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VP TEMPERATURES This morning, 49 degrees. This afternoon, 70 degrees. WEATHE2" FORECAST Fair tonight and Saturday. Cooler tonight. - Fresh northerly winds. V 1U1 Nlil y OCALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1921 NO. 53 VOL 21 OCALA Km STAR VI 11 II 'a"ii'i",M'"'M'M'i,M"""M K 4 k fflESIDEHT WILSDH STEPS OUT; PRESIDENT HARDIHG STEPS IN The Latter Delivered a Very Conserva tive arid Patriotic Address March " 4. Bright , the world about him after the great weather with a cold, blustering ilarcn I storm noung uie marw i. uwi un wind, marked inauguration day. An j tion and yet rejoicing in the rugged over night droo Jn the temperature jness of the things which withstood it, made it somewhat uncomfortable for if he is an American he breaches the herran parlv in the clarified atmosphere with a strange Washington, forenoon assembling-o the capitol plaza to witness Mr. Harding take the mingling of regret and new hope. We have seen world passion spend its . a y It is not aloofness, it is security. It or facility, all in the sublime sacnnce is not suspicion of others, it is pa- for country and not one penny of war triotic adherence to the things which profit shall inure to the benefit of pri made us what we are. vate individual, corporation and com- "Today, better than ever before, bination, but all above the normal we know the aspirations of human- shall flow into the defense chest of kind and share the mode. We have the nation. There is something in come to a new realization of our place herently wrong, something out of ac- in the world and a new appraisal of cord with the ideals of representative our nation by the world. The, unself- democracy when one portion ol our ishness of these United States is a citizenship turns its activity to pn thing proven, our devotion to peace vate gain during defensive war, while for our selves and for the world is another is fighting, sacrificing, deny- well established; our concern for pre- ing national reservation. served civilization has had its impas- UNITy OF SPIRIT AND PURPOSE sioned and heroic expression. There was no American failure to resist the attempted reversion of civilization, there will be no failure todav or to morrow. REST OF POPULAR WILL "Out of such universal service will come a new unity of spirit and pur pose and new confidence and conse cration which would make our de fense impregnable, our triumph as sured. Then we should have little or oath of office and hear his inaugural fury, but we contemplate our republic address. Mr. Harding arose at eight j unshaken and hold our civilization se- o'rlock and breakfasted with Mrs. cure. Liberty liberty witmn tne HardW. in their suite at the New; law and civilization are inseparable Willard hotel. " ! and although both were threatened , TTIO, I we find them now . secure and there GREAT THRONG ON THE HISTOR-jcome8 Americans the profound ICAENUE isiirance that our representative gov- Pennsyivania avenue. ablaze withjernment is the highest expression and color and guarded by infantrymen surest guaranty of both. 100 feet apart with fixed bayonets, j "Standing in this presence, mindful was thronged with people on the side-J of the solemnity of this occasion walks. . 'feeling the emotions which no one WILSON VERY WEAK I may know until he senses the great Thlrewas some delay at the White weight of responsibility for himself. 1 House while President-elect Harding must utter my belief in the divine in waited for President Wilson. Finally spiration of the founding fathers the two emerged from the door, walk-' Surely there .must have been God's ing together at the head of the party, mieni in me masmg ' President Wilson leaned on his cane world republic. Ours is an organic but otherwise was unassisted. He w$s law which had but one ambiguity, and helped down the steps and into a car we saw that effaced in a baptism of by attendants, who placed his feet on J sacrifice and blood, with union main each .succeeding step as the descent j tabled, the nation supreme and its was made. This outward evidence of 'concord inspiring. We have seen the the president's physical condition add-orld rivet its hopeful gaze on the ed another bit of speculation as to great truths on v which the founders how far he would go in participating ! wrought. We have seen civil, human