saa-7 T
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY.
- OCALA, FLORIDA.
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, J. H. Bcajamla. E4itr
Entered at Ocala, Fla postofflc as
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Before the war, the great nations
tried to keep the balance of power.
Now they are trying to keep the un unbalance
balance unbalance of power.
Some of the hooch being made by
amateurs is so bad we would not use
it to kill fleas on our dog. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Unnessary for you to say that.
Unless some of these other lazy edi editors
tors editors quit stealing the paragraphs in
the back-end of Unk Henryford's
weekly, we are going to quit it. Lack
of originality is one thing we do de despise.
spise. despise. Three years ago the job hunted
most any old sort of a man, but today
the man that has one cant be sepa
rated from it. Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Unless he is pried loose from it.
' v The legislature should set apart a
reservation for the Seminoles and
give them the right to make and en enforce
force enforce laws therein, including sentences
at hard labor for white men who in invaded
vaded invaded it without permission from the
this -column a, few weeks ago that
Ocala didn't have any basketball
teamat least not as good as the
Tigerine.- Pepperbox Red.
You have mixed the Star with some
other paper. Friend Red. We have
never had time nor space, nor inclina inclination,
tion, inclination, to call you everything under the
sun, nor have' we made any but the
mildest criticism of the Jacksonville
team." We think your recent confes confessions
sions confessions about your Tigerines" will be
good for their souls.- if they will take
said confessions to heart. When you
confessed Ocala had no team, you
contradicted your ownself if you
dont. believe us. read back over your
files. Ocala defeated your team by a
bigger score than your team defeated
Ocala you can't rub that out. Better
talk nice about those girls, or we will
tell them something we know about
PLACE IN HISTORY
(Continued from Page One)
statesmen and leaders enjoy their;
well-earned honors for their unques
tioned success at Paris. To Woodrow
Wilson, the apparent failure, belongs
the undying honor, which will grow'
with growing centuries, of baviner
saved the "little Child that shall lead
them yet." No other statesman but
Wilson could have done it. And he
The people, the common people of
all lands, did not understand the sig significance
nificance significance of what had happened. They
saw only that hard, unlovely Prussian
peace, and the great Hope died in
their hearts. I The great disillusion
ment took its place. The most recep receptive
tive receptive mood for a new start the world
had been in for centuries passed away.
Faith in their governors and leaders
was largely destroyed, and the foun foundations
dations foundations of human government were
shaken in away which will be felt for
generations. The Paris peace lost an
opportunity as unique as the great
war itself. In destroying the moral
idealism born of the sacrifices of the
war it did almost as much as the war
itself in shattering the structure of
optimism which is sadly and fatally at
variance with actual results. It is the
realist and not the idealist who is gen generally
erally generally justified by events. We forget
that the human spirit, the spirit of
goodness and truth in the world, is
still only an infant crying in the
night, and that the struggle with
darkness is as yet mostly aA unequal
" Paris proved this terrible truth once
more. It was not Wilson who failed
there, but humanity itself. It was not
the statesmen that failed, so much as
the spirit of the peoples behind them
The hope, the aspiration for a new
world order of peace and right and
justice however deeply and univers universally
ally universally felt was still only feeble and in ineffective
effective ineffective in comparison with thedomi thedomi-nant
nant thedomi-nant national passions which found
their expression in the peace treaty.
Even if Wilson had been one of the
great demi-gods of the human race,
he could not have saved the peace.
Knowing the peace conference as I
knew it from within, I feel convinced
in my own mind that not the greatest
man born of woman in the history of
the race would have saved that situa situation.
tion. situation. The great Hope was not the
heralding, of the coming dawn, as the
peoples thought, but only a dim inti intimation
mation intimation of some far off event towards
which we shall yet have to made many
a long weary march. Sincerely as we
believed in1 the moral ideals for which
we had fought, the temptation at
Paris of a large booty to be divided
proved too great. And in the end not
only the leaders but the peoples pre
ferred a bit of booty here, a strategic
1 Mnmrplliiy Motor Commpsiiniy
I! ONE OF FLORIDA'SJBEST GARAGES
1 Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALa. FLORIDA
STAR JOB DEPARTMENT
LETTER BEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS. FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
ization. It does not realize the grjeat
hopes born of the war, but it provides
Uhe only method and instrument by
frontier there a coal field or oil well, 1 which in the course of time those
Bromides Felkel of the St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record (or his linotyper) speaks
of the "rampants" of old Fort Mar
ion. The fort had no rampants when
we saw it last, so some of 'these par
venu architects must have built them
We don't suppose the. Allies will
take our advice, hut the best thing
they can do is to turn in and whip the
Germans until they yell for mercy,
If the Teutons were thoroughly
thrashed, and their country occupied,
a great deal of future trouble would
The 'Ocala editor is always talking
about thevfine watermelon crops they
have around Ocala. Why don't you
"can" Ocala and make the name of
the town Watermelon ? Redheaded
Lots of other good things here and
the name Ocala stands for them all.
There is much more building going
on here now than a year ago. Labor
is cheaper and more reliable and build
ing material costs less. Every effort
should be made to build more houses,
apartments, etc, this summer, not
only because we may have many win
ter visitors next season, but because
our own people need them.
