The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05257

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
o

EVENING

STAR

j-

i
Weather Forecast: Showers in the
peninsula this afternoon; partly
cloudy tonight and Sunday.
OGALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1919.
V0L.2G, NO. 115.

4 s :
3
A;

THIRTY THOUSAND

D IRE DOLLARS
Ml
While the detained accounts of the
five Marion county banks have not
been released to us, we have been in informed
formed informed by them that they have re recorded
corded recorded .subscriptions aggregating
$315,000 to the Victory Loan. This
id thirty thousand dollars above our
quota. Beside this, it is 4 estimated
that at least $10,000 have been taken
thru the railroads and other agencies.
. Marion county has done nobly, and
great honor is due to all, particularly
to the women, who in this drive led the
van.
FIFTEEN MILLION
VICTORY BONDHOLDERS
(Associated Pre&3)
Washington, May 12.- Fifteen mill million
ion million Americans bought Victory Liberty
notes in the campaign which closed
Saturday night, according to esti estimates
mates estimates reecived yesterday by the treas treasury
ury treasury from federal reserve banks. This
compares wit habout 21,000,000pur 21,000,000pur-chasers
chasers 21,000,000pur-chasers in the fourth loan, 17,000,000
in the third 9,400,000 in the second,
-and 4,000,000 in the first..
A few additional reports of sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions came in today, but no at attempt
tempt attempt was made to tabulate. them, and
the treasury announced that the offic official
ial official today probably would not be
known before May 26. The total as
compiled still stood at $3,849,000,000,
but late reports emphasized the ear earlier'
lier' earlier' indications that the loan had been
heavily over-subscribed.
SIMON FEINBERG
Cedar Key, May 11. Simon Fein Fein-berg,
berg, Fein-berg, 57- years of age, one of Dunnel Dunnel-Icn's
Icn's Dunnel-Icn's oldest merchants and highly re respected
spected respected citizens, passed away; at 7:30
a. m. today in this city, following, a
short illness. He is survived by t
widow, Mrs. Ellen Feinberg, of Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, and five sonsT'Harry Feinberg
of Lawtey; Ben Feinberg of Macclen Macclen-ny,
ny, Macclen-ny, Mose Feinberg of Macclenny, and
Samuel Feinberg of Tampa: also
three daughters, Mrs. I. Stalberg of
Philadelphia, Mrs. Bert Rosenfeld and
Miss Hattie Feinberg of Dunnellon.
The body will be forwarded to Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, Ga., where the interment will be
made in -the family burial grounds.
Times-Union.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, May 7. Mr,-and Mrs.
J. P. Galloway and niece, and Mrs.
Cora Dosh and mother, Mrs. Hickson
of Ocala were in our little town last
Tuesday. v-
Messrs. Dan Fort and Jake Hud Hud-nell
nell Hud-nell succeeded in going back to Salt
Springs Saturday night, and caught
150 mullet. They are some fishermen.
Rev.v Boatwright : of Anthony filled
his appointment at Electra Baptist
church Sunday morning and evening.
He gave a short talk Sunday evening
on the Y. M. C. A.
The farmers were rejoiced to see
the nice showers Monday and Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, which they were badly in need of.
Messrs. Oscar Lippincott and Char Charlie
lie Charlie Caldwell of Electra, spent Sunday
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
, Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wheeler expect
to leave in a few weeks for their
home in New Hampshire. Quite a
number of tourists visited our little
town this past winter, and we hope
there will be still others the coming
-. winter. ;
Mrs. John Martin and children were
visiting relatives t in Electra Sunday.
Miss Martha Fort was the guestof
Mrs. Lester Wheeler Wednesday.
Messrs. Dan Fort and Oscar Lip Lippincott
pincott Lippincott left Tuesday for Clearwater.
Rev. Boatwright of Anthony was
visiting friends in this community
Sunday.
Mrs. Dillon Long and daughter, Mrs;
Harmon Martin and baby, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrsl'R.
E. Griggs.
Mrs. Ambrose Morrison returned
home this week after spending several
weeks with her sister at Sumemrfield.
Messrs. Archie and Clifford Fort
killed two large rattlesnakes when re--
turning home from work Friday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White and Mr.
and Mrs. John" Morrison wet to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Saturday on a pleasure trip, re returning
turning returning Sunday.
Quite a number from here attend attended
ed attended services at Electra Sunday.
The crops are, looking fine since the
nice showers.
See the portable Sonora, a first-
class phonograph in handsome leather
traveling case at Goicrnan s.

ill

EBULLITIONS OE

PRESIDENT EBERT
Declares that Deutschland Has Seized
' the Famous Fourteen Points,
Which Wilson Deserted
Berlin, Sunday, May 11". (By the
Associated Press.) "Germany has
seized and unfurled a new banner on
which are inscribed President Wil
son's fourteen points, which the presi
dent has apparently deserted," said
Friedrich Ebert, German president, in
a statement to the Associated Press
tcday. Ebert called the peace treaty
a "monstrous document." He declared
history holds no precedent for such a
determination to annihilate a com
pletely vanquished people.
ANOTHER OUTBREAK
Berlin, May 12. (By the Associat
ed Press.) The Spartacans and inde
pendent socialists are again active in
central Germany. At Sisenach Satur
day they forced the major of the dis district
trict district and the district director to march
at the head of a radical parade, carry
ing red flags. Afterwards the offic
ials were beaten by the crowds.
SOCIALISTS WANT A SAY-SO
Amsterdam, May 12. The commis commission
sion commission appointed by the executive com
mittee of the International Socialist
Congress has examined the peace
terms submitted to Germany and has
decided to ask an interview with the
council of four in -Paris for the pui pui-pose
pose pui-pose of expressing the socialist view viewpoint
point viewpoint as to the terms. ,.'
BAD. WEATHER CONTINUES
TO HOLD THE MAN-BIRDS
(Associated Press)
Chatham, Mass., May 12. Weather
conditions today were unfavorable for
a resumption of the flight of seaplane
NC-4 to Halifax and Trepassey, New Newfoundland.
foundland. Newfoundland. t
DIRIGIBLE MAY TRY
St. Johns, N. F., May 12. A land landing
ing landing party from the cruiser Chicago to today
day today began to prepare a landing jlace
for the naval dirigible C-5, which will
make a, test cruise, here from Cape
May this week. Whether the big gas
bag will be started overseas after its
arrival, here will not be decided until
after she lands.
CANDLER
Candler, May 7. Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Brown, Messrs. H. W. Baxter,
P. A. Fort and Phillip Fort were
Candlerites-who attended the exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition and demonstration of the tank in
Ocala last Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. J. T. Nelson came down from
Ocala Tuesday, remaining until the
following day, the guest of his rela relatives,
tives, relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. .Thomp .Thompson,
son, .Thompson, n
Mrs. E. C. Marshall .has moved
into the Dustin house.
Married, Saturday, May 3rd, in thw
courthouse at Ocala, by Judge Smith,
Mr. Peter Fort and Miss Mabel Hyde.
The bridal couple were attended by
their respective mothers, Mrs.: Will William
iam William Hyde and Mrs. P. A. Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hyde and
four children expect to lejtve in a
short time for Venice to reside. Mr.
Hyde arrived Sunday to accompany
his family to their new home. V
Mrs. Chas. H. Mathews spent part
of the past week in Ocala, visiting
Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Tucker.
Mrs. Mary Mitchell will go to
Moore Haven this week for a visit of
an indefinite length of time to her
son, Dr. Mitchell and family.
The Candler school closed Friday at
the expiration of a four months term
which was taught by Mrs. Leila Har Harvey
vey Harvey of St. Cloud. A short program
consisting of songs, recitations and
readings was rendered in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. At the conclusion of the pro program
gram program ice cream was served to the
pupils and guests.
. Mrs. Rhineart is -visiting Eustis
relatives.
Mrs. Leila Harvey left Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for her home, in St. Cloud.
The Methodist church will again be
cpened, as the services of a minister
foi the Belleview and Candler
churches have been secured.
The patrons of the public library
are indebted to Mr. P. H. Nugent for
the pleasure of several subscriptions
to current magazines.
Messrs. William Brown and John
Mathews are the energetic liberty
bond workers" in this precinct.
Messrs. H. W. Baxter and John
Haller motored to Leesburg Jfor the
day Sunday.
FIVE DOLLARS REWARD
The Star will pay five dollars for
evidence sufficient to warrant the ar arrest
rest arrest of any person who takes a copy
of the Evening Star from the prem premises
ises premises of any of our subscribers with without
out without the owner's consent. ;

TRUnAL MARCH

THRU PUS
On June 6th the Brave and Brilliant
" City Will Welcome Its
Gallant Defenders
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 12. A triumphal march
of the allied armies through Paris will
take place June 6th, according to the
present understanding.
WILSONMVILL VISIT BRUSSELS
Brussels, 'May 12. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) President Wilson will
visit Brussels about May 20th, ac ac-ccrding
ccrding ac-ccrding to the Independence Belgt,
which says the president's visit will
"dissipate misunderstanding and es establish
tablish establish the good will of "the Allies to
ward Belgium."
CONFERED ON GERMAN NOTES
Paris, May 12. The council of four
this morning took up consideration of
what replies should be made to the
latest German notes, those regarding
labor matters and prisoners of war.
REFERED TO EXPERTS
Paris, May 12. The council of four
at a meeting today decided to refer
the German notes on labor and war
prisoners to experts for consideration
instead of answering them immediate immediately
ly immediately as it did with the first two commu
nications from the German delegation.
TREATY WITH AUSTRIA
Paris, May 12. The peace treaty
with the Austrians is nearing comple
tion and an official summary is being
prepared, as was done in the case of
the Qerman treaty. Although not su
stated in the treaty, the new Austrian
frontier is one designated by tHe 'sec
ret treaty of London, giving Italy all
the strategic heights and defensive
passes.
WILL ARRIVE WEDNESDAY
Vienna, May 12. The Austrian
peace delegation will leave Vienna to today.
day. today. The delegation is due in Paris
Wednesday. ;
KOREA'S COMPLAINT
-
Paris, May 12. A petition from the
Korean people and the nation asking
for liberation from Japan was submit submitted
ted submitted to the peace conference today by
Korean representatives. The petition
also asks for recognition of Korea as
an independent state and for nullifi nullification
cation nullification of the treaty of August, 1210.
w
ITALIANS REMAIN UNHAPPY
Rome, May 12. (By the Associated
Press.) Discontent and irritation of
the people is again growing on ac account
count account of news from Paris that Italy
is not likely to get what she claims on
the eastern shore; of the Adriatic.
TO HEAD OFF AUSTRIA
Paris. May 12. Italian Foreign
Minister Sonnino confered today with
Colonel House. The conferees dis
cussed the Italian situation with a
view of reaching a basis of adjustment
before the Austrians arrive.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, May 7. This vicinity is
still without rain. The good book
says it rains on tha unjust as well as
the just, so I guess bur time will come
sometime.
The farmers are shipping beans
and the prices are very satisfactory.
Miss Henrietta Perry returned
heme last Saturday after spending
several days very pleasantly with
friends.
Miss Fae Beck returned home last
week from Plant City, where she has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. W. L.
Howell.
Miss Effie Rawls came home last
Wednesday after spending several
months with her sister, Mrs. H. Wal Wal-ston
ston Wal-ston at Wauchula.
Miss Delia Edwards came home a
few days ago. We are sorry to re report
port report she has been suffering with fever
for the past few days.
Miss Leone Brooks was the week
end guest of her parents last Sunday.
Mr. Coyle Roe came home Monday.
He was discharged at Fort Sill, Okla.
Coyle's friends are glad to see him
back again and looking so well.
Mr. J. L. Beck has purchased a fliv
ver and his son has learned to handle
it splendidly.
Last Friday was Miss Mareraret At
kinson's 17th birthday and quite a
number of her friends gave her a sur
prise party. They spent the evening
playing various games and all had a
pleasant time.
Peptone, the Great Tonic. tf
A man who KNOWS is Dut to woric
on your automobile when it is brought
here for repairs. You dont pay for
m -k i -r ttt:i.
cAjjcx imeutuig. wcaia iron Yvcr&s
Garage. Piione 4.