in the ceremonies at the capitol After and religious liberty verified and Mr. Hardine- and other members of 'glorified. In the beginning, the old th party had entered the car, Mr. j world scoffed at our experiment; our Wilson lifted his hat and the automo- foundations of political and social be- bile moved away., as Miss Margaret lief stand unshaken, a precious inner Wilson and members-of Mrs. Wilson's ! itance to ourselves, an inspiring ex family watched from a window direct-! ample of freedom and civiliaztion to ly above the main entrance. ;all mankind. Let us express renew- WILSON WAS WEARY led andt strengthened devotion. In grateful reverence for the immortal President Wilson arose at 8 o c ock, I ginning, and utter our confidence in a little fagged as a result of working jthe supreme fulfillment. late on bills and other official business. Dr. Grayson and' members of his im- J PROGRESS PROVES WISDOM mediate family continuecLjiheir. efforts j "The 'recorded progress of our re to dissuade him from "taking a very i public, materially and spiritually, in "The success of our popular gov-'no disorganization of our economic, ernment rests wholly upon the correct industrial and commercial systems, at interpretation of deliberate, inteili- home, no staggering war debts., no gent, dependable popular will of Am- swollen fortunes to flout the sacrifices erica. In deliberate questioning of a Qf our soldiers, no excuses for sedi suggested change of national policy tion, no pitiable slackerism, no out where internationality was to super- rages of treason. Envy and jealousy cede nationality, we turned to a ref- would have no seil for their menacing erendum to the American people, development and revolution would be There was ample discussion and there withaut the passion which engenders is a public mandate in manifest un- it. derstanding. -"A regret for the mistakes of yes- "America is ready to encourage, terday must not, however, blind us to eager to initiate, anxious to partici- the task of today. The war"never left pate in any seemly program likely to SUch an aftermath. There has been privileges and the performance of the duties of citizens to speed the attain ment of the highest state, PRAYER FOR INDUSTRIAL PEACE "I wish for an America no less alert in guarding against dangers from within than it is watchful against enemies from without. . Our fundamental law recognizes no class, no group, no section- There must be none in legislation or administration. The supreme inspiration is the com mon weal. "Humanity hungers for interna tional' peace and we crave it with all mankind. My most reverent prayer for America is for industrial peace with its rewards, widely and general ly distributed among the inspirations of equal opportunity. "No one justly may deny the equal ity of opportunity which made us what we are. We. have mistaken unpre paredness to embrace it, to be the challenge of the reality; and due con cern for making all citizens fit for participation will ive added strncth ; of rit T7ncVl in onH m-i(rnift nm. K"""J StrOTlg. achievement. ; people of Ocala and Marion county are alive to the opportunities the state MORE THAN OTO HAS BEEfl RAISED III THE DRIVE FOR THE MARION COUNTY BOARD OF TRADE People of Ocala and Marion County are Showing Themselves Alive to Opportunities . Going up! Subscriptions in the Mar ion County Board of Trade's drive for . AAA 1 1 i . 1 ll iiu,uw reacnea a toiai oi more (nan ! $6700 yesterday. . The drive is still It is evident that the "If revolution insists upon overturn ing established "order, let other peo ples make the tragic experiment. There is not place for it in America. When the world was threatened we pledged our forces and our lives to the preservation of civilization and lessen the probability of war and pro- staggering loss of life and measure- when revolution threatens we unfurl active part in the day's ceremonies. THE RIDE TO THE CAPITOL itself proves the wisdom of the in herited policy of non-involvement in old world affairs. Confident of our .f - . , ;abihty to work out our own destiny with the arrival of the congressional i , . , , ,. . . , , u , , , c and jealously guarding our right to inaugural committee, headed by Sen- , J , fe J ,. , . . , ' a n r - do so, we seek no part m directing the ator Knox and Congressman Cannon, , . , A, m .? at Harding's