Hunting season is over and a soft
hearted contemporary rejoices that
little "Bob White" is no longer in
danger from cruel man. Then it goes
on and tells how small Bob can eat
bugs, worms, etc., all summer. Doesnt
seem aware that bugs, worms, etc.,
are as. much a part of the world as
the partridges, and dislike as much to
an addition to their population or
their -resources to all the faint al
lurements of the ideal. As I said at
the time, and it could only come from
a new spirit in the peoples themselves.
What was really saved at Paris
was the Child the covenant of the
league of nations. The political ideal idealists
ists idealists who had their eye on the loot were
prepared however reluctantly to
throw that innocent little sop to Pres President
ident President Wilson and his fellow idealists.
After all, there was not much, harm
in it, it threatened no present nation national
al national interest, and it gave great pleasure
to a number of good unpractical peo-
. LET US BUILD YOU A
And the odium for all this fell espe
cially on President Wilson. Round
him the hopes had centered; round him
the disillusion and. despair now gath gathered.
ered. gathered. Popular opinion largely held
him responsible for the bitter disap disappointment
pointment disappointment and grievous failure. The
cynics scoffed; his friends were silenc silenced
ed silenced in the universal disappointment.
Little or nothing .had been expected
from the other leaders; the whole fail
ure was put to the account of Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wson. And finally 'America for
reasons of her own joined the pack and
at the end it was his own people who
tore him to pieces.
Will the judgment, born of momen
tary disillusion and disappointment,
stand in future, or will it be reversed ?
The time has not come to pass final
judgment on either Wilson' or any of
the other great actors in the drama at
Paris. The personal estimates 'will
depend largely on the interpretation
of the drama in the course of time.
As one who saw and watched things
from, the inside I feel convinced that
the present popular estimates are
largely superficial and will not stand
the searching test of time. And I
have no doubt whatever that Wilson
has been harshly, unfairly, unjustly
dealt with, and that he has been made
a scapegoat for the sins of others.
Wilson made mistakes, and there were
occasions when I ventured to sound a
warning note. But it was not his mis mistakes
takes mistakes that caused the failure for which
he has been held mainly responsible.
Let us admit the trnth. however,
bitter it is to do Bo for those who be believe
lieve believe in human nature. It was not
Wilson who failed. It was the human
spirit itself that failed at Paris- It
is no use passing judgments and mak making
ing making scapegoats of this or that indi individual
vidual individual statesman or group of states statesmen.
men. statesmen. Idealists make a great mistake
in not facing the real facts sincerely
and resolutely. They believe in the
power of the spirit, in the goodness
which is at the heart of things, in the
triumph which is in store for the
great moral ideals of the race. But
this faith only too often leads to an
pie in most countries. Above all,
President Wilson had to be conciliat
ed, and this was the last and the
greatest of the fourteen points on
which he had set his heart and by
which he was determined to stand or
fall. And so he eot his way. But it
is a fact that only a man of his great
power and influence and dogged de
termination could have carried the
covenant through that peace confer
ence. Others had seen with him the
great vision, others had perhaps given
more thought to the elaboration of
the great plan. But his was the power
and the will that carried it through.
The covenant is Wilson's souvenir to
the future of the world. No one will
ever deny him that honor.
The honor is very great, indeed, for
the covenant is one of the great cre creative
ative creative documents of human history.
The peace .treaty and its provisions
will be gradually obliterated by the
great human; tides sweeping over the
world. But the covenant will stand
i as sure as fate, r orty-two nations
gathered round it at the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the league at Geneva. And the
day is not far off when all the free
peoples of the world will gather round
it. It .MUST succeed, because there
is no other way for the future of civil
hopes can be realized. Speaking as
one who has some right to speak on
the fundamental conceptions, objects
and methods of the covenant, I feel
sure that most of the present criticism
is based on misunderstandings. These
misunderstandings will clear away,
one by one the peoples still outside
the covenant will fall in behind 'this
banner,, under which the human rac
is going to march forward to tri triumphs
umphs triumphs of peaceful organization and
achievement undreamt of by us chil
dren of an unhappier era. And the
leader who, in spite of apparent fail failure,
ure, failure, succeeded in inscribing his name
on the banner has achieved the most
enviable and enduring immortality.
Americans of the future "will yet
proudly and gratefully rank him with
Washington and Lincoln, and his fame
will have a more universal significance
than theirs. Jan C. Smuts.
Select your own lot and
lans. Terms: halt cash,
balance like rent Call and
talk it over with u.
RAY S THOMSON
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANIl
Careinl estimates made on all co co-tract
tract co-tract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than any other
contractor in the city.
; Stomach and Liver Trouble
! TJTVr Kt. "I Buffered from stomach
I and tm r trouble. Bad gassy stomach
and aeartbum and
' hiJ fefjadache moat
: of fke time. After
each meal I was
! sick,- eocdd scarcely
stomach not even
; water. I didn't
. think tlifre was a
: medicina made that
would ea re me; but
after using Dr.
. Medical Discovery
I can ea t anything I want and it does
not hurt me. I VviU xdweys praise this
m,luin .' Mr.S. LIZZIE FRED
Yon c an procure a trial package of
' the tablets by sending. 10 cents to the
InvaI Hotel, B'liialc, N. Y.