ATTACK III FORCE

Appears Like the Allies are Going to
Hit the Bolshevik! a Solar
Plexus
(Associated Press)
Stockholm, May 12 Entente forces
are preparation military 'operations
with Helsingfors as the base for an
attack on Petrograd, according to a
Helsingfors dispatch to the Afton
Tidningen. Fifty thousand troops are
expected to take part in the operation,
according to the dispatch, which says
French cruisers are now in the Gulf
of Finland off Helsingfors.
AMERICANS WILL LEAVE
ARCTIC
THE
Archangel, May 12. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Tentative arrange
ments are being made to begin with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of the American troops from
ncrth Russia early in June. The plans
are being taken up because of public
arnouncement of the plans .of the
United States government by Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Baker, but no definite orders
have net been received by the Ameri American
can American commander. The American troops
have not been engaged in a large
scale in the past month's fighting.
SPECIAL CONVOCATION
OF KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
At a special convocation of the
Ocala Commandery No. 19, last Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon and night, fourteen
candidates received the degrees, the
work being put on by A. E. Burnett,
A. L. Lucas, C. E. Simmons, B. C.
Webb. C. E. Connor, J. R. Dey and
Mr. Williams of Leesburg. At the
close of the afternoon session, 7:30
p..m., all, the knights present march marched
ed marched to the Colonial hotel, where they
enjoyed a splendid supper especially
prepared -for them. A. good delegation
from Leesburg attended and enjoyed
this important occasion.
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, May 1. An excellent
entertainment was given at the school
hcuse last Friday night by the teach teachers
ers teachers and school children. The children
covered themselves with glory in their
songs, recitations and plays and the
teachers, Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Kel Kel-sey,"
sey," Kel-sey," are to be congratulated upon the
good results of their careful training.
The school picnic on Saturday was
well attended. It was spread on tables
under the trees in the churcn park and
all the children took unbounded inter interest
est interest in the feast spread there at noon.
Several car loads drove down to the
lake late in the evening for a splash
party. The Ladies' Aid is happy in
the financial results of its ice cream
sale on Friday night and Saturday.
The light fund is growing.
Mr. T. F. Wilson and family are
moving to Apopka today where he has
purchased the ice plant. They will be
greatly missed from Weirsdale.
Mrs. W. T. Kelsey, acocmpanied by
Misses Geneva and Esther Cogging
went to Jacksonville Monday. Mrs.
Kelsey expects to make her home
there .for the present and the Miss
Coggins have gone to make a visit to
their sister there.
Mr. William iBckley, now of Fruit Fruit-land
land Fruit-land Park, was a business caller in
our 'town yesterday.
The agent sof Messrs. Lee of Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg and Montgomery of Tampa are
here buying oranges.
Mr. Josh Tucker came up from
Lakeland yesterday for Mother Kel Kelsey.
sey. Kelsey. She will make her daughter and
grandchildren a visit there.
Mr. Walter Albertson came ..home
Monday after having finished a suc successful
cessful successful term &t the Monte Verde
school. Misses Iris and lone Walling,
Ruth Straub and L. B. Walling are
attending the Leesburg high school
for the remainder of this term.
We are represented at teh hosticul hosticul-tural
tural hosticul-tural meeting in Orlando this week.
Mr. A. N. Cameron, Mr. T. B. Snook,
Dr. E. B. Lytle and family, Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. J. McKinney, rPof. and
Mrs. M. C. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Snitzler and Miss Louise Snitzler are
among those who went from Weirs Weirsdale.
dale. Weirsdale. Mr. and Mrs. Guthrie and little son,
Robert, of Stanton, went to Kendrick
last Sunday to visit some very sic
relatives there.
Mrs. L. E. Peters and son Harold,
from Leesburg, spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. E. C Albertson.
We read in the Star yesterday that
the 81st Division has been ordered to
pack up for home. This is especially
interesting to us since some of our
boys are in that division and we will
all be proud to see them again.
A new shipment of Silk Hose has
arrived. Black, White, Brown. Lit Little's
tle's Little's Shoe Parlor. 5-10-t
Peptone Tonic
tf

CAPITAL REMOVAL

UG HEADWAY
Representative Phillips is Confident
Resolutions Introduced Saturday
Will be Reported Favorably
The Phillips resolution to move thb
state capital to Ocala was introduced
Saturday. The introducer of the bill
is W. W. Phillips, representative from
Columbia County. He says that he is
going after the removal of the cap
ital in earnest, and is confident that
the resolutions .will be favorably re-
ported by the committee to which they
were referred.
There has been -a disposition in
some quarters to belittle Mr. Phillips'
move. The Times-Union correspondent
says that the critics of the resolutions
may wake up to find that the action
of Mr. Phillips is not so foolish as
they think.
The Marion County Board of Trade
telegraphed Mr. Phillips this morn morning:
ing: morning: "Telegraph us when you want dele delegation
gation delegation from Ocala in connection with
capital removal."
The plan is for the delegation to
hit the Dixie highway for Tallahassee
as soon as Mr. Phillips has been heard
from. An effort will be made to have
the delegation as large as possible. If
you are ready to o to pull for Ocala,
notify the Board of Trade at once.
The resolutions introduced Satur Saturday
day Saturday provide for submitting to the peo people
ple people at the nextgeneral election the I
question of' moving the capital to j
Ocala, to be decided by a majority
vote. Mr. Phillips hopes that by
spcifying Ocala, and thus eliminating
the dividing of the vote among sev several
eral several cities, the move can be accom accomplished;
plished; accomplished; As additions to the capitol building
in Tallahassee are contemplated, the
time to remove the capital, if it is to
be moved, is now. Ocala's central lo location
cation location makes it an ideal place for the
state government.
OCALA'S FIRSJT LETTER
THROUGH THE AIR
Mrs. J. W. Sower, mother of Mrs.
C. W. Moremen, has just received a
letter, from her son, O. T. Sower, who
is doing Red Cross film work in At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. The letter came by airplane
mail service from -Atlanta to-Macon,
and thence to Ocala by rail. This is
the first letter to be received in Ocala
via the air route. Ocala is on the air
mail route and should we get a land
ing field here letter mail will be deliv
ered directly here. The cost from At
lanta to Ocala was six cents.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla Tuesday, May 6.'
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met in regular
session at "their office in the court courthouse
house courthouse at 10 a. ra. on. the above date
with all members present and acting
as follows: W. L. Colbert, chairman,
C. R. Veal and A. J. Stephens, mem members
bers members and Superintendent J. H. Brin Brin-scn,
scn, Brin-scn, secretary.
Minutes of the last meeting were
read and approved as read and re recorded.
corded. recorded. A report was presented from a
meeting of the patrons of the An Anthony
thony Anthony school in which it was request requested
ed requested that Messrs. T. A. Lamb and R. H.
Connell be appointed as trustees of
the special tax school district to suc succeed
ceed succeed Messrs. H. A. Meadows and B.
K. Padgett,- resigned. The secretary
was directed to commission them.
The superintendent reported that
some of the boys at Reddick had
trespassed upon the school property
by breaking out window panes but a
satisfactory agreement had been ar arrived
rived arrived at with the trustees whereby the
parents of the boys were to make good
the damage.
Resignation of Mr. C. M. Cam as
trustee of the Reddick district waa
presented and accepted and the secre secretary
tary secretary directed to ask the remaining
trustees to call a meeting of the pat-J
rons to recommend a successor to him.
Mr. Hunt representing the war
council work, called and discussed a
meeting to be held in Ocala for gen general
eral general community betterment and re requested
quested requested that there be a school holiday
declared, but matter was continued
for consideration.
The board adjourned for noon.
Tuesday Afternoon Session
The board met at 1:30 p. m. with
all present and acting.
Upon request, Mr. Cassels, prin principal
cipal principal of the Ocala schools, called and
discussed with the board the matter
of dismissing the schools for the com community
munity community welfare meeting to be held in
Ocala on Mondayj May 12. After a
full discussion of the matter it was
agreed that the school authorities
would co-operate so far as possible
with the purposes of the convention
but would not authorize the dismissal
of the schools for the day.
MrsI iloorhccd called and discussed

A

CLEAN-UP C

AUG!!

STARTED TODAY
Inspections Disclose Fact that Condi Conditions
tions Conditions Throughout the City are
Disgraceful
Ten-shun! Everybody is on police
detail this week! Ocala must be clean cleaned
ed cleaned up. It would never pass inspection
as it is. This, is wClean-U Week!" It
is not necessary to pick up by hand
every cigarette and cigar butt and
fruit peeling, as is done in policing
i an army camp; but it is necessary to
get out the hoe and rake and lawn
mower and scythe. Labor shortage is
no excuse. Coats off!
The members of the Woman's
Club, the Rotary Club, and the Board
of Trade are expected to set an ex example.
ample. example. If every member of these
organizations will have her or his
property cleaned up, a great stride
will have been made toward a clean
city.
Attack the weeds and tall grass
first. Summer is coming, and there
must be no mosquitoes to spread dis disease.
ease. disease. Weeds and tall grass provide
breeding places for the mosquito. Get
rid of the conditions which breed
flies.
Clean up for pride's sake! The in inspection
spection inspection made by the committees ap appointed
pointed appointed to' carry on the work of
"Clean-Up Week" disclose disgraceful
conditions .obtaining in every section
of the city. No section is without its
vacant lot, grown up in weeds or tall
grass, or made an eye-sore with old
lumber, ruins, old wagons, farm im implements,
plements, implements, boxes, wood piles, dead
trees and shrubs, paper and other
filth and agencies of insanitation or
unsightliness., Old buildings need to
be torn down, old fences removed or
repaired. The alleys and rears of
stores are dirty.- There are thousands
of old posters that should come down.
There are vacant store rooms and
vacant 'houses that need cleaning.
Visitors are commenting on it. They
are asking why some of the most
prominent places in the city are so un unclean
clean unclean and. so unsightly. Streets are
dirty. Sidewalks are dirty. Streets -and
sidewalks-are in need of repair.
Conditions are intolerable.
What is Ocala going to do about it ?
MEETING OF WOODMEN CIRCLE
There will be a called meeting of
the Woodmen-circle Tuesday, May 13,
at 8 p. m. sharp. There is important
business to be transacted. All mem members
bers members are urged to be present.
'Ryalla B. Adams, Clerk.
Mamie Whitley, Guardian.
NEW DODGE FOR SALE
An almost brand new Dodge tour touring
ing touring car for sale at a bargain. Apply to
R. R. Carroll, Ocala, Fla. lp-tf
the home demonstration work with
the board.
Mr. Piatt, one of the trustees of the
Charter Oak district, called and made
inquiry about payment for cement
used.
Mr. J. K. Christian, chairman of
the trustees of the Mcintosh district,
called and discussed school conditions
and requeste dthat their school build building
ing building be re-painted.
The matter of the payment of the
interest on the note of Mr. Frank
Moses was taken up and it not having
been paid the secretary was directed
to notify him that the limit of time
on it would be May 31.
The board adjourned for the day.
Wednesday Session
. The board met at 9 a. m. with all
present and acting.
Teachers' reports were presented
and accounts ordered paid,
x Sundry bills 'were presented and
ordered paid.
The depository reports were pre presented,
sented, presented, checked over and compared
with the warrants returned paid and
found to be apparently correct with
tlit exception of a discrepancy of
$5.28 between the report from the
Bank of Dunnellon and its receipt to
the tax collector and to the board.
This was passed for adjustment with
the bank.
Wednesday Afternoon Session
The board met at 1:30 with Messrs.
G. W. Neville, C. J. C, Tullis and J.
F Cocdwitch, trustees of Dunnellon
district, and Mr. J. M. Feagle, prin prin-cipa
cipa prin-cipa lof their schooL A carefully
prepared statement of the entire
school by grades and estimate of num.
bers in the grades -for the. coming
term was presented and request made
for one more grammar grade teacher
and an extra teacher for the high
school who could take care of the do domestic
mestic domestic science work. It was agreed
to allow the extra grammar grade
teacher but the extra high school
teacher was passed for further con consideration.
sideration. consideration. No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in rrrr-I.tr
-Q3?icn on "Tuesday, June 2, 1S10.

10-6t

o



OCALA EVENING STAR, 3IONDAY, MAY 12, 1919

OCALA EVENING STAR
m 0 w
Pnbllshed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
OF OCALA, FLA.