hotel. The party left at j dettmies of the old world. We do not 10:20 for the, White House, where mean to be entangled. We will accept ,c TT ,. , . r no responsibility except as our own Mr. Harding, Mr. Coolidge and their i . , . , . . j , -r, -j j i conscience and judgment in each m- wives were joined by President and ! A . A . !Y1 we" A 1 I f rtvri Thfl viHa iitv Pan I iUin. f I llOUii; OllU Hit: 11UC U A till IT "Our eyes never will be blind to a developing menace, our ears never deaf to the call of civilization. We sylvania avenue .through the cheering throngs to the capitol began. j i. n' i r. i . i 4. tt j- 'recognize the new order in the world ident Wilson, President-elect Harding, 6 Senator Knox and Congressman Can-, . T iV . . non. The second contained Vice ' Jas Wsnse ca ? th,e President Marshall, Vice Presidentjnunian heart for fellowship, fraternl- rl . r, , j u ty and co-operation. We crave friend Elect Coolidge and two members of ,. , , f , , . . . ... , .j. f .I . , ship and hafrbor no hate. But Amer the inaugural committee. In the third . . . A . . ,r TT ma ica, our America, the America bunded car were Mrs. Harding, Mrs. Wilson! ' . - . , , A. . j ... rwL. . ! upon the foundation laid by the m- and two committeemen. The fourth j . . . . car was occupied by Mrs. Marshall, sP1Ted ers can be a party to no Mrs. Coolidge and two committeemen. pe""anent 'tary fiance. It can An , j u .Center into no political commitments, All were accompanied by troops ofs ...... cavalry nor assume any economic obligations or subject our decisions to any other . w v,,t ttiauiwi nAKUiu than our own authQrity. Warren G. Harding took the oath as the twenty-eighth president of the United States at 1:18 o'clock. Press ing his lips to the eighth verse, of the sixth chapter of Micah in the historic "I am sure our people -will not mis understand nor will the world mis construe. We have no thought to im pede the paths to closer relationship We wish topromote understanding. Bible used in the inauguration of j We want to do our part in making of- George Washington, the new presi- fensive warfare so hateful that gov i emments and peoples who resort to after Chief dent repeated the oath Justice WTiite. After taking the oath President Harding delivered his inaugufad ad dress, pledging his faith anew to American institutions. He reiterated a plea for a return to normalcy, for industrial peace, for friendship with the world and promised to work forj ari; association of nations! He coupled his renewed declarations with nouncement against entangling liances. a pro-i aW vamu vv-ujic luur. me oatn as t it must prove the righteousness of their cause or stand as outlaws be- I fore the bar of civilization. ASSOCIATION FOR COUNSEL "We are ready to associate our selves with the nations of the world, great and small, for conference, for ! counsel, to seek the expressed views of world opinion, to recommend way to approximate disarmament and relieve the crushing burdens of mili- tary and naval - establishments. We elect to participate m suggesting plans for mediation, conciliation and arbitration, and would clnHI v inin in mote the brotherhood of - mankind less wastage of materials. Nations which must be God's (highest concep- are still groping for return to stable tion of the human relations. x Because ways. Discouraging indebtedness we cherish ideals of justice and peace, confronts us like all the war torn na- because we appraise international tions and these obligations must be comity and helpful relationship no provided for. No civilization can sur- less highly than any people of the vive repudiation. world we aspire to a high place in the "We can reduce the abnormal ex- moral leadership of civilization and penditures and we will. We can we hold a maintained America, the strike at war taxation and we must, proven republic, the unshaken temple We must face the grim necessity vith of democracy, dependent only upon full knowledge that the tasjc is to be inspiration and example, but the solved, and we must proceed with a highest agency of strengthening good full realization that no statute enact- will and promoting according on both ed by man can repeal the inexorable continents. laws of nature. Our most dangerous "Mankind needs a world wide bene- tendency is to expect too much of diction of understanding. It is need- government and at the same time do ed among individuals, among peoples, for it too little. among governments and it will inau- j "We contemplate the immediate gurate an era of good feeling to mark task of putting our public household the birth of a new order. Such un- in order. We need a rigid and yet derstanding men will strive confident- sane economy, combined with fiscal ly for the promotion of their better 'justice and it must be attended by in- relationships and nations will reflect dividual prudence and thrift which the comity so essential to peace. 