EACH CITY'S RESPONSIBILITY
Published by Request of the
Board of Health
Is your city organized to combat
You will be interested to hear that
the campaign against these diseases,
the enemies of civilization, is to be
continued during peace. Congress has
made an appropriation to be used by
the public health service and the state
boards of health for this work. But
don't think that by sitting back and
waiting your ity will be cleaned up
by these national and state health om-
GOOD HEALTH HINTS
OldalioBA Farmer Gives Sotmtl Ad Advice
vice Advice on Avoiding Siclcness.
Cameron. Okla. "I have used
Thedford's Black-Draught for about
thirty years, and certainly ought to
know by this time what a good medi medicine
cine medicine 'it is,", says Mr. T. L. Bostler, a
well-known fanner of this place. Mr.
Bostler has passed his three-score-and-tenth
year, but declares Ms healtti
still is good, "and I can say Black
Draught did Its part."
"Where there Is a lot of malaria, t
liver medicine Is a necessity, and J
have never found one better than
Black-Draught," continues the Okla Okla-homan.
homan. Okla-homan. "It Is one that I know to t
reliable. I sure use It tor the urer
The tireless Signal
If you arc in Distress
don't (all lo signal us
We are always on
Ocala f louse Block
cials alone and made a fit place for gadi. constipation. Indigestion, ano
your boys and girls to live in. J it has done me a world of good. Wf
use It ior ine lanmy, aua it
Health officials will assist in every
way possible. Printed matter will be
furnished, advice "and aid given in es
tablishing clinics. But the .fighting
of venereal diseases is mainly your
city's own problem. The organization
and patient day-to-day tasks which
are necessary for the stamping out of
these diseases will have to be done by
your own health officials, your, own
community organization, your own
Every community has its own par
ticular problem. No general plan of
activity will fit exactly every commu community.
nity. community. The government, however, has
had wide experience in reducing vene venereal
real venereal diseases in the army and navy
and. civil population. It has found
that certain definite measures must
be undertaken before any locality can
actually reduce .venereal diseases.
Some of these things can best be done
by states, a few of them can best be
done partially by the national govern government,
ment, government, but nearly all, of them are dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly local tasks for each city to
-Most trouble. .OS sickness, come
from the liver, and If taken In tim tim-ran
ran tim-ran be avoided. That Is why I us
Black-Draught as I do. I am mu-1
pleased with results obtained."
Thedford's Black-Draught is purel;
vegetable. It acts on the bowels, gen:
ly stimulating the liver, and helps Ic
creaso tLa normal flow of bile Into th
intestines. It assists In the digestion
of food, and relieves constipation in
prompt and natural way.
Ask your druggist for a package t
lay. Insist on Thedlcrd's. NC-U
A. E. GERIG
. Ocala. Florida
Slany Ocala People Testify to This
H.". Where a delicate organ
?S"V flce the eTe is concerned
s3the best possible atten atten-jLsK'&'
jLsK'&' atten-jLsK'&' tion is advisable.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
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 Guarantied
antied Guarantied or money back. tf
You cant sleep at night
With aches and pains of a bad back.
When you have to get up frcm uri urinary
nary urinary troubles.
If the kidneys are at fault
Set them working right with Doan's
Here is Ocala proof of their merit.
H. G. McDavid. retired carpenter,
Henry and N. Osceola Sts, says: "I
suffered fiom bladder trouble. I was
compelled to get up often at night to
pass the kidney secretions and this
broke my rest. Mornings I awoke
feeling unrefreshed. I learned of
Doan's Kidney Pills and procured
some at Tydings & (Vs. drug store,
and they helped me in a very short
time. Doan's soon strengthened my
kidneys and. bladder."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. McDavid had. Foster-Milburn Cov
Mfrs, Buffalo, N. Y-Adv. 6
A new lot of Powder Puffs just i&
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Pinellas county moonshiners threat threaten
en threaten to kill the sheriff, and his deputies
if they do not cease their activities
against them. We've always said a
man who would make or 'sell moon moonshine
shine moonshine would do anything wicked from
taking candy from a baby to murder murdering
ing murdering his grandmother. Let them ga
ahead with their meanness. Every
bit goes further toward solidifying
decent people against them.
And do you notice my confession so
closely,. Editor Benjamin? Well, the
; day I came out and said Duval had a
J, better team than Ocala you wanted
to call me everything under the sun.
v Honest confession is good for the soul
fmd, that's exactly why I confessed in
Raising the lamlly-
i Hooks mean nothing in Pas young career I
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2, 1921
am offering some
SOME CARNIVAL GIVEN
BY THE OCALA SCHOOLS
for TIM. 1 AYS
this week or until the stock
x is exhausted
BRIGHT CLEAN STOCK. HONEY BACK GUARANTEE
40 to 50 prunes, a lb. 23c two lbs. 45c
50 to 60 prunes, a lb. 20c two lbs. 38c
60 to 70 pr mes, a lb. 19c two lbs. 36c
10 cent bar Rub-no-more soap 5c
No. 8 Pail -nowdrift $1.35
10c can VauCarnps Pork & Beans 5c
20 cent Apple Jelly... 13c two for 25c
we have not sooner written up
the carnival given by the girls and
boys of the Ocala schools, it has not
been from lack of appreciation of the
event, but because we were unable to
obtain all the information we needed
It was certainly a pleasant event,
and one in which the people of the
city took the greatest interest, there
being few families in Ocala not per personally
sonally personally connected with the young
performers or their friends.
The town was not alone, for many
people came in from the country, both
to see friends and have a good time.