R, II. Carroll President
P. V. "Leaven good, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., o3tofflce as
second-class matter.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published
herein. All-rights of republication of
special dispatches herein are also re reserved.
served. reserved. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Domestic
One year, in advance. $6.00
Six months, in advance .......... 3.00
Three months, in advance, 1.50
One month, in advance .60
Foreign
One year, In advance..... $8.00
8ix months, in advance .......... 4.25
Three months. In advance ........ 2.25
One month, in advance .80
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 10c. per inch for con consecutive
secutive consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charged on ads. that run less than
six times Sc. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4 -inch minimum. Less than fovir inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application.
Reading Notices t oc. per line for first
Insertion; 3c per line for each subse subsequent
quent subsequent Insertion. One change a week
allowed on readers without extra com com-oositlor
oositlor com-oositlor charges.
Legal Advertisements at legal rates.
Electros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
The Victory Loan was victorious.
Nobody can match dollars with
Uncle Sam.
If they make employers' liability
laws a little more stringent, employ employers
ers employers will-have to stop employing.
Miss Daisy Bell, whom Ocala. can
claim as one of its most gifted wom women,
en, women, is now editor of the" Bronson
Times-Democrat.
The present outlook in Florida is
that if the people want their county
roads and county schools kept up,
they must tax themselves beyond the
limit. '
In their trial at Brooksville, A. L.
Lowman and Flojyd Braswell, charged
with the assassination of Ben Harrell
at Istachatta, were found -guilty of
murder in the first degree with a rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation to mercy.
. Representatibe Hamblin wants th
state to establish a school for drug drug-gistsT
gistsT drug-gistsT For heavensake, why doesn't
some paternalist put, in a bill to es establish
tablish establish a school to educate printers,
and another to educate drygoods ana
grocery clerks, and so on thru the
list?
The South has never received the
recognition it deserves, says the
Times-Union. Well, that's largely' be because
cause because we have stood back waiting, for
some one to introduce us. Tampa
Tribune. )
It is also because the South appre appreciates
ciates appreciates the North more, than it appre appreciates
ciates appreciates the' South.
We doubt very much that the peo people
ple people of Marion county would havo
voted to have, the county take charge
of the fair, and it was wrong to put
this additional burden upon them
without their consent. A county air
is not a public utility, and we do not
believe that managing such an insti
tution is a proper function of govern government.
ment. government. The meanest man in the state lives
at St. Petersburg. An airplane trying
to land struck -his fence, upset and
the aviator, pinned under the machine,
was burned to death. Firemen knock knock-ed
ed knock-ed down some of his fence while try trying
ing trying to reach the blazing machine. He
has put in a claim against the govern government
ment government for ten dollars. His indignant
MICK1E SAYS
ist eowvefcOON run kT UW a.vm
tWV HAS GOTTA
VJHtBE NNE SHINE, QYtTW.' OVJT
PRNtN' ON V O'COUtlSE
-tHfefcfc'S SOME CLASS OUR PRtNTtN
r4 IKfvUSrVf TtRGVt-irvV BOSS
&MO T GRlNO SACK. fvV MONEN
etCUr Ml -0&VMO.V. S
TRCKVN CASH
1 1? rrmrr
STrf! D'HVIL

J

fellow citizens will pay the claim

rather than let their town be disgrac
ed by its going to the government.
They should also ride the claimant
cut of town on a rail.
.
THE COUNTRY IS CURSED
WITH PATERNALISM
The legislature would save the peo people
ple people an immense amount of money if
it would thin out the horde of inspec inspectors,
tors, inspectors, demonstrators and agents that
are swarming over the state so thick
that you can hardly fire off a gun
without hitting one. Half of these
people are superfluous and more than
half are incompetent. Ocala Star.
In the aboveT quotation from the
Ocala Star the nail is hit squarely on
the head. When a man' is lifted by
the vote of his fellowmen slightly
above the average of mankind, he
shortly becomes imbued with the idea
that he has been commissioned to
"uplift" the rest of humanity, and he
he always finds enough supporters of
his fantastic ideas to enable him to
foist them on the general public.
Hence we have a host of inspectors,
traveling about the state, and draw drawing
ing drawing on the treasury for expenses and
salaries, of whom the Star truly says
half are superfluous and more than
half are incompetent." 'We have ho hotel
tel hotel inspectors, and pure food inspec inspectors,,
tors,, inspectors,, but our hotels are very much as
tbey were before there was any "in "inspection,"
spection," "inspection," and wa are still buying cot cottonseed
tonseed cottonseed oil under the impression that
we are getting olive oil. The whole
system ; is an imposition on the pub public,
lic, public, and an insult to its intelligence.
It is a part of the paternalism which
is becoming rampant allpver the na nation,
tion, nation, the idea that the people must
be- protected from themselves. We
have been making places for a host
of political parasites and tax-eaters
whom the public must support, and
whose main object in life has been and
is to draw their' salaries with-regularity,
regardless of services render rendered.
ed. rendered. They are happy if they can
grab off a sinecure, or "cynosure" as
our good governor" denominates it,
and enjoy a period of feeding at the
public crib. They are not essential in
any way to the public, but are. noth nothing
ing nothing less than warts on the political
body.
Home demonstration agents are
traveling about the state to teach our
women how to do things which they
have been doing in better ways ever
since they were children. It is rank
paternalism gone mad. Some time,
perhaps, it may dawn on the minds of
these benevolent gentlemen who are
so much exercised over the welfare
of the common people, that they are
pretty competent to take care of
themselves" and don't need quite so
much expensive "uplifting" and high highbrow
brow highbrow education. If a hotel is filthy
and insanitary .the public will give it
the go by in favor of better and
cleaner hostelries, and the condition
will gradually better itself. It will
be a survival of the fittest. We are
getting too much supervision these
days. Government is attempting to
do too much for us. We are relying
on tfie strong arm of the government
to smooth our pathway to the de destruction
struction destruction of our own initiative. We
are growling about the burden of
taxation, and at the same time treat treating
ing treating with complacency the very
things which make burdensome taxa taxation
tion taxation necessary. It is time for a
change. Tampa Times.
The Times might ad to this that
the average man elected on a plat platform
form platform of retrenchment and economy
has no sooner fitted himself into his
official chair than he shows far more
readiness to listen to those who want
to spend the people's money than to
those who desire to save it.
The peace treaty is a patchwork of
compromises. It loads on the Ger Germans
mans Germans a burden that will not crush
them, but will make them work all
the more eagerly to prepare for an another
other another war so they can throw off the
load. It ioes not adequately protect
France ana Belgium, and doesn't give
Poland a fair chance. It creates a
new eastern question, much worse
than the old one. It gives Japan a
real grievance against America. It
is a good peace for Great Britain and
a bad one for everybody else. If
there is not another and much more
frightful war in less than twenty
years, it will be not because of the
wisdom of the statesmen who drew up
the treaty, but because the people in increase
crease increase in wisdom much more rapidly
than anyone has any reason to expect.
Says the Lakeland Telegram:
"Ocala sent a beautiful and charming
lady over to the state horaicultural
meeting at Orlando, and when she
got up and fired a poetical invitation
at those horny-handed horticulturists,
they fell over themselves in their
eagerness to accept her invitation to
meet next year in the Brick City.
Lakeland wanted that convention and
doubtless would have gotten it had
Ocala not played this trump card, but
well know what it takes to win next
time."
ASK
F. W. DITTO
Local Agent for the
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
About the new Life Policies now
being written by this grand old
company.
F. W D ITT O O C A i A F L f

THE HORTICULTURAL MEETING

I
The citizens of Ocala and the entire
county of Marion have just cause to I
be delighted by the recognition ac- i
corded them by the members of the
Florida State Horticultural Society,
while they were in session in Orlando.
Mayor. Chace, for the citizens of
Ocala, and the Marion County Board
of Trade, extended an invitation to
the state society to hold the next an annual
nual annual meeting at Ocala. Daytona,
Lakeland, Miami and St. Petersburg
alsoasked for the honor of entertain entertaining
ing entertaining the horticultural society members
at their next meeting. The invitations
from these cities were read at the
business sessions and the chairman
announced that he would permit rep representatives
resentatives representatives an opportunity to extol
the merits of their respetcive cities.
In words as strong as could be se selected
lected selected by the orators, the attractions
of Daytona, Lakeland and Miami were
told the society. Ocala was next on
the list and when its name' was called
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead responded
with words and in a manner that cap
tivated the audience. Each of the
many good points presented by Mrs.
Moorhead were loudly applauded and
by the time she had finishes he re remarks
marks remarks there was no doubt where the
next convention would be held.
If there was any one there to say
nice things for St. Petersburg, he was
either struck dumb, by Mrs. Moor Moor-head's
head's Moor-head's appeal or discreetly remained
silent when given an opportunity to
speak for his city.
It was with reluctance that Mrs.
Moorhead consented to speak for
Ocala as she had arranged to return
on an early train, but when persuad persuaded
ed persuaded that she could faithfully serve" her
county by remaining for the evening
session, she "stood by the ship."
The benefits that may accrue to
Marion county by having the meet meeting
ing meeting of the State Horticultural Socie Society
ty Society held here next year should not be
lightly considered. The society has
a membership of over twelve hundred
representative men of the state, who
have their eyes open for better op-;
portunities. They are working earn earnestly
estly earnestly and intelligently to advance the
horticultural and agricultural inter interests,
ests, interests, which are destined to become the
potent factors of this wonderful state.
There is not the- slightest doubt
that we will creditably entertain our
visitors next spring. The spirit jof co cooperation
operation cooperation prevails throughout the
county and when a common work la
to be done, there are no "slackers."
It is reasonable to expect about 800
guests at the meeting to be held at
Ocala and the date will be perhaps
about the middle of April. After we
have demonstrated our ability to
properly entertain, this meeting we
place our town in the eligible list for
consideration by national associations
of various industries.
Why not start the preparation now
by lending our might to the good
work proposed by the civic ladies?
Mrs. Moorhead closed her remarks
with the following, which she read
without any apologies to Longfellow:
Ocala with its grand old like oaks,
Decked with Spanish moss of gray,
With its forests rich in tree life,
From the tall pine to the bay,
With its fields of native grasses,
Whispering gently one by one,"
"Won't you hold your meeting with us
Ocala wants you. Won't you come?"
Ocala with its lands so fertile,
High and rolling, unsurpassed,
Where the farmer and the stockman'
Know their country is the best,
There the birds sing from the tree
tops,
As they guard their tiny nest.
"Won't you come and visit with us?
Ocala wants you. Won't you come?"
Ocala with its lovely driveways,
With its famous Silver Springs,
Where the brilliant glistening waters,
Rainbow tints complete the scene;
There the magnolia towers above you,
Offering you their snowy bloom.
Won't you come and visit with us?
Ocala wants you. Won't you come?
Ocala bids you hearty welcome,
Be you from North, East or West.
We have many things to show you,
Nature gave to us the best.
Come and hold yourmeeting with us.
It matters not from whence you come.
Ocala bids you welcome, welcome!
Ocala -wants you. Won't you come?
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:50 am. J'cksonvIlle-NewYoTk 2:50 am.
1:Z2 pm. Jacksonville 3:28 pm.
4:07 Dm. Jacksonville 5:10 p.m
S Tampa )
Manatee V 2:50 am.
St. Petersburg )
3:26 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:41pm.
5:10 pm. Tampa.-St. Petersburg, 4:07 pm.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jcksonvllle-New York 5:15 am.
2:20 pm. J'ksonville-G'lnesvllle 3:35 pm.
8:42 am. J-ksonvllle-G'nesville 10:13 pm.
3:15 am. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am.
3:35 pm. St. Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:00 pm.
7:10 am. Dunnellon-Wilcox
7.40 am. Du'nellon-L.'keland 11:03 pm.
3:25 pm. Homosassa 1:45 pm.
10:13 pm. Leesburg 6:42 am.
4:45 pm. Gainesville 11:50 am.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Mclver & lacKay
UNDERTAKERS and ELIBALIIERS
PHONES 47. 104. ZCIW
G CALA, FLOHIDA