'are so essential to this trying hour TRADE TIES BIND CLOSELY and reassuring for the future. "We must understand that ties of. REACTION REFLECTED trade bind nations in closest intimacy ; "The business world reflects the and none may receive except as he distuibance of war's reaction. Herein gives. We have not strengthened ours flows the life blood of material exis in accordance with our resources or tence. The economic mechanism is our genius, notably on our own con- intricate and its parts interdependent tinent, where a galaxy of republics and has suffered the shocks and jars reflect the glory of new world dem-' incident to abnormal demands, credit ocracy, but in the new order of finance inflations and price upheavals. The and trade we mean to promote, en- normal, balances have been impaired, large activities and seek expanded the channels of distribution have been confidence. 'clogged, the relations of labor and "Perhaps we can make no more management have been strained. We helpful contribution by example than must seek the readjustment with care prove a republic's capacity to emerge and courage. Our people must give from the wreckage of war. While the and take. Prices must reflect the re- world s embittered travail did not ceding fever of war activities. Per- eave us devastated lands nor deso- haps we never shall know the old lev ated cities, left no gaping wounds, els of wage again, because war inva- no .breast in hate, it did involve us in iably readjusts compensations and the delirium of expenditure, in ex- the necessaries of life will show their panded currency and credits, in un-: incomparable relationship, but- we balanced industry, in unspeakable must strive for normalcy, to reach waste and disturbed relationships, stability. The penalties will not be While it uncovered our "portion of light nor evenly distributed. hateful selfishness at home, it also "There 13 no way of making them revealed the heart of America as so. There is no instant step from dis sound and fearless, and beating in order to order. We must face a con confidence unfailing. jdition of grim reality, charge off our Amid it all we have riveted the losses and start afresh. It is the old- gaze of all civilization to the unself- est lesson of civilization. I would like ishness and righteousness or repre-1 government to do all it can to miti sentative democracy, where our free- gate them. In understanding, in mu- dom neyer has made offensive war-'tuality of interest, in concern for the fare, never has sough territorial ag-' common good our tasks will be solved. granaisemeni mrougn iorce; never; o aiierea system wui worK a has turned to the arbitrament of arms 1 miracle. Any. wild experiment will until reason had been exhausted, only add to the confusion. Our best When the governments of earth shall : assurance lies in efficient administra have established a freedom like our j tion of our proven system, own and shall have sanctioned the! nine to PRnni'rnnv i . : j ! pulsus i4te as wwudve pracuceu -Tko fnnrorn ornra f tfco Kiicinocc it, 1 Deiieve tne last sorrow and the final sacrifice of international fare will have been written. the flag of law vrd order and renew our consecration. Ours is a constitu is now facing and of this section in particular. The city and county are fast catching the spirit which has re sulted ui such a wonderful growth in the southern part of Florida and in other sections of the United States. "A civic conscience and a commu nity spirit are the greatest assets any section of country can have," says tht tional freedom where the popular wffl Ury of the uBoard Tn is the law supreme and minorities are sacredly protected. Our When any people have sufficient pride in their community and give it their revisions, . M - reformation aru -vnlntmn. fl unsemsn support, wiuioui