Conscious of a warm sympathy and
approbation for their work, the young
performers had not the self-consciousness
that often effects amateurs. They
made few mistakes and those who did
added only to the fun.
The carnival began with the parade
around the public square late Friday
afternoon. There have been longer
parades but few as well designed and
. Leading the parade were the her heralds,
alds, heralds, Maxwell Thomas and Claude
Barnett, reining. in their prancing
steeds, which stepped as tho' proud to
The royal chariot was Mrs. Hall's
car, witn Harrington xiau as me
chrioteer. Miss Elizabeth Bennett
the fair young queen, and Nat
Two Phones, 162 and 377
C. Cecil Bryant
Accounting and Auditing
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of K. & S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and "fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
WILLIAM A. T1NSMAN
Estimates Given Free -Phone
526 Ocala. Fla.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Chursday evenings of each month at
7:30 Vcldck until further notice.
"'. J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
J. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
111 W. Broadway
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. SL
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday, evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
, Mrs! Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E.
STANDARD KAOLIN CO.
The annual general meeting of the
stockholders of the Standard Kaolin
Company will be held at its office in
Leesburg, .Florida, at 3:30 p. m. on
the 9th day of March, 1921.
H. A. Budd,
6cala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve eve-rings
rings eve-rings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troisier's and the" Book
shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.
Meet me at the American Cafe,
. ... ;(J111UU OMllUIlt 1U1 ICUU.
NOTICE dinner family style. Best dinner in
: the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
' February 16th, 1921. ; want Time for dinner u a m. to
The annusA meeting of the stock-j OA rt ,
holders of Rheinauer & Co. will be l2;3 P- m- 0wned and Peed by
held at" the office of the company on Americans. tf
March 8th, at 8 p. m., to elect officers.;
and attend to any other business that )
may -come before the meeting.
16-tf W. A. Wilds, Sec'y.
When in a hurry save time by rent renting
ing renting a bicycle; 10c. for 30 minutes. B.
F. Condon. Fort King avenue, l-6t
Let us develop and print your kodak
films. We guarantee satisfactory work
and prompt service. Mail orders given
special attention. Eugene A. Revel,
over Guarantee Clothing and Shoe
Store, Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
Buick 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,
Dill pickles and fresh tomatoes at
the Fort King Confectionery. l-3t
Mayo the manly-looking- if
king. Little Bobby Cox
cutest of pages.
Followed a chariot driven by George
Blowers, in which were the v pretty
young attendants to the queen, Misses
Ullainee Barnett, Marie Mathews,
Rhoda Thomas .and Christine Close.
Next was the 'vaudeville car driven
by Miss Jess Dehon and filled with
the girls taking part in this show.
Behind it came Dennis Stanley, riding
a pony led by a Mexican oanait ana
extolling the vaudeville with a huge
The domino tea room car was driv driven
en driven by Miss Lyndal Mathews, and con contained
tained contained the girls who .afterward acted
The minstrel car was driven by Wil Wil-ford
ford Wil-ford Harold and was filled with black
The country store car was driven by
The baby show car was driven by
. Several other cars were in the pa parade,
rade, parade, filled with clowns and other
comic characters, who were whooping
up the carnival.
The parade stopped at the carnival
grounds, where the performers, at attendants,
tendants, attendants, etc, went to their posts, and
the people soon began to flock in. The
4lrst important feature of the program
was the supper, which was a fine one,
and largely attended; many people
leaving their happy homes to eat at
the carnival. The fine flavor of the
eats was enhanced by the dainty gen gen-ialty
ialty gen-ialty cf the pretty waitresses.
. The Shows
Of" the shows the boys' instrel seem seemed
ed seemed most popular. The minstrels were
Bennie Borden, Junie Counts, Jack
Williams (who made a hit in all parts,
especially his imitation of Buddha),
Dudley Cole, Wickliffe Steele, Wilford
Harold, James Knight, Claude Bar
nett and Nat Mayo, interlocutor,
The music was furnished by Misses
Marie Mathews and Flora Sherman
and Mr. Ralph Simmons.
The girls' vaudeville was given in
the Board of Trade hall. The per
formers Were Misses Rubye Edwards,
Christine Close, Annie MacKay, Jess
Dehon, Mabel Goldman, Sidney Cul
len, Marie Robinson, Whildon Gilmore,
Charlotte Chazal, Elizabeth and Ethel
Home, Margaret Overton, Margaret
Hocker and' Mabel Lytle
Among the features were special
dances by Misses Margaret Hocker,
Callie Gissendaner and Louise Spen
cer and a special song by Miss Musie
The orchestra was composed of
Ruth Simmons, banjo; Elizabeth Ben
nett,-piano; Dennis Stanley, drums
This show proved very popular and it
was regretted it could hot run Satur
Miss Onie Chazal presided over this
as juame rasnion. it was given m
the rear of Mrs. Ellis millinery shop.
The fashion started with Pocahontas,
and might have started with Eve if
the evening hadn't been rather chilly.
Following were the fashion plates:
Girls Elizabeth Wetherbee, Ruth
Warner, Mildred Bulloak, Ethelyn
Adams, Mrs. Leon Mason. Kathleen
Leitner, Cornelia Dozier, Edith Ed
wards, Ullainee Barnett, Lois Living
ston, Jeanette Culverhouse, Erin
Brum, Anita Chazal.
Boys Bill Strothers, Gene Potter,
Elton Stanaland, Harrington Hall, J.