OFFICIAL S1Y
OF PEACE TREATY
HUNS AHE TO SIGN

COVENANT OF THE LEAGUE OF
NATIONS 18 FIRST SECTION
OF THE GREAT DOCUMENT.
ALSACE-LORRAINE RESTORED
Saar Valley and Danzig International Internationalized
ized Internationalized Germany Military and
Naval Power Made Nominal
Total Reparation to Be
Determined Later.
The official summary of the peace
treaty submitted to the German repre representatives
sentatives representatives at Versailles by the allied
peace conference delegates is as fol follows:
lows: follows: The preamble n' mes as parties of
the one part the United States, the
British empire, France, Italy and Ja Japan,
pan, Japan, described as the five allied and
associated powers, and Belgium. Bo Bolivia.
livia. Bolivia. Brazil. China. Cuba. Ecuador.
Greece. Guatemala.' Haiti, the Hedjas.
Honduras. Liberia. Nicaragua, Panama.
Peru. Poland. Portugal. Roumania. Ser Serbia.
bia. Serbia. Siam. Czecho-Slovakla and Uru Uruguay,
guay, Uruguay, who with the Ave above are de described
scribed described as the allied and associated
powers; and on the other part. Ger Germany.
many. Germany. Section One League of Nations.
The covenant of the league of na nations
tions nations constitutes Section 1 of the peace
treaty, which places upon the league
many specific In addition to Its general
duties. It may question Germany at
any time for a violation of the neutral neutralized
ized neutralized zone east of the Rhine as a threat
against the world's peace. It will ap appoint
point appoint three of the five members of the
Saar commission, oversee Its regime
and carry out the plebiscite. It will
appoint the high commissioner of Dan Danzig,
zig, Danzig, guarantee the Independence of the
free city and arrange for treaties be between
tween between Danzig and Germany and Po Poland.
land. Poland. It will work out the mandatory
' system to be applied to the former
German colonies, and act as .a final
court In part of the plebiscites of the
Belgian-German frontier, and In dis disputes
putes disputes as to the Kiel canal, and decide
certain of the economic and financial
problems. An International conference
on labor Is to be held In October under
Its direction, and another on the Inter International
national International control of ports, waterways
and railways Is foreshadowed.
Section Two Boundaries of Germany.
Germany cedes to France Alsace-Lorraine.
5.600 square miles, of It In the
southwest, and to Belgium two small dis districts
tricts districts between Luxemburg and Holland,
totalling 9S9 square miles. She also cedes
to Poland the southeastern tip pf Silesia
beyond and including Oppeln, most of
Posen and West Prussia. 27.6S6 sauare
miles. East Prussia being isolated from
the math body by a part of Poland. Ger Germany
many Germany loses sovereignty over the nortli nortli-easternmos
easternmos nortli-easternmos tip of East Prussia. 40 square
m'les north or the river Memel, and the
internationalized areas about Danzig. 729
square miles, and the basin of the Saar.
738 square miles, between the western bor border
der border of the Ilhenish palatinate of Bavaria
and the southeast corner of Luxemburg.
The Danzig area consists of the V be between
tween between the Nojjat and Vistula rivers made
Into a W by the addition of a sinillar V
on the west including the city of Danzig.
The southeastern third of East Prussia
and the area between East Prussia and
the Vistula north of latitude 53 degrees
three minutes is to have its nationality
determined by popular vote. 6.785 square
miles, as is to be the case in part of
Schleswig, 2.787 square miles.
Section Three European Political
Classes.
BELGIUM. Germany Is to consent to
the abrogation of the treaties of 1839 by
which Belgium was established-as a neu neutral
tral neutral state and to agree in advance to any
convention with which the allied and as associated
sociated associated powers may determine to replace
them. She is to recognize the full sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty of Belgium over .the contested ter territory
ritory territory pf Moresnet and over part of
Prussian Moresnet. and to renounce In
favor of Belgium all rights over the cities
of Eupen and Malmedy, the Inhabitants
of which are to be entitled within six
months to protest against this change of
sovereignty either in whole or In part, the
tinal decision to be reserved to the league
of nations. A commission is to settle the
details of the frontier, and various regu regulations
lations regulations for change of nationality are laid
down.
LUXEMBOURG. Germany renounces
her various treaties and conventions with
the grand duchy of Luxembourg recog recognizes
nizes recognizes that it ceased to be a part of the
German zollvereln from January 1 last,
renounces all right of exploitation of the
railroads, adheres to the abrogation of Its
neutrality, and accepts in advance any
International agreement as to it, reached
by the allied and associated powers.
LEFT BANK OP THE RHINE. As
provided la the military clause. Ger Germany
many Germany will not maintain nny 'fortifica 'fortifications
tions 'fortifications or armed foreea less than flfty
kilometers to the east of the Rhine,
holdanr man en vers, nor maintain any
works to facilitate mobilisation.
in case or violation, -she shall be re regarded
garded regarded as committing a hostile act
against the powers who sign the pres present
ent present treaty and as Intending fo disturb
the peace of the world."
"By virtue of the present treaty
Germany shall be bound to respond to
any request for an explanation which
the council of the league of nations
may think it necessary to address to
her."
ALSACE-LORRAINE. After recog recognition
nition recognition of the moral obligation to re repair
pair repair the wrong done in 1871 by Ger Germany
many Germany to France and the people of Alsace-Lorraine,
the territories ceded to
Germany by the treaty of Frankfort
are restored to France with their
frontiers as before 1871. to date from
the signing of the armistice, and to be
free of all public debts.
Citizenship Is regulated by detailed
provisions distinguishing those who
are Immediately restored to full French
citizenship, those -who have to make
formal application therefor, and those
for whom naturalization la open after
three years. The last-named class In Includes
cludes Includes German residents In Alsace Alsace-Lorraine,
Lorraine, Alsace-Lorraine, as distinguished from those
who acquire the position of Alsace Alsace-Lorraine
Lorraine Alsace-Lorraine as denned In the treaty. All
public property and all private proper property
ty property of German ex-sovereigns passes to
France without payment or credit.
France Is substituted for Germany at
regards ownership of the railroads and
rights over concessions of tramways.
The Riilne bridges pass to France with
the obligation for their upkeep.
THE SAAR. In compensation for
the destruction of coal mines In north northern
ern northern France and as payment on ac account
count account of reparation. Germany cedes to
France full ownership' of the coal
mines of the Saar basin with their
subsidiaries, accessories and facilities.
Their value will be estimated by the
reparation commission and credited
against that account. The French
rights will be governed by German law
In force at the armistice excepting war
legislation. France replacing the pres present
ent present owners whom Germany undertakes
to indemnify. France will continue to
furnish the present proportion of coal
for local needs and contribute In Just
proportion to local taxes. The basin
extends from the frontier of Lorraine
as re-annexed to France north as far
'as St. Wendel. including on the west
the valley of the Saar as far as Saar Saar-holzbach
holzbach Saar-holzbach and. on the east the town of
Homburg.
In order to secure the rights and
welfare of the population and guaran guarantee
tee guarantee to Frsnce entire freedom In work working
ing working the mines, the territory will be
foverned by a commission appointed
y the league of nations and consisting
of five members, one French, one a natrve
Inhabitant of the Saar and three repre

senting three different countries other f

than France and Germany. The league
will appoint a member of the commission
as chairman to act as executive of the
commission. The commission will have
all powers of government formerly be-'
longing to the German empire. Prussia
and Bavaria, will administer the railroads
and other public services and have full
power to Interpret the treaty clauses. The
local courts will continue but subject to
the commission.
After fifteen years a plebiscite will be
held by communes to ascertain the de desires
sires desires of the population as to continuance
of the existing regime under the league of
nations, union with France or union with
Germany.
Section Four European Political
Classes.
GERMAN AUSTRIA. Germany ree ree-gnUea
gnUea ree-gnUea the total Independence f Ger German
man German Anstria la the houndaiien traced.
CZ ECHO-SLOVAKIA Germany rec recognizes
ognizes recognizes the entire Independence of the
Czecho-Slovak state. Including the au autonomous
tonomous autonomous territory of the Ruthenlans
south of the Carpathians, and accepts
the frontiers of this state as to be de determined,
termined, determined, which In the case of the Ger German
man German frontier shall follow the frontier
of Bohemia In 1914. The usual stipu stipulations
lations stipulations as to acquisition and change of
nationality follow.
POLAND Germany cedes to Poland the
greatest part up upper Silesia, Posen and
the province cf "West Prussia, on the left
bank of the Vistula. A field boundary
commission of seven five representing
the allied and associated powers and one
each representing Poland and Germany Germany-shall
shall Germany-shall bo constituted within 15 days of the
peace to delimit this boundary. Such
special provisions as are' necessary to
protect racial, linguistic or religious mi minorities
norities minorities and to protect freedom of tran transit
sit transit and equitable treatment of commerce
of other nations shall be laid down In a
subsequent treaty between the five allied
and associated powers and Poland.
EAST .PRUSSIA The southern and the
eastern frontier of East Prussia Is to be
fixed by plebiscites, the first In the re regency
gency regency of Alienate In between the south southern
ern southern frontier of East Prussia and the
northern frontier of Regierungsbesirk
Aliens te In, from where it meets the
boundary between East and West Prus Prussia
sia Prussia to its Junction with the boundary be between
tween between the circles of Oletsko and Augers Augers-burg,
burg, Augers-burg, thencs the northern boundary of
Oletsko -to Its Junction with the present
frontier, and the second In the area com comprising
prising comprising the circles of 8tuhm and Rosen Rosen-burg
burg Rosen-burg and the parts of the circles of Ma Ma-rlenburg
rlenburg Ma-rlenburg and Maxienwerdef east of the
Vistula.
In each case German troops and au authorities
thorities authorities will move out within 15 days cf
the peace and the territories be placed
under an International commission of five
members appointed by the five allied and
associated powers, with the particular
duty of arranging a free, fair and secret
vote. The commission will report the re results
sults results of the plebiscites to the five powers
with a recommendation for the boundary
and will terminate its work as eoon as
the boundary has been laid down and the
new authorities set up.
The five allied and associate powers
will draw up regulations assuring East
Prussia full and equitable access to and
use of the Vistula. A subsequent con convention,
vention, convention, of which the terms will be fixed
by the five allied and associated powers,
will be entered Into between Poland.
Germany and Danzig, to assure suitable
railroad communication across German
territory on the right bank of the Vistula
between Poland and Danzig, while Poland
hall grant free passage from East Prus Prussia
sia Prussia to Germany.
The northeastern corner of East Prus Prussia
sia Prussia about Memel Is to be ceded by Ger Germany
many Germany to the associated powers, the for
mer agreeing to accept the settlement
made, especially as regards the nation nationality
ality nationality of the Inhabitants.
DANZIO Danzig and the district Im Immediately
mediately Immediately about it Is to be constituted
Into the "free city of Danzig" under the
guaranty of the league of nation. A
high commissioner appointed by the
league and resident at Danzig shall draw
up a constitution In agreement with
the duly appointed representatives of
the city and shall deal In the first
Instance with all differences arising be between
tween between the city and Poland. The actual
boundaries of the city shall be delimited
by a commission appointed within six
months from the peace and to Include
three representatives chosen by the allied
and associated powers and one each by
Germany and 'Poland.
A convention, the terms of which shall
be fixed by the five allied and associated
powers, shall be concluded between Po Poland
land Poland and Danzig, which shall Include Dan Danzig
zig Danzig within the .Polish customs frontiers.
though a free area In the port; Insure to -I
Poland the free use of all tne citys
waterways, docks and other port 'facili 'facilities,
ties, 'facilities, the control and administration of the
Vistula and the whole through railway
systems within the city, and postal, tele telegraph
graph telegraph and telephonic communication be between
tween between Poland and Danzig; provide against
discrimination against Poles within the
city and .place Its foreign relations and
the diplomatic protection -of Its citizens
abroad In charge of Poland.
DENMARK The frontier between Ger Germany
many Germany and Denmark will be fixed by the
self-determination of the population. Ten
days from the peace German troops and
authorities shall evacuate the region
north of the line running from the mouth
of the SchleL south of Kappel. Schleswig
and Fiiedrlchstadt. along the Eider to
the North sea. south of Tonnlng; the
workmen's and soldiers council shall be
dissolved, and the territory administered
by an International commission of Ave,
of whom Norway and Sweden shall be In Invited
vited Invited to name two.
HELGOLAND. The fort ill rations,
military establishments and harbors of
the islands of Helgoland nnd Dane are
to he destroyed r the annerrlslon
of the allies by Ucraus -labor and at
Germany expense. They mny not be
reeoastrneted for aay similar fortifica fortification
tion fortification bnllt in the fatnre.
RUSSIA. Germany agrees to respect
ss permanent and Inalienable the Inde Independency
pendency Independency of all territories which were
art of the former Russian empire, to
accept the abrogation of the Brest Brest-Lif
Lif Brest-Lif ovsk and other treaties entered Into
with the Maximalist government of
Russia, to recognize the full force of
all treaties entered Into by the allied
and associated powers with, states
which were a part of the former Rus Russian
sian Russian empire and to recognize the fron frontiers
tiers frontiers as determined thereon.. The al allied
lied allied and associated powers formally re reserve
serve reserve the right of Russia to obtain res restitution
titution restitution and reparation of the princi principles
ples principles of the present treaty.
Section Five German Right Outside
Europe
Outside Europe Germany renounces
all rights, titles and privileges as to
her own or her allies' territories to all
the allied and associated powers, and
undertakes to accept whatever meas measures
ures measures are taken by the five allied pow powers
ers powers in relation thereto.
COLONIES AND OVERSEAS POS POSSESSIONS
SESSIONS POSSESSIONS Germany renounce fa fa favor
vor favor of the allied and naooelated powers
her overmen possessions with nil rights
nnd title therein. All movable and
Immovable property be Ion art ss; to the
German empire or to aay German
state shall pas to the government ex exercising;
ercising; exercising; authority therein.
These governments may make what whatever
ever whatever provision- seem suitable for the
repatriation of German nationals and
as to the conditions on which German
subjects of European origin shall re reside,
side, reside, hold property or carry on busi business.
ness. business. Germany undertakes to pay rep reparation
aration reparation for damare suffered by r'rrnch
nationals in the ICameruns. or its fron frontier
tier frontier zone through the acts of German
civil and military authorities and of
individual Germans from Januiry 1.
1900. to August 1. 1914.
Germany renounces all rights under
the conventions of Novemrw-r 4. 1911
and September 29. 1912. and unJemke?
to pay to France In accordan with an
estimate presented by the rrtiatriatlon
commission all deposits, endts. ad advances,
vances, advances, etc. thereby secured. Ger Germany
many Germany undertakes to accept and objerve
any provisions by the allied and asso associated
ciated associated powers a to the trade in arms
and spirits In Africa an well as to'the
general act of Berlin of 188S and the
general act of Brussels of 18)0. Din Din-lomatic
lomatic Din-lomatic protection to inhabitants Of
former Germaa colonies .is to be given
br the governments exercising author authority.
ity. authority. CHINA. Germany repounces In favor
of China all privileges and indemnities
resulting from the Boxer protocol of
19ul, and all buildings, wharves, barracks,
forts, munitions of warships, wireless
plants and other autllc prcrxrty except