regaro 10 V'VHlVitd .WVV e deliberate judgment and an orderly progress and we mean to cure our ills, but never destroy or permit de struction by force. the immediate return to the individual, the community must grow." In six days in March of 1920, Mid dletown, Ohio, a city of 24,000, raised ter Cam, H. H. Henderson, Wm. J. Thomas, S.'G. Sage. J. Harley Marsh. Transfers: A. S. Burgess. Collier Bros. Insurance: S. B, Ware, L. T. Izlar, G. S. Scott. Retail Grocers: Harvey Clark Stores, Abbott & Luffman, P. P. Cv" tello, Jirash Grocery Co, IL B. Whit tington, M. IL Hunnicutt, M. S. Sa waya, Anthony Tudisco, Ollie Mordis, F. W. Cook. H. B. Masters Co, I- E. Yonce, Farmers Exchange Store. General Stores: J. L. Grantham, Sparr; Pasteur & Johnson, Anthony; John T. Lewis, Oklawaha; J. J. Kncb- lock, East lake; J. D. Waling, Weirs dale; C A. Tremere, Belle view; K D. 1 had rather submit our industrial c",c.Iun.Q 01 - controversies to the conference tuule u; .f"7 a Qunng ine course of Middle town's campaign, said: 4A renewal of that spirit of unself- in advance than to a settlement tabla after conflict anrl SliflFVrincr Tho earfh is thirsting for the cup of good wilL 7 s?nice,"na 01 MC"n won Understanding is its fountain source. vice 'president at 12-21 o'clock. WILSON CRACKED 'A JOKE President Wilson, yielding to las, that expressed conscience of progress minute entreaties of his family and; which seeks to clarify and write the physicians, took no part in the cere-; laws of international relationship and monies other than to accompany Mr. establish a world court for the dispo Harding to the capol, leaving after jsition of such justiciable questions as signing several bills and going to Jus nations are agreed to submit thereto. new home on S street. President Wil-jln expressing aspirations, in seeking son s decision not to attend the cere-! practical plans, in translating human - monies was due to numerous steps to'ity's new conception of righteousness the Senate chamber, He explained to' justice and its hatred of war into rec Senator Knox that the Senate hadjommended action we are ready most thrown him down but he was not go- j heartily to unite, but every commit ing to fall down. Harding and Cool-:ment must be made in the exercise of idge then said good-bye to the presi-. our national sovereignty, dent. - I "Since freedom imwllvl snH inde- the war will develop within our people - M . m It would like to acclaim an era of 8ens 01 Jus"ce'. 8P 01 numan- good feeling amid dependable pros- "f" , y 01 purpose tnai perity and all the blessings which at- make Jthem Etron' wonderfully tejj efficient and immeasurably happy. Let us therefore dream of a greater Mid- rKUihtilu Ur INDUSTRIES dletown of five years hence, the pro "It has been proved again and again duct the earnest and united effort that we cannot whe throwing our nnd enthusiasm of a progressive, pa markets open to the world, maintain triotic people, and then work unceas the standards of living and opportu- in& to maek that dream come true." nity and hold our industrial eminence i Following is a classified list of those in such unequal competition. There who have contributed to the Marion is a luring fallacy in the theory of Coty Board of Trade fund to date: banished barriers of trade, but pre-1 Druggists: Gerig's Drug tSore. The served American standards require our, druggists: Gerig's Drug tSore. The higher production costs to be reflected & Bitting & Phillips, G. C. Greene, in our tariffs on imports. Today as' Bottling Works: Ocala Coca-Cola never before, when peoples are seek- - Chero-Cola Co. We trade restoration and emansioif' Publishers and Printers: Star Pub- we must adjust our tariffs to the new Hsbing Co, Taylor Printing Co. order. We seek particioation in th- Laundries: Ocala Steam Laundry. world's exchanges, because therein Manufacturers: Arlo Box Co., Oak, lies our way to widen and influence Ocala Manufacturing Co. the triumphs of peace. We know full Plumbers and Electricians: Need- well we cannot sell where we do not nam Bros- H.'S. Minshall buy and we cannot sell successfully ' Cafes: American Cafe, Hunter's where we do not carry. .Cafeteria. Opportunity is calling not alone farmers: John H. Mathews, Cand- for the restoration, but for a new pro- lerI J Johnson, Ocala; J: D. Mc- duction, transportation and trade. We Raskin, Ocala; Nathan