Calvin English. Mr. Strothers sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed his budding mustache to get in
this show. The models were furnish furnished
ed furnished their costumes by Rheinauer & Co.,
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., H. A.
Waterman, Walkley & Barnett, Af Affleck
fleck Affleck Millinery Shop and the Style Hat
Shop. It was also regretted that this
show did not run Saturday night.
The babies were G. L. Meffert, J. M.
Meffert, Marion Lummus. Lindsay
Troxler and Billie Barnett. The nurses
were Clifton Sexton and Elizabeth
Other Features Were
The Goose: A riding device much
like "The Trip to Mars, in charge of
Ralph Simmons and Ralph Cleveland.
The Country Store: Tickets were
sold and something won every time;
James Gilmore, Misses Alma Priest
and Katherine Shockley were in
charge of this popular booth.
Candy Wheel: Martha Washington
candy was in favor and a novel feat feature
ure feature was you won something every time
you bought a chance. It was manag managed
ed managed by Misses Billie Kennedy, Maude
Little and Mabel Lytle.
Shooting Gallery: In charge of
Oscar Theus, J. W. Crosby and Philip
The Equilibrist: The carnival was
fortunate in securing Mr. King' of
Keith's vaudeville, spending the win winter
ter winter in Florida and greatly interested
in our high school. He put on shows
between the minstrel performances
and exhibited wonderful skilL
Fortune Teller: The carnival was
also lucky in securing a real fortune
teller, Dr. Kiplinger, who is an ex
cellent palmist and told nothing but
the real truth. .
Wild Animal Show: George Leak
was the strong man. John Hardee and
Albert Frampton made the two ends
of the elephant. Curtis Westbrook
and Speck Knight were monkeys. A.
T. Thomas Jr, and James Borland
were apes. Fred LeSeur and John
Troxler were wild men. Karl Hender Hender-Iy
Iy Hender-Iy was the smallest man alive and
Reese Hunnicutt was the ringmaster.
The costumes were all clever, and unusual.
The genial ticket sellers were
Ray Priest and Robert Hall.
The domino tea room was very at attractive.
tractive. attractive. It was presided over by
Lois Theus, Annie Rooney, Hazel Mc Mc-Ateer,
Ateer, Mc-Ateer, Genevieve Haile, Olive Whaley,
Lyndal Mathews, Emmie Miller Haile
and Mariop Meffert
The carnival closed each night with
a subscription dance. The school's
laiesi orcnestra, caned uie "jazz
five," made a decided hit. It is com composed
posed composed of Jack Williams pianist: Miss
Lyndal Mathews and Nat Mayo, vio-
inists; Claude Barnett and Junie
Punch was served by the domino
Miss Dorothy Crawford had charge
of the grab bag. Balloons, confetti
and peanuts were sold by many girls
and boys in costume.
Every high school pupil co-operated
loyally and the annual is successfully
financed, thru this carnival.'
MEETING OF STOCK RAISERS
There will be a meeting of the Mar
ion Couny Open Range Association at
the courthouse, Ocala. Saturday after
noon, March 5th, at 2 o'clock. All
stockraisers are others interested are
urged to be present.
L. L. Home, President.
F. W. Bishop, Secretary.
yes pcsoes LDST i
Meal and Grits .......:...... J.. 7 lbs 25c; 15 lbs, 50c ;
Whole Eke ...... .. 10 lbs, $IM
Blue Rose Rice 3 lbs, 25c, 6'x lbs, 50c, 15 lbs, )L00 l
No. 2 Tomatoes 2 for 25c, 3 for 35c, S for 65c
Lard Compound ". per pound., 15c
Pure Lard (bulk) .1 lb,23c, 2 lbs, 45c, 5 lbs, M
Argo Starch, Octagon Soap, P. & G. Soap. .3 for 25c,' 1 dozen for 15c 1
Irish Potatoes -per peck. 50c
Sugar Cane Syrup, drawn from barrel, qt, 30c, 'i GaL, 65c, 1 Gal, Jl ;
Sealed Sugar Cane Syrup. .... .. ....... qt. cans 40c, 2 cans for 75c ;
Navy Beans 3 lbs. for 25c i
Lima Beans. ..'.;. .2 lbs. for 25c
Fresh Eggs, all guaranteed, at market prices. t
Henry Clay and Apex Flour, the best plain and Self Rising Flour I
Klim in 1-lb., 2 -lb. and 5-lb packages. v4
Armour's Fertilizer and all kinds of feed.
We do not undercharge on one item and overcharge on another,
but make each thing carry its own profit. Can it be fair any other ;
way? Our delivery service is for you to use; it does not cost yoa
any more if yon order amounts to $1.00 or more. v I
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
. Merchants Block Phone 163
n: defense of
of ills citrus
lie n i:criANGE) f
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. 0. O. F,
neets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N. G.
H. R. Luff man. Secretary.
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:10 a. m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:50 p. m.
Leave for Tampa. 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
eave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:S5 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a.m.
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a.m.
eave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg.... ....10 :13p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:28 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 27 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 15 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
ArTive from Leesburz.... 6:41
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa . L25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily.
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
1 Leave for lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:a.m,
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11 a3 p.m.
C. V. ROBERTS. Phone 305
BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431
ROBERTS &. SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Coffins and Caskets Delivered.