CO

HIGH SPOTS IN PEACE
TREATY.
Alsace Lorraine
goes
to
France.
TheSaar valley will be tem temporarily
porarily temporarily internationalized.
Danzig will be permanently
internationalized.
. Germany renounces all terri territorial
torial territorial rights outside of Europe.
Germany" recognizes the Inde Independence
pendence Independence of Poland and Czecho Czechoslovakia.
slovakia. Czechoslovakia. The German army Is reduced
to 100,000 officers and men, and
conscription within Germany is
abolished.
The German navy Is reduced
to 24 warships and no subma submarines.
rines. submarines. Germany may have only 100
unarmed seaplanes, to search for
mines off her coast.
Germany will pay an indem indemnity,
nity, indemnity, the amount of which is not
yet fixed, the initial payment to
be 25,000,000,000 marks, about
$6,000,000,000.
Germany cedes a large part
of her merchant fleet to the al al-lies.
lies. al-lies. Germany agrees to the trial of
the ex-kaiser.
The disposition of the surren surrendered
dered surrendered German fleet, the German
colonies and the German cables
is left to future action.
The league of nations becomes
a living organization.
8
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
c
V
V
V
V
V
V
V
diplomatic or consular establishments In
the German concessions of Tientsin and
Hankow and In other Chinese territory
except Klaochow and agrees to return
to China at her own expense all the
astronomical 'instruments seized in Idol.
China will, however, take no measures
for disposal of German property in the
legation quarter at Pekin without the
consent of the powers signatory to the
Boxer protocol. Germany accepts the
abrogation of the concessions at Hankow
and Tientsin, China agreeing to open them
to International us.
MOROCCO. Gvnian y renounces all her
rights titles and privileges under the act
of Algeciras and the Franco-German
agreements v of 1909 and 1911 and under
ait iicaucs emu hi r h ntrinn ib wnn inn
sheriflan empire. She undertakes not to
Intervene in any negotiations as to Mo Morocco
rocco Morocco between France and other powers,
accepts all the consequences of the French
protectorate and renounces the capitula capitulations.
tions. capitulations. KG rPT. -Germany recognises the Brit British
ish British protectorate over Egypt declared on
December 18. 1314. and renounces ss from
August 4. 1314. the capitulation and all
the treaties, agreements, etc.. concluded
by her with Egypt. She undertakes not
to intervene in any negotiations about
Egypt between Great Britain and other
powers.
There are provisions for jurisdiction
over German nationals and property and
for German consent to any changes which
may be made In relation to the commis commission
sion commission of public debt. Germany consents to
the transfer to Great Britain of the pow powers
ers powers given to the late sultan of Turkey
for securing the free navigation of the
Suez canal. Arrangements for property
belonging to German nationals In Egypt
are made similar to those in the case of
Morocco and other countries. Anglo Anglo-Egyptian
Egyptian Anglo-Egyptian goods entering Germany shall
enjoy the same treatment as British
TURKEY AND BULGARIA.-Germany
accepts all arrangements which the allied
and associated powers make with Turkey
and Bulgaria with reference to any right
privileges or interests claimed in those
countries by Germany or her nationals
and not dealt with elsewhere.
. SHANTUNG Germany rede to Ja Japs
ps Japs all rights, title and privileges, n n-tably
tably n-tably as to Klaochow. aad the rail railroads,
roads, railroads, snlae and ble acquired by
her treaty with China of 3Iarch 6,
197, and other agreements as to Shan Shan-tang.
tang. Shan-tang. All German rights to the railroad from
Tsingtau to Tslnaufu. including all facili facilities
ties facilities and mining rights and rights of ex exploitation,
ploitation, exploitation, pass equally to Japan and the
cables from Tsingtau to Shanghai and
Chefoo. the cables free of all charges. All
German state property, movable and Im Immovable,
movable, Immovable, In Klaochow Is acquired by
Japan free of all charges.
Section Six.
.
In order to render possible the Initia Initiation
tion Initiation of a general limitation of the arma armaments
ments armaments of all nations, Germany undertakes
directly to observe -the military, naval
and air clauses which follow;
MILITARY FORCES. The demobili demobilisation
sation demobilisation of the Germany army mast take
place within two months of the peace.
Its atreagth may not exceed 10O.0OO, la la-elndlng
elndlng la-elndlng 4wOO officer, with not orer
seven divisions of Infantry and three
f cavalry, aad to be devoted exclu exclusively
sively exclusively to maintenance of internal order
Divisions may not be grouped under
more than two army corps headquarters
stafTs. The great German general staff Is
abolished. The army administrative serv service,
ice, service, consisting of civilian personnel, not
Included In the number of effectives, is
reduced to one-tenth the total in the
1313 budget. Employees -of the German
states, such as customs officers, first
guards and coast guards, may not exceed
the number In 1S12. Gendarmes and locnl
police may be increased only In accord accordance
ance accordance with the growth of population. None
of these may b assembled for military
tralnlmc.-'
ARMAMENTS Ail establishments for
the manufacturing, preparation or stor storage
age storage of arms and munitions of war. ex except
cept except those fpeclncally excepted, must be
closed within three months of the peace
and their personnel dismissed. The exact
amount of armament and munitions al allowed
lowed allowed Germany Is laid down in detail
tables, all In excess to be surrendered
or rendered useless. The manufacture or
Importation of asphyxiating, poisonous
or other gases and all analogous liquids
is forbidden as well as the importation of
arms, munitions and war material. Ger Germany
many Germany may not manufacture such ma material
terial material for foreign governments.
CONSCRIITION Conscription Is
abolished In Germany. The enlisted per personnel
sonnel personnel must be maintained by voluntary
er.listment for terms of twelve consecu consecutive
tive consecutive years, the number of discharges be before
fore before the expiration of that term not In
any year to exceed 5 per cent of the total
effectives. Officers remaining in th serv service
ice service must agree to serve to the age of
forty-five years and newly appointed offi officers
cers officers must agree to serve actively for
twenty-flve years.
No military schools except those abso absolutely
lutely absolutely Indispensable for the units allowed
shall exi.it in Germany two months after
-the peace. No associations such as so societies
cieties societies of discharged soldiers, shooting or
touring clubs, educational establishments
or universities may occupy themselves
with military matters. All measures of
mobilization are forbidden.
FORTRESSES. All fortified works, for fortresses
tresses fortresses and field works situated in Ger German
man German territory within a. zone & kilo kilometers
meters kilometers O) miles) east of the Rhine will
be dismantled within three months. The
construction of any new fortifications
there Is forbidden. The fortified works
on the southern and eastern frontiers,
however; may remain.-
CONTROL-Interallied commissions of
control will see to the execution of the
provisions, for which a time limit Is set.
the maximum najned being three months.
They may establish headquarters at the
German seat, of government and go to
any part of Germany desired. Germany
must rive them complete facilities, pay
their expenses and also the expanses of
execution of the treaty, including the labor
and material necessary In demolition, de destruction
struction destruction or surrender of war equipment.
NAVAIw The German navr most be
dr mobilized with! a period of two
month after the peace. She wilr te al allowed
lowed allowed mix mall Latt! -'; mix t
crtiler. twelve !rtr ur-. ;-.! i r
pedo boat aad no i L'



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1919

taSUtmry er commercial, with a pcrso. pcrso.-cl
cl pcrso.-cl of 15,000 ntfo, laelndlH offlffn,
and no reaerre force of mny character.
Conscription Is abolished, only voluntary
ssrvice being- permitted, with a minimum
period of 2 years' service for offlcent
and 12 for men. No member of the Ger German
man German mercantile-marine wilt be permitted
any naval training.
All German vessels of trar In foreign
ports, and the German hiith sea fleet In Interned
terned Interned at Scapa Flow trill be surren surrendered,
dered, surrendered, the Anal disposition of these ships
to be decided upon by the allied ana
oclated powers.
A 1 11 The armed force, of Germany
nwl aot l.clude any military or aaval
sslr force, except for aot over m h im imaged
aged imaged unarmed aeaplaaea to bo retaiaed
till October 1 to .earch for obaiarlar
aalae. No olrlgible sball be kept.
PRISONERS Of WAK. The repatrla repatrla-tion
tion repatrla-tion of German prisoners and interned
civilians Is to be carried out without de delay,
lay, delay, and at Germany's expense by a com commission
mission commission composed of representatives of
the allies and Germany. Those under
sentence for offenses against discipline
are to be repatriated without regard to
the completion of their sentence. Until
' Germany has surrendered persons guilty
of offenses against the laws and customs
of war, the allies have the light to. re retain
tain retain selected 'German officers.
GRAVES. Both parties will respect and
maintain the graves of soldiers and sail sailors
ors sailors burled on their territories, agree to
recognize and assist any commission
charged by any allied or associate gov government
ernment government with identifying, registering,
maintaining or erecting suitable monu monuments
ments monuments over the graves, and to afford to
each other all facilities for the repatria repatriation
tion repatriation of the remains of their soldiers.
RESPONSIBILITIES. The allied abd
asaoetated powers publicly arraign
William II. of Hohenzollern, formerly
German emperor, not for aa offense
esrnlast criminal law. bat for a su supreme
preme supreme offeaae against International
morality and the aaaetlty of treaties.
The ex-emperor's surrender is to be

. requested of Holland, and a special tri-i
ounai set up, composed of one Judge from
afh t VlA nAa. v i ..11
- -" v lire ft cx k v net o, Trill luii
guaranties of the right of defense. It is
to be guided "by the highest motives af
international policy with a view of vin vin-.
. vin-. dlcating the solemn obligations of In International
ternational International undertakings and the valid validity
ity validity of international morality" and will
Imposed.
Persons accused of having committed f
acts in violation of the laws and customs
of war are to be tried and punished by'
military tribunals under military law. If
the eh arses affect nationals of only one
state they will be tried before a tribunal
of that state; if they affect nationals of
several states they will be tried before
ioint tribunals of. the states concerned.
Jermany shall hand over to the asso-
elated, governments either jointly or sev severally
erally severally all persons so 'accused and all j
' documents and information necessarv to-'
Insure full knowledge of the incriminat incriminating
ing incriminating acts, the discovery of the offenders
and the Just appreciation of the respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. Section Seven Reparation.
The allied and associated a-overa-meats
affirm, and Germany accepts on
behalf of herself and her allies, the re-,
sponslbillty for catmlog all the loss
and damage to which the allied and
associated governments ana their na national,
tional, national, have beea subjected as a con con-.eqnence
.eqnence con-.eqnence of the war imposed upon
- them by the aggression of the enemy'
states.
.The total obligation of Germany to
pay, as defined in the category of dam damages,
ages, damages, is to be determined and notified
, to her after a fair hearing and not
- later than May 1. 1921, by an Inter Interallied
allied Interallied reparation commission. At the
same time a schedule of payments to
Hr!hnrcr th nhlf art ter -nrlth in V I yttr
years shall be presented. These pay payments
ments payments are subject to postponement n
certain contingencies. Germany irrev irrevocably
ocably irrevocably recognizes the full authority of
this commission, agrees to supply it
with all the necessary Information and
to pass legislation to effectuate Its
findings She further agrees to restore
to the allies cash and certain articles
which can be identified. f
As an immediate step. toward resto restoration
ration restoration Germany shall pay within two
years 20.000.000.000 marks in either
gold, goods, ships, or other specific
; forms of payment, with the under understanding
standing understanding that certain expenses, such as
those of the armies of occupation and
payments for food and raw1-materials,
may be deducted at the discretion of
ths allies.
While the grand total of damages
assessed against Germany may exceed
her ability to pay, she undertakes to
make compensation for all damages
caused to civilians under seven main
categories: (a) Damages by personal
Injury to civilians caused by acts of
ji a a t i v
w.r, uirecuy or inaireciiy; d; damage
caused to civilians by acts of cruelty
ordered by the enemy and to civilians
in the occupied territory; (c) damages
caused by maltreatment of prisoners;
(d) damages to the allied peoples pre presented
sented presented by pensions and separation al allowances
lowances allowances capitalized at the signature
of this treaty; (e) damages to prop property
erty property other than naval or military ma materials;
terials; materials; (f) damages to civilians by be being
ing being forced to labor; (g) damages in the
form of levies or fines Imposed by the
enemy.
In periodically estimating Germany's
capacity to pay the reparation com commission
mission commission shall examine the German sys-i-
the sums for reparation which Ger-
many is required to pay shall become
a charge upon all her revenues, prior
to that for the service or discharge of
any domestic loan, and, secondly, so as
to satisfy itself that in general the
' German scheme of taxation is fully as
heavy proportionately as that of any :
of the powers represented on the com- i
mission.
The commission may require Germany
to give from time to time, by way ot,
guaranty. Issues of bonds or other obliga obligations
tions obligations to cover such claims as are not
otherwise satisfied. In this connection
and on account of the total amount of
claims, bond Issues are presently to be
required of Germany In acknowledgment
of its debt as follows:
Twenty billion marks, gold, payable j
not later than May 1, 1921, without 1-
terest; forty billion marks, gold, bearing j
per cent Interest between 1921 and
1926 and thereafter 5 per cent, with a 1 j
per cent sinking fund payment begin beginning
ning beginning in 1926; and an undertaking to de deliver
liver deliver forty billion marks gold bonds bear bearing
ing bearing Interest at 5 per cent, under terms to
be- fixed Jay the commission.
SHIPPING:The German government
recognizes the right of the allies to the
replacement, ton for ton and class for
class, of all merchant ships and fishing
boats lost or damaged owing to the war,
and agrees to cede to the allies all Ger German
man German merchant ships of 1.600 tons gross
and upward: one-half of her ships between
1,600 and 1,000 tons gross and one-quarter
of her steam trawlers and other fishing
boats. These ships are to be delivered
within two months to the reparation
committee, together with documents of
title evidencing the transfer of the ships
free from encumbrance.
As an additional part of reparation,
the German government further agrees
to build merchant ships for the account
of the allies to the amount of not ex exceeding
ceeding exceeding 200,000 tons gross annually dur during
ing during the next five years. All ships used
for inland navigation taken by Germany
from the allies are to be restored within
two months, the amount of loss not cov covered
ered covered by such restitution to be made up
by the cession of the German river fleet
up to 20 per cent thereof.
In order to effect payment by deliv deliveries
eries deliveries In kind, Germany is required, f.or a
limited number of years, varying in the
case of each, to deliver coal, coal tar
products, dyestuffs and chemical drugs in
specific amounts to me reparations com commission.
mission. commission. The commission may so modi modify
fy modify the conditions of delivery as not to
interfere unduly with Germany's indus industrial
trial industrial requirements. The deliveries of coal
are based largely upon the principle of
making good diminutions in the produc production
tion production of the allied countries resulting from
the war.
DEVASTATED AREAS. Germany un undertakes
dertakes undertakes to devote her economic re resources
sources resources directly to the physical restora restoration
tion restoration of the invaded areas. The reparation
commission is authorized to require Ger Germany
many Germany to replace the destroyed articles by
the delivery of animals, machinery, etc.
existing in Germany, and to manufacture
materials required for reconstruction pur purposes:
poses: purposes: all with due consideration for Ger Germany
many Germany s essential domestic requirements.
Germany is t restore within six months
the 'Koran of the Caliph Othman, former formerly
ly formerly at Medina, to the king of Hedlaz, and
the skull of the Sultan Okwawa, formerly,
in German Hast Africa, to his Britannic
1'iT.j-.-sty's Kov.-rririvjr.t, The German tov--nvit
to renters to the French
- i i- .- r T