Mayo, Sum shall answer it best by meetine the'merfieldi w- D- Cam, Ocala; W. C. demand of a surpassing home market, B1od, Ocala; Anthony Farms, An- by promoting self-reliance in produc- thony. tion and by bidding enterprise, genius' Banks: Ocala National Bank, Mun and , efficiency to carry our cargoes in roe Chamblise National Bank. American bottoms to the marts of the! undertakers: George Mac Kay & J Co, Roberts & Spencer. OUR SUPREME TASK Douglas, Weirsdale;J. A. Freeman & Son, Bellejriew; W. W. Yongue, Ok lawaha. . Drygoods, Clothing 'and Shoes: M. M. Little. Frank's, Inc, E. T. Helven ston, Parker & Guynn, Walkley & Barnett, Rheinauer & Co, H. B. Mas- ' ters Co, Fishel Bros, J. Malever, B. Goldman, H. A. Waterman. Hardware: Marion Hardware . Co, Clarkson Hardware Co, George Mac Kay & Co, IL B. Masters Co. . Stationers and News Dealers: W. W, Condon, A. E. Gerig, N. L. Williams. x Confectionery: The Vogue, T. W. Troxler, S. R. Whaley, L. E. Yonce. Jewelers: J. E. Allemand, The Weihe Co, J. Chas. Smith. W.W. Con don. ' . Cigar Manufacturers: Charles Pey ser. Furniture: Theus Bros, . L. J. Bla- lock. Lumber and Builders Supplies: R. IL Todd Lumber Co, Ray & Thomson, George Mac Kay & Co. Automobiles: O'Neal & Holly. Ocala Motor Co, B. F. Condon. Murphy Mo tor Co, Kumbak Service Station, A. G. Gates, Auto Sales Co,' Blalock Bros, H. A. Davies. ' Sand and Stone: Lake Weir Washed Sand Co, A. T. Thomas. Accountants: C. C. Bryant. Lawyers: R. A. Burford, L. W. Du val, I N. Green. Fred Hocker, D. N. Ferguson, T. S. Trantham, W? Ev Smith. Abstract Companies: , Florida Title it 'Abstract Co, Marion County Ab stract Co. f Bakers; Carter's Bakery. Phosphates: Loncala Phosphate Co, George W. Chase, C and J. Camp. Other Classifications: B. II. Sand ers, Christian Ax. Ocala Gas Co, E. E. Dobba, Ed Carmichael, J. J. Smith, Oklawaha; N. W. Hanson, Oklawaha; world. AN AMERICA OF HOMES j XoJXf ST "We would not have an America liv- Physicians and Surgeons: Dr. E. G. ing within and for herself - alone, but, Peek, Dr. H. W. Henry," Dr. J. Harry we would have her self-reliant, inde- Walters, Dr. W. K. Lane. Dr. H. C pendent and ever nobler, stronger and Dozier. richer. Believing in our higher stand- Orange Growers: IL L. Borland, H. ards, reared through constitutional A. Wartmann, Ocala; E. L. Wartmann, liberty and maintained opportunity,' Citra; Dr. E. B. Lytle, Weirsdale. we invite the world to the samej Autos for Hire: B. F. Morrison., heights. But pride in things wrought ; Wholesale Merchants: Pillans &. is no renex 01 accomplished tasks, bmitn, Louis R. Chazal & Sn 0 . H. Bradford. Weirsdale; T. E. Mar tin, Belleview; C E. Armstrong, Belle view; John H. Good, I A. Wilcox, E. Lawrence, J. J. Harris and J. O. Ed son, Dunnellon. . cycle is unmistakable. The peoples I are turning from destruction to pro iduction. Industry has sensed the changed order and our own people Our supreme task is the resump- are turning to resume their normal tion of our onward normal way. Re- onward way. The call is for produc- construction, readjustment, restora- jtive America to go on. I know that tion all these must follow. I would , Congress and the administration will like to have them. If it will lighten ; favor every wise government policy the spirit and add to the resolution J to encourage continued progress. with which we take up the task, let j "I speak for administrative effic me repeat for our nation, we shall iency, for lightened tax burdens, for give no people just cause to make! sound commercial practices, for ade war upon us. We hold no national J quate credit facilities, for sympathetic prejudice, we entertain no spirit of j concern for all agricultural problems, revenge, we do not hate, we do not , for the omission of unnecessary inter covet, we dream of no conquest, nor'ference of government with business, boast of armed prowess. for an end to government's experl- "If despite this attitude, war is ment in business and for more effi again forced Upon us, I earnestly hope'eient business in government admin- a way may be found, which will unify j istration. All this must attend a our individual and collective strength J mindfulness of the human side of all and consecrate all America material- j activities so that social, industrial and ly and spiritually, body and soul, to 'economic justice will be squared with