Office Phone 350
217 West Broadway
' fmJ f
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
IJccnscd under the laws of the State of Florida
.-, ".. ..
Surveys Plats 'Reports
Hlflhways Drainage Phosphals
Capt. Edward Drake is associated
. with us and in charge of our Phoa-
phate Mine and Plant Department.
Offlees. 35-34 Ooldcr Bldg.
, OCALA FLORIDA
Phone No. 541
TfiFe Prices '-Reduced i
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. Qfi H ((
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3.
old Drice $17.60, now...,-
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, 5 lor time.
Grinding Ford valves,' $3.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor- -Pfin
258 West Broadway
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. n
wXft?: 6:-.!ncad Ifie -Ads." Yon Will Find Many Bare
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAftCH 2. 1921
WE GIVE FREE SERVICE
For Proper Lubrication Use
SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
Champion Spark Plugs
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
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued
move; pack, ship
THE WIMBSOE HOTEL
- JACKSONVILLE, CJUORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service Ja
second to. none r
ROBERT M. MEYER,
SATURDAY, MARCH 5th
9 a m. to 5 p.m.
CEILING, SIDING AND FLOORING
Also Lol of 2x4 and 2x6
Just the thing for low price houses, farm
buildings, etc. Will also sell a lot of second
hand building material, sash, doors, etc.
J ACK THOMS W
: Converse Lot atJW CklYiirds
on Cotton, Automobiles," Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
J. E. KAVANAUGH
nn a i k nnnnnnriinrn!
Ill III fl- III I 1 1 K K H r i I
If you have any
phone to five-one.
Cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 6t
Mrs.' H. J. Easton of Invemese is a
visitor in the city, the guest of friends.
Cabbage and lettuce plants for sale.
It P. Bitting & Co. 9-tf
They're healthful and delicious
those cinnamon rolls at the. Federal
Mr. H. A. Neidernhoefer of Lowell
was a business visitor in the city this
Get your candy at the oldprice of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf
Fine Porto Rica Yams at the Fort
King Confectionery. v l-3t i
Mr. James Melton has returned to
the University of Florida after a few
days at home with his parents.
Several thousand Florida Special
tomato plants for sale. ?2 per 1000.
M. W. McDavid,
l-6t 730 Osceola Street.
Mr. Bernard Koonce spent the week
end in the city with his mother, Mrs.
J. C. B. Koonce and other relatives.
Seven-passenger Buick touring go going
ing going quick at $650. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company. 3-1-tf
If you haven'fc tried our cinnamon
rolls in the past week you don't know
of the improvement in their making.
Federal Bakery. 28-6t
For quick trips rent a, bicycle; 10c.
for 30 minutes. B. F. Condon. l-6t
The city tax collector has a huge
job on his hands, to make up the de delinquent
linquent delinquent list and get it advertised.
Baby four Overland, Al shapa.
Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.,
Buick dealers. 24-tf
Fine. Porto Rica Yams at the Fort
King Confectionery. l-3t
The city tax books closed on the
first of the month with sixty-five per
cent of the tax assessment unpaid and
Keep in mind each day while plan planning
ning planning the menu those Federal Bakery
cinnamon rolls. 28-fit
There's no extra charge for cleari clearing
ng clearing your fish at the city fish market.
Phone 158. tf
Mr. Frank Pons of Tampa and Mr.
J. A. Reames of Tampa, has returned
to their homes after a brief business
visit in the city.-
Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up
the sytpem and give you strength.
ttle9of 100 at one dollar each at
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. J. H. Ward, a clever young tele telegraph
graph telegraph operator from Gainesville, is
now slinging lightning for the Postal
in the Ocala Ocala office.
As an antiseptic mouth wash or
throat gargle, ZePyrol is unsurpass unsurpassed;
ed; unsurpassed; 50c. and $1 a bottle (plus war
tax.) Court Pharmacy. 2-6t
Mrs. M. F. Johnson is entertaining
this afternoon at her home in Lyn Lyn-wood
wood Lyn-wood Heights in honor of Mrs. M. C.
Barker of Moundsville, W. Va.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
A penalty of five per cent and costs
of advertising goes on real estate, and
a penalty of ten per cent goes on per personal
sonal personal property, which goes to the city
marshal for collection by seizure, and
W. K. Lane, M- D., physician and
rurgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf
Mrs. J. Chas. Smith was the hostess
of the Eastern Star sewing circle
Tuesday afternoon at her horn" on
Ninth street. There was a large
gathering and the ladies sewed and
visited until late, when Mrs. Smith
assisted by Mrs. B. JF. Condon served
sandwiches, coffee and cakes.
-Childre5 will be far more healthy
if they use the famous ZePyrol mouth
wash one each day. Try"Tt. Court
Miss Dorothy Klock of Orlando, bat J
a visitor at jastiaKe, tne guest ox
Mrs. Walter Lee, spent yesterday in j
the city with Miss Heme Davis. Miss
Klock has many friends in Ocala,
who are always glad to welcome her
to the city.