German authorities In 1870, belonging then
to M. lieu her. and to restore the French
flag taken during the war of 1870 and
1871.
FINANCES. Powers to which German
territory is ceded will assume a cer certain
tain certain portion of the German prewar debt,
the amount to be fixed by the repara reparations
tions reparations commission on the basis or the
ratio between the revenue and of the
ceded territory and Germany's total rev revenues
enues revenues for the three years preceding the
war. In view, however, of the special
circumstances under which Alsace-Lorraine
was separated from France in
1S71, when Germany refused to accept
any part of the French public debt,
France will not assume any part of Ger Germany's
many's Germany's prewar debt there, nor will Po Poland
land Poland share in certain German debts in incurred
curred incurred for the oppression of Poland. If
the value of the German public property
In ceded territory exceeds the amount
of debt assumed, the states to which
property ceded will give credit on repara reparation
tion reparation for the excess, with the exception
of Alsace-Lorraine. Mandatory powers
will not assume any German debts or
give any credit for German government
property. Germany renounces all rights
of representation on, or control of, state
banks, commission or other similar inter international
national international financial and economic organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
Germany is required to pay the total
cost of the armies of occupation from the
date of the. armistice as long as they are
maintained in German territory, this cost
to be a first charge on her resources. The
cost of reparation is the next charge,
after making such provisions for pay payments
ments payments for Imports as the allies may deem
necessary. ;

Germany Is to deliver to the allied
and associated tOWers all sums dfnoiitd

in Germany by Turkey and Austria-Hun-, ers, but for the time being with repre repre-gary
gary repre-gary In connection with the financial sup- sentatlves of only Great Britain. France,
eJn;ed by he to.the.m dutf,nS tho 1 Italy and Roumania. The upper Danube
?iaim -i?r,-tanAS.fr the allies all is to he administered by a new interna interna-nris
nris interna-nris .r fiS' lBASSBS. JLui" I t,onal commission until a definite statute
gana r Turkey in connection with agree- drawn un at a conference of the dow dow-raents
raents dow-raents made during the war. Germany !?J"?Jr 1 .ha anS mo-
connrms the renunciation of the treaties fJf. JJ01,1,! S?hi fter
of Bucharest and Brest-Litovsk. t elated governments within one year after
On th request of the reparations com-, "i.Jf."...,, -,,, vnopTTP-
miRSiOn fiprmanv will .irnrnnrht. o r. THF RHINE. AND THE MOSELLL.-

rights or interests of her nationals in
public utilities in ceded territories or
those administered by mandatories, and
in Turkey. China, Russia. Austria-Han-ary
and Bulgaria, and transfer them to
the reparations commission, which will
credit her with their value.
Germany guarantees to repay to Bra Brazil
zil Brazil the fund arising from the stle of Sab
Paulo coffee which she refused to allow
rjrazu o witnaraw trom Germany.
Section Eight' Economic Clauses..- I
CUSTOMS For a Hrvi r,f iv mnnth.
Germany shall impose no tariff duties
higher than the lowest in f orce In 1914.
and for certain agricultural -products
wines, vegetable oils, artificial silk and
washed or scoured wool this restriction
obtains for two and a half years or for
five years unless further extended by the
league of nations. Germany must give
most favored nation treatment to the
allied and associated powers. She shall
Impose no customs tariff for five years
on goods originating in Alsace-Lorraine
and for three years on goods originating
in former. German territory cedea to Po Poland,
land, Poland, with the right of observation of a
similar exception for Luxemburg.
SHIPPING. Ships of the allied and
associated powers shall for five years and
thereafter, under condition of reciprocity,
unless the league of nations otherwise
decides, enjoy the same rights In German
ports as German vessels and have most
favored nation treatment in fishing, coast coasting
ing coasting trade and towage, even in territorial
waters. Ships of a. country having no
seacoast may be registered at some one
place within its territorv.
UNFAIR COMPETITION-Germany un undertakes
dertakes undertakes to give the trade of the allied
and associated powers adequate safe safeguards
guards safeguards against unfair competition and in
particular to suppress the use of false
wrappings and markings and on condition
of reciprocity to respeet the laws and
Judicial decisions of allied and associated
states in respect of regional appellations
Of wines and spirits.
TREATMENT OF NATIONALS. Ger Ger-many
many Ger-many shall-impose no exceptional taxes
or restrictions upon the nationals of the
allied and adssociared states for a period
of five years and, unless the league of na nations
tions nations acts, for an additional five years.
German nationality shall not continue to
attach to a person who has become a
national of an allied or associated
Btate.
MULTILATERAL CONVENTIONS
Some forty multilateral conventions are
renewed between Germany and the al allied
lied allied and associated powers, but special
conditions are attached to Germany's
readmission to several.
PREWAR DEBTS. A system of
clearing houses is to be created within
three months, one in Germany and one
in each allied and associated state
which adopts the plan for the payment
of prewar debts, including those aris arising
ing arising from contracts suspended by the
war for the adjustment of the proceeds
of the liquidation of enemy property and
the settlement of other obligations.
ENEMY PROPERTY. Germany shall
restore or pay for all private enemy
property seized or damaged by her, the
amount of damages to be fixed by the
mixed arbitral tribunal. The allied and
associated states may liquidate Ger German
man German private property within their
territories as compensation for prop property
erty property of their nationals not restored or
paid for by Germany for debts owed
to their nationals by German na nationals
tionals nationals and for other claims against
Germatfy. Germany Is to compensate
its nationals for such losses and to
deliver within six months all docu documents
ments documents relating to property held by its"
nationals in allied and associated states.
All war legislation as to enemy property
rights and interests is confirmed and all
claims by Germany against the allied or
associated governments for acts under
receptionaLwar- measures abandoned.
.CONTRACTS Prewar, contracts be between
tween between allied and associated nations, ex excepting
cepting excepting the United States, Japan and Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, and German nationals, are canceled
except for debts for accounts already
performed, agreements for the transfer
of property where the property had, al already
ready already passed, leases o land and houses,
contracts of mortgage, pledge or lien,
mining concessions, contracts with gov governments
ernments governments and insurance contracts.
Mixed arbitral tribunes Bhall be es established
tablished established of three members, one chosen
by Germany, one by the associated states
and the third by agreement, or failing
which by the president of Switzerland.
They shall have Jurisdiction over all dis disputes
putes disputes as to contracts concluded before
the present peace treaty.
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY RIGHTS
Industrial, literary and artistic property
are re-established, the special war meas measures
ures measures of the allied and associated powers
are ratified and the right reserved to
Impose conditions on the use of German
patents and copyrights when in the public
interest. Except as between the United
States and Germany prewar licenses and
rights to sue for infringements are can cancelled,
celled, cancelled, Section Nine.
OPIUM. The contracting powers agree,
whether or not they have signed and
ratified the opium convention of January
23, 1912, or signed the special protocol
opened at The Hague In accordance with
resolutions adopted by the third oniurti
conference in 1914, to bring the said con convention
vention convention into force by enacting within 12
months of the peace the necessary legisla legislation.
tion. legislation.
RELIGIOUS MISSIONS. The allied and
associated powers agree that the proper properties
ties properties of religious missions in territories be belonging
longing belonging or ceded to them shall -continue
in their work under control of the powers. J
behalf.
Section Ten.
AERIAL NAVIGATION. -Aircraft of
the allied and associated powers have full
liberty of passage and landing over and
in German territory, equal treatment with
German planes as to use of German air airdromes,
dromes, airdromes, and with most favored nation
lanes as to internal commercial traffic
n Germany. Germany agrees to accept
allied certificates of nationality, air airworthiness
worthiness airworthiness or competency or licenses and
to apply the convention relative to aerial
navigation concluded between the allied
and associated powers to her own aircraft
over her own territory. These rules apply
until 1923 unless Germany has since been
admitted to the league of nations or to
the above convention.
Section Eleven.'
FREEDOM OF TRANSIT. Germany
must grant freedom of transit through
her territories by mail or water to per persons,
sons, persons, goods, ships, carriages, and malls
from or to any of the allied or asso associated
ciated associated powers, without customs or transit
duties, undue delays, restrictions or dis discriminations
criminations discriminations based on nationality, means
ci transport, or place of entry or de-f-nr0.
Corf in trar.-'.t shall ba assured
fell 7, ft cf Mourner," especially

perishable goods. Germany may not
divert traffic from its normal course in
favor of her own transport routes or
maintain "control stations" In connection
with transmigration traffic She may not
establish any tax discrimination against
the ports of allied or associated powers;
must grant the latter seaports all fac factors,
tors, factors, and reduced tariffs granted her
own or other nationals, and afford the
allied and associated powers equal rights
with those of her own nationals In her
ports and waterways, save that she U
free to open or close her maritime coast coasting
ing coasting trade.
FREE ZONES IN PORTS Free zones
existing in German ports on August 1
1914, must be maintained with due facili facilities
ties facilities as to warehouse and packing, without
discrimination, and without charges ex except
cept except for expenses of administration and
use. Goods leaving the free zones for
consumption in Germany and goods
brought into the free zones from Ger Germany
many Germany shall be sukct to the ordinary im import
port import and export taxes.
INTERNATIONAL RIVERS The Elbe
from the Junction of the Vltava, the -Vltava
from Prague, the Oder from Op pa.
the Nlemen from Grodno and the Danube
from Utm are declared international, to together
gether together with their connections. The ri riparian
parian riparian states must ensure good conditions
of navigation within their territories un unless
less unless a special organization exists therefor.
Otherwise appeal may be had to a special
tribunal of the league of nations, which
also may arrange for & general Interna International
tional International waterways .convention.
The Elbe and Oder-are to be placed
under International commissions to meet
within three months.