national defense. I can vision the 1 the purposes of a righteous people. ideal republic where every man and 'With the nation-wide induction of THE INAUGURAL ADDRESS jpendence inspired and nationality ex-jwoman is called under theflag for j womanhood into our political life, we Washington, March 4. President ' alted a world, super-government is Harding in his inaugural address .contrary to everything we cherish and said: jean have no sanction by our republic "My countrymen, when one surveys This is not selfishness. It is sanctity. assignment to duty, for whatever ser-! may count upon her intuitions,' her vice, military or chic, the individual refinement, her intelligence and her is best fitted, where we may call to . influence to exalt the social order. We universal service every plant, agency count upon her exercise of the full Common welfare is the goal of our national endeavor. Wealth is not in imical to welfare it ought to be'its friendliest agency. - "There never can be equality of re wards or possessions so long as the human plan contains varied talents and differing degrees of industry and thrift but ours ought to be a country free from great blotches of poverty. We ought to find a way to guard against the perils and penalties of un employment. We want an America of hope and happiness where mothers freed from the necessity of long hours of toil beyond their own doors, may preside as befits the hearthstone of American citizenship. We want the cradle of American childhood rocked under conditions as wholesome and so hopeful that no blight may touch its development and we want to provide that no selfish interest, no material necessity, no lack of opportunity shall prevent the gaining of that education so essential to best citizenship. . "There is no short cut to the mak m .. a a ... ing 01 inese laeais into glad realities. The world has witnessed, again and again, the futility and the mischief of ill considered methods for social and leconomic disorders. But we are mind- ful today as never before of the fn: tion of the modern industrialism and we must learn its causes and reduce (Concluded on Fourth Page) Moses Grocery Co, John Dozier Co Barber Shops: W. F. Blesch. S. M Hooper. Real Estate Agents and Dealers: Citizens Investment Co, L. M. Felton. S. S. Savage Jr, Rogers Wilson Real ty Co, D. S. Woodrow, R. L. Martin, Eastlake Investment Co, Eastlake. Contractors: Ray & Thomson and George Mac Kay & Co. Optometrists: Dr. K. J. Weihe Public Officials: S. C. M. Thomas, D. il. Banco, T. D. Lancaster Jr, W. A. jencoat, ii. u. Shealy. L. E. Futch. W. S. Bullock, W. W. Stripling, IL C fcistrunk, W. L- Colbert. R. L. Cly burn. engineers: tdward Drake. Geo. F Young. Hotels: Florida House. .... aiancets: Ollie Mordis. W. IL Marsh, F. W. Cook. Orfanedes & Pap- pas. uentists: Lr. E. D. Fuller. Dr. C W. Moremen. Dr. G. C Shephard. Dr. J. E. Chace. Dr. C R. Avr ' - - 1 rnotographers: Eugene A. Revels, T. A. Blake. Salesmen: B. LT Feaster, C. E. Win ton, C. C Simpson. J. W. Tally. Tailors and Cleaners: Jerry Bur nett, Royal Cleaners. . Managers, Clerks and Agents: W. J. Borden, R. G. Sumner, R. L. Dewey, D. N. Purvis, D. E. Melin, E. W. Mer rill. C A. Marris, Jaa. L. Wiley, Bax Attempt to Pads the Fordney Bill Over It Failed Washington, March 4. Efforts to override President Wilson's veto of the" Fordney eemrgency. tariff bill fail ed in the House early this morning and the measure, originally designed to aid the farmers, thereby met its death. The vote on the motion to pass the measure over the president's veto was 201 for and 132 against. WILSON'S VETO STOOD WILSON SURPRISED ALL WASHINGTON Whea He Made It Known that he In tended to Resume the Prac tice of Law r Washington, March 4. Woodrow Wilson leaves the White House today to resume the role of a private citizen, and again take up the practice of law, a profession in which he has not been active for forty years. With Eair. b ridge Colby, the retiring secretary of state, the retiring president has formed a partnership and the new firm will maintain offices here and in New York. Mr. Wilson's announce ment of this yesterday came as a sur-. prise to all Washington. HEIR TO JAPANESE . THRONE WILL TAKE A LOOK AT EUROPE (AMociat.d Press) Tokio, Thursday, March 2. Prince Hirchito, heir apparent to the Japa nese throne, left Yokohama today for I a tour, of Europe.