As the wholesalers come down, so
do we. Delicious Martha Washington
candy at 90 cents a pound at THE
VOGUE. Phones 580 or 658. 22-tf j
' The cup that Mrs. Clarence Camp I
offered several weeks ago in a mixed j
foursome and which she won herself,
and again pot up. was won Thursday
by Miss Louise Gamsby, playing with
Mr. Charles Woodrow. The cup is a
little beauty and Miss Gamsby's
friends are congratulating her upon,
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, oysters, shrimp, etc, at
tha City Fish Market on Fort King
avenue. Phone 158. tf
Dill pickles and fresh tomatoes at
the Fort King Confectionery. l-3t
A first-class exhibit at the Ocala
National Bank is a three-pound caulU j
flower raised by Mr. Otto Young on'
the Golden Acre .farm. It is a .fine-1
looking vegetable at a little distance I
its heart looks like a mass of whipped j
cream, but it is solid and firm and
would make a good section of a meal i
for a family. J
Dill pickles and fresh tomatoes at
the Fort King Confectionery. l-3t
Breaking out of jail is becoming the
fashion. Capt. Tom Bridges left Mon Monday
day Monday night for Dallas. Tex., to bring
back an escaped convict from Florida,
but was stopped at Tallahassee by the
news that the man had broken jail and
was again at large. We hear eight
prisoners escaped from the Live Oak
jail last night.
Fine Porto Rica Yams at the Fort
King Confectionery. l-3t
Left Nothing Wortn "Steal Ing.
When a motor far broke down at
Westerly, R. L. the members of the
party rolled it to -one. side and then
stripped it. t: king all the removable
parts, including the wheels, to a ga garage.
rage. garage. This insured the rest staying
where It was until the garage man re refitted
fitted refitted the parts next day and towed
the car to his repair shop.
Queer Cradles for Babies.
An infant in Guiana If usually bur burled
led burled in sandup to Its waist whenever
the mother ls busy, and this. Is the
only cradle it ever knows. The little
Lapp on the other hand, fare most
luxuriously In its mother's shoe.
These Lapp t shoe are big affairs of
skin stuffed with soft moss, and an
he hung on a peg or tree branch safe safely
ly safely out of the way.
The Zuyder Zee.
Large as Is the Zuyder Zee, It Is
comparatively modern feature In the
scenery of Holland. It is said to have
been 4 formed toward the end of the
thirteenth century, after a great storm
when the sea swept Inland through
the isthmus, thus connecting Fries Fries-land
land Fries-land with northern Holland, and con converted
verted converted the Flevo lake Into a sheet of
Samson Is not the only man who
has trilled with his strength until It
was gone; not only the one who has
wasted It In vain and useless ways,
believing in his heart that he might
trifle with it as he willed, and still
not lose It. Many another from some
prison house of weakness looks back
at his own folly In wonder.
Helps Thread the Needle.
Those having defective eyesight will
save time when threading a sewing
needle if they use a pocket flashlight.
Flash It behind the eye of the needle
and tmmdiately your needle will be
threaded. Keep the flashlight in the
machine drawer, where It will always
Explaining the Situation.
Frederick was not popular with the
other hoys, as he was of a quarrel quarrelsome
some quarrelsome disposition, and Tony shunned
him whenever possible. When asked
about It he replied. "Well, he's always
looking for trouble, and If Tm not,
I've Just got to stay where he ain't,
First Sewing Machine.
The first really practical sewing ma machine
chine machine was made by a poor tailor, Bar Bar-thelmey
thelmey Bar-thelmey Thimmonier of St- Etlenne,
France, in 1S30. 15 years before
Howe's machine was put on the mar market.
ket. market. The tailor did not make a suc success
cess success of his machine.
Oddities of the Sex.
"Funny thing about men," remarked
a pretty lass at the beach; "they are
delighted when we girls forget how
to wim and annoyed when we forget
how baseball Is played." Boston
The Mennonites derive their name
from Menno SlmOhVoiroerly.a Catb
ollc priest, who became a teacher .and
leader of '.the Anabaptists, about 1537.
and published his True Christian Bo Boiler
iler Boiler la 1556.
Advice for Yonng Girls
" Roanoke, Va. 'Tr. Pierce's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescription Is an excellent
medicine to give
young girls who
V suffer. One of
been very delicate
for some time, suf-'
fered with func functional
tional functional distur disturbances,
bances, disturbances, and everr
winter would be
'sick and I would 1
have to have the I
doctor for her. Sh
would be weak and nervous. Last
winter a fhend advised her taking
'Favorite Prescription and it has
done her a world of good. She is In
better health than ever before. I
would advise mothers not to let their
girls suffer, give them tb Prescrip Prescription."
tion." Prescription." MRS. SARAH EL HAYXES,
1514 Loedon Ate, N. W. All druggists.
GorUUf Fond of Music
A gorilla beating a drum astonished
Marseilles. The animal had v been
taken to the French port from Africa
by a colonel. One day the gorilla was
een walking down the boulevard hold j
Ing a negress by tne nana, me woman
catered a toy shop and bought a trum trumpet
pet trumpet and drum. Delighted, the gorilla
beat the drum and blew the trumpet
lustllv. A hsrd Mow broke the drnm.
whereuiu the goriKa looked worrittl, J
scratched hi head perplexedly and, j
rMnterin:r liif shou. eiz?d another i
drum and ran dom the street, beating
It trinmphsntly. The followed.
and remained there half an hour,
heating a military march in perfect
Crops of Hawaii.
Ilie va main crops of Hawaii are
sugar and pineapples. . The greater
part of the land best suited to ajzri ajzri-culture
culture ajzri-culture Is In parts of the territory
deficient in rainfall. This has made a
large irrigation necessary. The im imports
ports imports for the fiscal year of 1919 were
&V),743,793. The export amounted to
$SS.j0.021. Most of Hawaii's com commerce
merce commerce is with the United States. Other
products of the1' island are coffee,
fruits, nuts, rice and hides.
Facta About the Bible.
The Lookout prints the following
Information about the Bible: The
Bible contains 3,566,480 letters, 810, 810,-697
697 810,-697 words, 31,175 verses, 1,189 chap chapters,
ters, chapters, GO books. The longest chapter I
Psalm 119. and the shortest Is Psalm
117. This Is afso the middle chapter.
The middle verse, however. Is Psalm
118:8. The longest name Is In. Isaiah
A French scientist "says that by ex examining
amining examining an egg he can tell whether It
will produce a male or a female chick.
The egg that will hatch out "a rooster
Is slightly heavier relatively to size.
Injury Always 8erious.
According to Dr, TL, Weise of Ber Berlin
lin Berlin every Injury to the skull Is seri serious.'
ous.' serious.' Everything may seem to go on
well for years, but then suddenly a
meningitis or brain abscess may de develop
velop develop and end fatally.
- Both Wear the Geld Band.
Plain gold wedding rings are bought
In duplicate by the bridegrooms of
Chile and Peru, one ring being given
to the bride and the other retained
by the groom.
Rain Necessary for Tea Grawth.
Tea requires a rainfall of GO Inches
and irrigation .will, not serve In Hen
thereof, as a somewhat humid atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere is needed.
Just as She'd Finished.
Marjory (before getting Into bed)
Mamma. 1 forgot something I wanted
to say io my prayers. Shall I say
P. S.VBoston Transcript.
Strange, but True.
Often the quiet marriage makes the
most noise when It gets out. Boston
LET ME REMEMBER
YOD JUST AS YOU ARE
As you are today that's it, just as
you are with the same kindly smile,
the same look of considerate determi determination.
nation. determination. I want to remember you as I have
known you, a loving father whose one
fjiought has always been of me and
for me; whose directing mind has
guided my mind and my steps thru
dangerous paths in youth to a success
ful and an honorable manhood.
"Yes, I want to remember you just
as you are." .tm'
Have you a photograph of your
father or your mother jurt as they
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High Grade, Portraits in Sepia Sepia-Water
Water Sepia-Water Color, Copying and Enlarging.
Over Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 26-6t
. .For All .Cars
EFFICIENT WORKMEN. ?
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408
'WW?' h IM
WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one tine,
25c; three times. 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED Clean cotton rags at the
Star office. No scraps.
C HERO-COLA WOOD YARD We are
prepared 'to furnish oak or pins
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm
FOR SAFE We have a surplus of
fifty head of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose by applying at tha
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,
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
HOARD AND ROOMS Board and
rooms in private family. Hot and
cold running water in rooms. Call
t 22 N. Sanchez, phone 306. 23-12t
with kitchenette, hall, bath room,
front and back porch; furnished .or
unfurnished. Apply to Mrs. S. A.
Standley, 447 Oklawaha Ave. 25 Gt
LOST One five-months old black and
tan female pup. bob talk Answers to
the name of "Pap." Long, slim head.
Advise H. S. Wesson. 28-3t
FOR SALE-rHigh grade used piano
at a bargain, also good price and
terms on new pianos. Address, C
U. Fuller, representative Ludden &
Bates, Ocala, Fla. 28-t
WANTED Position by reliable young
man as assistant bookkeeper. Best
of references furnished, some by
local business men. Would consider
other kind of work. Permanent
job. Apply to W. R. B, care the
Star, v 3-l-2t
FOR SALE Twenty million Living Livingston
ston Livingston Globe tomato plants at $2 per
1000. Livingston true blue seed. In
5000 lots or more, $1.50 per 1000.
Wauchula Plant Farm, Wauchula,
AUTOMOBILE BARGAIN A Baby
Grand Chevrolet 5-passenger tour touring
ing touring car; Al mechanical condition;
four good tires; ncv top; repainted.
Price $275. B. F. Condon, the
Overland agent, Ocala, Fla. 1-6C
FOR RENT Furnished room to lady
at 216 W. Fourth St. 2-St
FOR RENT Three or four lanre
rooms with bath. 308 West Broad Broadway
way Broadway jot phone 452. 2-t
LOST Bunch of keys. Thought to
have been lost at or near postoffice.
Return to"T,T care Star. 2-3t
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK Eggs
for hatching, $1.50 for 15. Limited
quantity only. R. N Posh. 2-2t
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell U guaranteed. We're
nghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
For a cold, bathe your tonsils with
ZePyrol. Court Pharmacy. 2-t
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Aulo Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $L0O
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Arrival and departure of passenger
nafna at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information axrl not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Lea e Arrive
:15 am Jacksonvule-N'York 2:10 1
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:34 1
:17 pm Jacksonville 4:15 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pM
- St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 an
2:15 am Manatee- 4:17 pm
:05 pm Tamna-St. Petrabrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
rl :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pa
5:42 am Jksonviiie-onesvuie 10:13 pm
2:4;, am StPetabrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petabrg-LakeIand 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2.am Donellon-Lkeland 11:03 em
3:2Cpm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pnu Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville" 11:50 ana
"Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Toesdav. ThursdaT. Sattxrda
iUM SCHEDULES T
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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
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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 02, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05821
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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