THE DANUBE The European Danube
rnmmUiInn raauumerl Ita rrewnr now-
TJie Wne a Pla "nder .".J
six months after the peace and to be com composed
posed composed of four representatives of France.
which shall in addition select the presi
dent, four of Germany, and two each of
Great Britain, Italy. Belgium, Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, and the Netherlands.
Section Twelve.
RAILWAYS. -Germany In addition
to most favored nation treatment on
her railways, agrees to co-operate in
the establishment of .through ticket
ervices for passengers and baggage;
to insure communication by rail be-
iwen in e aiueu. associaiea anu ointrr
states; to allow construction or im improvement
provement improvement within twenty-five years of
such lines as necessary and to con
form her rolling stock to enable Its In Incorporation
corporation Incorporation in trains of the allied or
associated powers. She also agrees to
accept the denunciation of the Gothard
convention If Switzerland and Italy
request, and temporarily to execute
instructions as to the transport of
troops and supplies and the establish establishment
ment establishment of postal and telegraphic service,
as provided.
CZ ECHO-SLOVAKIA. To assure
Czecho-Slovakia access to the sea. spe special
cial special rights are given her both north
and south. Toward the Adriatic she
is permitted to run her own through
trains to Flume and Trieste. To the
north Germany Is to lease her for 99
years spaces in Hamburg and Stettin,
the "details to be worked out by a com commission
mission commission of three representing Czecho Czechoslovakia.
slovakia. Czechoslovakia. Germany and Great Britain.
THE KIEL CANAL. The Kiel canal
is to remain free and open to war and
merchant ships of all nations at peace
with Germany, subject, goods, and ships
of all states are to be treated on terms
of absolute equality, and -no taxes to
be Imposed beyond those necessary for
upkeep and improvement, for which
Germany is to be responsible. In case
of violation of or disagreement as to
those provisions any Ftate may appeal
to .the league of nations, and may de demand
mand demand the appointment of an interna international
tional international commission. For preliminary
hearing of complaints Germany shall
establish a. local authority at Kiel.
Section Thirteen.
INTERNATIONAL LABOR ORGANI ORGANIZATION
ZATION ORGANIZATION Members of the league of na nations
tions nations agree to establish a permanent or organization
ganization organization .to promote International ad adjustment
justment adjustment of labor conditions, to consist
of an annual lnterrfatlonal labor confer conference
ence conference andan International labor office.
The former Is composed of four rep representatives
resentatives representatives of each state, two from the
government and one each from t,he em employers
ployers employers and the employed; each of them
may vote individually. It will be a de deliberative
liberative deliberative legislation body. Its measures
taking the form of draft conventions or
recommendations for legislation, which
if passed by two-thirds vote must be sub submitted
mitted submitted to the law-making authority in
every state participating. Each govern government
ment government may enact the terms Into law; ap approve
prove approve the principle, but modify them to
local needs; leave the actual legislation
in case of a federal state to local legis legislatures,
latures, legislatures, or. reject the convention altogeth altogether
er altogether without further obligation.
The International labor office is es established
tablished established at the seat of the league of
nations and part of Its organization. It
Is to collect and distribute information on
labor throughout the world and prepare
agenda for the conference.
. It will publish a periodical in French
and English and possibly other lan languages.
guages. languages. Each state agrees to make to it
for presentation to the conference an an annual
nual annual report of measures taken to execute
accepted conventions.
The first meeting of the conference
will take place In October, 1919. at
Washington, to discuss the eight-hour
day or 48-hour week; prevention of
unemploymont; extension and ap application
plication application of the international conven conventions
tions conventions adopted at Berne in 1906 prohib prohibiting
iting prohibiting night work for women and the
;use of white phosphorus In the man
ufacture of matches; and the employ
ment of women and children at mgnt
or In unhealthy work, of women before
and after childbirth, including mater maternity
nity maternity benefit, and of children as regards
minimum age.
Section Fourteen.
GUARANTEES. As a guarantee for the
execution of the treaty German territory
to the west of the Rhine, together with
the bridgeheads, will be occupied by allied
and associated troops for 15 years period
if the conditions are faithfully. carried out
hv Clamnnnxr iArf aln H i at r1 rt a Inrhlrlln V
the bridgehead of Cologne, will be evac evacuated
uated evacuated at the expiration of five years; cer
tain other districts. Including the bridge bridgehead
head bridgehead of Coblenz,and the territory nearest
the Belgian frontier, will be evacuatea
after ten years and the remainder, in including
cluding including the bridgehead of Mainz, will be
evacuated after 15 years. In case the
Interallied reparation commission finds
that Germany has failed to observe the
whole or part of her obligations, either
auring tne occupation or arter the i
years have expired, the whole or part
of the areas specified will be reoccupled
immediately. If before the expiration of
tne ia years Germany complies with an
the treaty undertakings, the occupying
forces will be withdrawn immediately.
EASTERN EUROPE. All German
troops at present In territories to the east
of the new frontier hall return as soon
as the allied and associated governments
deem wise. They are to abstain from
all requisitions and are In no way to in
terfere with measures for national de defense
fense defense taken br the eovernment concerned
All questions regarding occupation not
provided ior by the treaty will be regu
lated by a subsequent convention or con
ventions which will have similar force
and effect.
Section Fifteen.
MISCELLANEOUS. Germanv agrees to
recognize the full validity of the treaties
of peace and additional conventions to be
concluded by the allied and associated
.powers with the powers allied with Ger Germany,
many, Germany, to agree to the decisions to be
taken as to the territories of Austria Austria-Hungary.
Hungary. Austria-Hungary. Bulgaria and Turkey and to
recognize the new states in the frontiers
to be fixed for them.
Germany agrees not to put forward any
pecuniary claims against any allied or
associated power signing the present
treaty based on events previous to the
coming into force of the treaty.
Germany accepts all decrees as to
German ships and goods made by any
allied or associated prize court. The allies
reserve the right to examine all decisions
of German prize courts. The present
treaty, of which the French and British
texts are both authentic, shall be ratified
and the depositions of ratifications maje
In Paris as soon as possible. ;
The treaty' is to become effective
in all respects for each power ca t:
-Cats cf Cepmltlan cf lta ratlScatlow. I

OCALA GCCURHENCES

If vou have any society items.
please phone One-Two-One (121).
Mrs. Weaver of Miami is the guest
cf her sister, Mrs. A. A. Winer and
family.
Mr. S. M. Lummus returned home
Sunday from a short business trip to
Jacksonville.
Peptona.
tf
Mrs. J. J. Gerig and daughter. Miss
Margaret Gerig, v?ho went to St. Pe
tersburg for a short visit, are expect
ed home today.
Messrs. Earl Hall and Sybald Wil-J
son irom ine university oi nonaa,
V T A T1 ? 1
who came to Ocala Friday, have re
turned to Gainesville.
Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The' Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19
Mrs. J. W. Sower, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Chas. W.
Moremen for the past six weeks,
leaves this afternoon for Atlanta, Ga.
Union Bible study class meets Fri
day at 4 p. m. at the Presbyterian
church. Subject, "Incentives to Bible
Study." Everyone cordially invited to.
attend.
Mrs. J. W. Gardner and son and
daughter, Ertest and June, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Lyvers, all promi prominent
nent prominent residents of Summerfield, spent
tcday in Ocala shopping.
Sassy Sally Pumps in black and
biown, the latest thing. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 5-10-Ct
Mr. I. M. Calloway, one of the most
popular and successful special insur insurance
ance insurance agents that makes Ocala, spent
Sunday and today in the city, com combining
bining combining business with pleasure.
Mr. Bernard Blair of Miami arrived
in Ocala yesterday to join his wife
and baby, who have been visiting
here. They will remain in Ocala for a
few days before going to visit in Haw
thorn.
Why buy. the "practicing" time of
an amateur workman for your auto
mobile when you can secure a compe competent
tent competent man at the same price ? Every
one of our repair mechanics is exper
ienced. Ocala Iron .Works Garage.
Phone N4. . 10-Ct
Private C. D. Douglas, who render rendered
ed rendered excellent service with the field hos hospital
pital hospital branch during the war, has re returned
turned returned home, reaching Ocala Friday.
His friends are very glad to see him
home again.
Miss Ruth Cook, whd spent the
week-end in Ocala as the guest of her
brother, Mr. Fred Cook, has returned
to Jacksonville to resume her duties
as domestic science teacher in the
Duval high school.
. Mrs. Rooney and children, Miss
Annie and Master Tuck, who have re
cently moved to Tampa, spent the
week-end in Ocala. This is the first
visit they have made since leaving
here and their friends were delighted
to see them again.
Edith Storey, one of the most clever
of movie actresses, will be th the
Temple tonight in the very interest interesting
ing interesting picture, "As the Sun Went Down.
The feature will be supplemented by
one of these excellent El-Ko comedies,
entitled "A Movie Riot.
The beach at Silver Springs looked
like the beach at Coney Island Sunday
afternoon. A big crowd came over
from Gainesville, and the yacht Silver
Springs made two trips to the mouth
of Silver river, each time well loaded
with people anxious to see the beau beauties
ties beauties of the far-famed run.
Ed. Carmichael says that if the
merchants will begin their summev
half-holidays with next Thursday, he
will give all their clerks a free ex excursion
cursion excursion down Silver river in one of
his speedy and comfortable yachts
that afternoon. Ed is a good sport,
and our business men should help
him make good his word.
Mrs. Alice Schultz of Sarasota,
grand matron of Florida O. E. S will
arrive this noon to pay an official visit
t the Ocala chapter. This afternoon
a party consisting of Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Simmons, Mrs. L. E. Yonce and
Mrs. Wesson wil ltake Sirs. Schultz
to the springs. Tonight, after instal installation,
lation, installation, a reception wiU be given for
the grand matron While in Ocala,
Mrs. Schultz will be the guest of the
Ocala chapter at the Harrington.
Dr. C M. Brittain, the new pastor
of the Baptist church, preached his
initial sermon Sunday morning. The
congregation is greatly pleased to
have secured Dr. Brittain, who is a
man of pronounced ability and a fine
speaker. He is a native of Georgia
and came to Ocala from service in the
Y. M. G A., where he dd good work.
His theme was "Mother's Day. Mr.
Frank Gates and Miss Porter sang a
very beautiful duet, a sacred setting
of the "Sextet from Lucia." The floral
decorations 'were of snowy lilies and
pink roses for the mothers, some of
whom are honored only in memroy.
Peptone.
tf

Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
MARBLE OR1GRAH1TE.
OCALA WARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENG 00 D, Mgr.
N. Magnolia SL
OCALA. FLORIDA.

A money-maker and hard work saver for land clearera and wood-cntllr
contractors. One man can move it from cut to cut. Simple and reliable.
1 'If1,1 oyer the U. S. When not la w forwsod etrttlji. te IL P. motor wO

" cu u, icva caiiers. pomps, eta.

mmrd.'r. J. trUlUmt. Bmnu. Or.
"ZhmmtmwUthnmtlttvfm mUd$miUttmtilm rmto j
Am trie a mart tarn nor
trood for fatL One Wade
mil 49- II men's work at
n-tenth thscott. Writ
For tr Book,
lass eats 9 co
a set" faU de
'tails and speo-
U1B
i ptlca.
Distributors for Marion, Levy,
Ocala -

FUNERAL DIRECTORS and ELIBALLIERS
AUTOMOBILE SERVICE
No charge for delivery of caskets anywhere day or night.
WILBUR SMITH, SAM 11. PYLES JR., v
Licensed Embalmers j .
Office Phone 10 Night Phones 225 or 423

i
t - ;
bMsbbbbVssbbssssSsbsbV

in rvnir n n m i

IIS

I'lln tr vr v ?" '" ;: ' 11 rZUT

-ft

n
Quick dUrU frtm ws
100 plntn tkrwrnkemi
m f f t As Umltmi Stmtm,
Portland, Or.
Sumter and Citrus Counties.
- Florida
y
i m am CN;
The fomiest
lasting benefit,
the greatest
satisfaction for
your sweet
tooth.
in the sealed
packages.
Air-tight and
Impurity-proof.
SEALED TCGH7
KEPT RIGHT
WRAPPED
IN
f?
i Li CJ



ft

OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1919

mwice

We the undersigned Drug Druggists
gists Druggists hereby agree to close
our Stores on Thursday Aft Afternoons
ernoons Afternoons beginning May 15th,
until' September 1 ith. Clos Closing
ing Closing at 1 p. m. and opening at
6 p. m.
TYDINGS & COMPANY.
COURT PHARMACY.
AnTI-LIONOPOLY;
J. J. GERIG.
G. C. GREEN.
DnTITi G & COMPANY.

Honest now, what

'ft. would you do without
; ;i your eyes ? THINK.

Prevention is best.

For the eye see
Dr. K. J. Weihe, r
Eyesight Specialist
Graduate Optometrist

With Weihe Co., Jewelers, Ocala, Fla.

SALT' FISH

Salt Ocean Whiting
. per lb. 10c.

This fish is packed in brine the
same as mackerel is packed. The meat
is white and the fish weigh from

eight to sixteen ounces.

LATEST LOCALS

Mr. E. A. Osborne has returned

from a business visit to Kentucky.

Lt. Sam Barco, Mrs. Barco and

baby of Miami are spending this week
in Cotton Plant visiting relatives.

Congoleum Art Squares, a large

variety to seltc from, at Goldman's."

The Y. M. C. A. campaign started

off with a well attended and interest interesting
ing interesting meeting at the Methodist church

last night.

r t-v -r m a 1 t

i airs, u. ji.. aiciver returned nomt

Saturday from Jacksonville, where

she has been attending the U. D.. C.

convention. i

Have you seen the little mechanical
man walking around and over, the

Waik-Uver Shoe in uoldman's win window?
dow? window? If you have not, you've missed

a treat. 9-4t

Mr. W. J. Frink of Bartow, who

joined his wife and. baby in Ocala Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, left with his family for their

home yesterday afternoon.

Miss Lillian Thomasson who came

to Ocala Friday to attend the mas masquerade
querade masquerade ball and spent the week-end
as the guest of Mrs". R. S. Hall, will

leave this afternoon for Kissimmee.

Large supply of Velvet Beans and
Chufas now on hand. The Ocala
Seed Store. 7-11-19

A. J. S. McKINNEY

The Star regrets to hear of the

death of Mr. A. J. S. McKinney, who

passed away at his home near Weirs Weirs-dale
dale Weirs-dale last night. Mr. McKinney came

to. Marion county from Fort Valley, 1 WANTED,

Ga., about 1884. He has made an ex excellent
cellent excellent citizen and striven faithfully

tc upbuild his part of Florida. We

are informed that his remains will be

sent for burial to his boyhood home.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

LOST, FOUND. FOR

SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

3ELLEVIEW

iAJi .Last Saturday, cameo pin.

Thought to have been lost on public

square between Rheinauer's and Mas

ters'. Return to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, cor

ner Sanchez and Sfccond streets, lt

Belleview, May 7. Rev. and Mrs

S. A. Cook and son, Sammie of Pal-

KnnLZ xvJlrr ; HELP WANTED Good plow hand,
w ednesday ad y of Good Half day Saturday and

last week.

Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt left Thursday
for Jacksonville, where she 'will make

a short visit.

Mr. O. M. Gale and daughter, Miss
Marie returned home Thursday from

Arcadia.

Mr. Raymond Moore of Arcadia is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Gale

this week.

Mr. and Mrs. .Lous Terrill left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for their home in Short Beach,

Conn. i

Mr. Cowles left Saturday for his

home in Bridgeport, Conn.

Miss Ruth Whttier returned home

Sunday off. Address J. W. and E. J.
Ethridge, Weirsdale, Fla. 12-3t

WANTED All owners of either
Maxwell or Ford cars to know that all
necessary repair Work can be done at
reasonable prices at the Maxwell Re Repair
pair Repair Shop. We have with us Mr.

Drummond, an expert mechanic on
above named cars. Prompt and effic efficient
ient efficient service. 12-t

FOR EXCHANGE A small amount

of YOUR money for good value in

auto, truck service. Long distance

Saturday and her many friends were bauHng, also estimates given for mov

ing vegetables to shipping points. Call
on or write L. E. YONCE, Ocala, Fla.

Marshall Bouvier is this week, re removing
moving removing his garage from its present
location to the Tompkins livery
stable, corner South Magnolia and
South Fifth street. Mr. Bouvier has
done a fine business from the start
an dthis improved location will add to
it.

very glad to see her.

Mr. True Whittier of Providence,
R. I is makintr his narents. Mr. nru

IFOR RENT Four well furnished

Mr. and Mrs. Will Whit, hahir nnrf sleeping rooms; thoroughly screened;

nurse left Sunday for their home in bath and other conveniences. Apply

New York.

BEFORE OR AFTER
INFLUENZA

to Mrs. A. M. Kichline, at Oklawaha
Inn, 239 Oklawaha Ave. 8-t

FOUND rA place where all kinds of

second hand household furniture

can be turned into cash. Apply to L.
Hurst, at B. Goldman's, Ocala. 24-lm

L'crih Carolina Hound Herring
per lb. 10c.
This fish is packed in brine- some something
thing something on the order of the the brine in
which Holland herring comes. The
lish is fat and juicy and makes an
appetizing breakfast.
dDoiio TEAPOT

No -War Tax on Home Consumption
COURT PiRIM

St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church will give a tea Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon, May 14th, from 4 to 6
o'clock, at the residence o.Mrs. H. B.
Clarkson. There will be a sale, of
cakes and candy and fancy articles, of
all" descriptions suitable for gradua graduation
tion graduation presents.
Peptone is sold in; Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Store at one dollar per bottle, tf
Mrs. Annie ; Van Deman and Miss
Caroline Harriss, who went to Jack

sonville to attend the U. D. C. con

vention, will remain in Jacksonville

for another week Mrs. Van Deman

and Miss Harriss spent the week-end
at Atlantic Beach, the guests of Mrs.
Harcourt Bull. M iss Harriss will re

turn to Jacksonville tomorrow and
while there she will be the guest of

Miss Claire Stringfellow.

Ask the man who has tried our auto

repair department about our service.

Hell tell you "the reason" it pays to

buy the time of experienced men.

Ocala Iron Works Garage.. Phone 4. 6t

Mr. N. I. Gottlieb, who has been

in business in 'Arcadia since moving
there from Ocala something over a

year ago. has sold out his interests
and will, about June 1st, open a mod modern
ern modern photo studio in Lakeland. Mrs.
Gottlieb and Miss Nellie Gottlieb ex

pect to leave the latter part of the

week for Jacksonville and New York,
where they will visit relatives and

friends before joining Mr. Gottlieb in

Lakeland. ;V

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANGE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

1

4
i

LZ3

LZ3

i

The Best; Antidote For All'
Insect Trouble

9

A clean, wholesome,
stainless liquid spray for
household use that gets
rid of the insects, the
bugs, the pests, whatever
or wherever they are.
Housewives, order FE FE-NOLE
NOLE FE-NOLE from your nearest
retail store. Retail mer merchants;
chants; merchants; order FENOLE

from your jobber. Refuse I
the so-called "Just as
good" ;
FENOLE IS THE BEST ;

Pints (16 oz.) .......... 5
Quarts (32 oz.) ......... -l
tialf Gallon ............ lJ
Gallon . Z50
Mouth Sprayers free.
Large hand sprayers extra.
Manufactured only by the
FENOLE CDEMICAL C0. V.
451 Riverside Avenue.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

Call and see the big Republic truck.

If will take v the load of your heavy

hauling off your hands. R. R. Car

roll agent, Ocala, Fla. d&w

. A congenial party had a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant day on Silver and Oklawaha riv

ers Sunday. They met at Silver

Springs in the morning, boarded the

swift yacht, City of Ocala, which was
navigated by those two clever young

men, John Long and Earl Thompson,
and went down to Los Kiss, where
they had one of the best picnic dinners

ever spread at tnat pretty picmc

ground. Returning in the afternoon,
they stopped at Silver Springs, went

in bathing, had a picnic, supper and
came home satisfied that they had had

an ideal day. Those in the party

were Mr. and Mrs; F. W. Ditto, Mn

and Mrs. Walter Marsh, Mr. and Mrs

Ferry Anthony, Mr. and Mrs. Harley

Marsbi, Mrs. Mamie Fox, Misses Rena
Smith, 'Lillie. and Rosa Lopez, Floyd

Whittle, Dorothy Crawford, Pear

Fausett, Myrtle Brinson, Sidney' Per

ry, Winnie Hunt, Maude and Pear

Keef e, Florence Terrell and Madge
Pedrick and Messrs. T. D. Lancaster,

Will Altman, C. C. Bennett, J. H.
Benjamin, ; Frank Ditto Jr. and Sam

Dosh.

NOTICE TO DISCHARGED

SOLDIERS AND SAILORS

By Dr. M. Cook

The cool fighter always wins and so

there is no meed to become oanic-

istneken. Avoid fear and crowds. Ex

pertise in the fresh air and practise th

lhree Cs: a Clean Mouth, a Clean Skin FOR SALE A light Buick six. ate

FOUND A pair of gold nose glasses.

Can have same If called for at 212 S.
Second St. and paying for this ad.

and Qean Bowels. To carry off the

poisons that accumulate within the bodj

and to warctSoff an attack of the influ

enza bacillus, take a good liver regulator

to move the bowels, such as Castor Oil

or a pill made up of May-apple, leaves

of aloe and root of jalap, to be had at

any drug store, and called Dr. Pierce's

Pleasant Pellets. 1..

The system should be built un bv tha

use of a good iron tonic, such as "Iron

tic" tablets, to be obtained at some drug
41 it

stores, or mai wen Known Diooa-maKcr
and kerbal tonic made from roots and

barkt of forest, trees-rsold everywhere

as Dr. Pierce s Golden Medical Dis

covery.

For a tonic that will freshen up the

bloda, clean the digestive tract and put

new. force and vim into you, I know of

nothing better than Dr. Pierce's Golden

Medical Uiscovery and it contains no

alcohol or narcotic so is perfectly safe

to take.

1917 model, in perfect mechanical

condition and looks fine, new storage

battery, four new Fisk non-skid tires

just put on (never run at all), bumper

and spare time. A bargain. Time on
part, if desired. The Maxwell Agency,

Ocala, Fla. 6-t

THE UN I VERS AC-CAR
We are experienced, and know how
to give service to the owners of Fard
cars. We have the same methods,
machinery and skill that they have in
the Ford Factory, and we use the same
Parts made by the Ford Motor Com Company,
pany, Company, Ford owners are doubly guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed by us as to the reliability of
our service on Ford cars. Don't try
to do it yourself, bring your car Tiere.
Incidentally we are getting a few Ford
cars and are able to ma'ke fairly good
deliveries. 41
Touring Car, $525; Runabout. $500;
One Ton Truck Chassis, $550; Coupe,
$650; Sedan, $775. These prices f. o. b.
Detroit.
Teeliep's (Garage
Phone 439

Ocala

Fla.

J

FORRENT Bungalow at corner of
Fifth and Tuscawilla streets. For in

formation apply to L. B. McKenzie. 6t

Real vs. False Economy
At This Time

Resist the mental suggestion to curtail yuur regular taking of ice
until "the weather turns warm again. Your refrigerator is going
nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doipgr full duty as your prac practical
tical practical SAVER. '''
Don't let it lapse cvea a-little bit it Pisy sulk on you all the
remainder cf the seaspn,
1 OCALA ICE AND PACKMG COMPANY

FOR SALE Pair of good mules.

Will sell cheap for cash. S. S. Sav

age Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t

FOR SALE 14 acres land, large

house, barn, good well with pump;

21& miles out on Silver Springs road.

A real bargain and with good terms.

See S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 3-10t

New Orleans. La. "I could not eat any

thing creasy for it would make me so sick

at my stomach that I could nbt do my

work. I It would make me dizzy, and I

would have to sit down and wait until it

passed away. Then there would be sour

risings. I was told to take Dr. fierce 3

AN OPPORTUNITY Trade for
stock or sell Baby Grand touring car;
new paint; new top; good proposition.

What have you? P. O. Box 108. 36t

WANTED All kinds of second hand

Furniture, Stoves, Organs and

other household necessities. -Get my
prices. L. Hurst, at B. Goldman's,

Golden Medical Discovery, which I did, Ocala, Fla. 24-lm

And I must sav that it cured me. 1 have not I

felt any of this trouble, ever since, xiwuriri iuuhiwij iax. in penect,
would recommend this remedy with dl I condition in every respect. Never

faith to all who Have dyspepsia. -rwUsed a great deal. A real bargain. Ap-

Gerraw. 2740 Frenchman St.

ply at the Maxwell-Chalmers Agency,

city. 8-6t

WANTED Your stove, range and

refrigerator repair work. We also

buy and sell second hand stoves. Acme

Stove Hospital. 326 North Maagnolia

Street.

FOR RENT Five room cottage near

primary and high schools; good

neighborhood; all modern conven conveniences,
iences, conveniences, including bath room, garage,
also garden space. Apply to C. ZL

Livingston, Ocala, Fla. 17-tf

AutomoMIe lecessories and Vnleanizing

"Red Spot" JJghts, Ford Floor Mats, "Ever. Ready" and American
- Flashlights,, all Kinds of Tire Repair Accessories.
A Bear ) GILLETT SAFETY ( One GIHetf

For Wear ) HUES and TUBES Sells a ecl

ALTMAN & CHARLES CO

Z Main St. and Ocklawatia Ave.

Ocala, Florida.

THIRTY -YEARS' EXFERIENCE IN THE BUSINESS.
- -,J. W. MUWf ES
GUN AND LOCKSMITH
GUKS, REVOLVERS, PISTOLS, LOCKS, LAWN F.I0WERS, UM UMBRELLAS,
BRELLAS, UMBRELLAS, ETO, REPAIRED.
SAWS AND SCISSORS
We Bay and Sell All Kinds of Second Hand Articles. Only Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive Second Hand Store in Town.
301 SOUTH MAIN ST.

WOOD An honest load of wood can
be had by phoning Smoak'a Wood

Yard, phone 146. tf

FOR SALE We have on hand a
worm-drivenTord truck which we will
sell at a bareain. Auto Sales Co.,

North Main St., phone 248. tf

AUTO REPAIR SERVICE For
quick and reliable automobile service
come to the Florida House Garage. J.

U. i-anier ana xi. nmuuust o-u

RED

UiLDIHG

TIRES BY VULCANIZING

'Particulars as to obtaining the
sixty dollars bonus for discharged
men can be had by applying to the
undersigned. D. Niel Ferguson,
Chairman Civilian Relief Committee,
American-Red Cross.- Ocala, Fla.

To Water Hanging Plant.
Place a small funnel In the center

f of the basket, leaving the cup part
above the soil, but hidden by the f ol-
J lage. Fill this with water dally. The
water will soak into the soli gradually
and will not run through onto the floor
below, spoiling carpets or waxed floors.

J j Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
; lijcit-'LaT Library Building, Ocsla,
. . f .'- f

Healthful, thirst quenching
Orange-Crush has won admirers
'mong young and old. Order an
ice-cold bottle.
Orange-Crush is obtainable by
the case wherever soft drinks
are sold. Our modern bottling
machinery assures absolutely the
purity of Orange-Crush.
5c by the bottle
Less by the case

OCALA COCA COLA BOUKS.

SHERIFF'S SAX.E

DILG. A H. EDMISTON

Veterinary Physician and Surgeon

Residence Phon 501. Office Phone 123

Ocala, Florida.

PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER

Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives Mere and Better

Notice Is hereby given that -under

and Dy virtue of that certain execution
iaiid out of and under the seal of the

circuit court of the fifth judicial circuit

of Florida. In and ror aianon couniy.

dated 18th day of March. 1907. In that

certain cause penamg' in saia wun
wherein the Florida Fertilizer Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Company (Virginia-Carolina
Chemical Company, branch) -was plain plaintiff
tiff plaintiff and B. E. Raysor and I M. Ray sot
were defendants, I have levied upon
and will on
3foaday, Juae 2nd, 1919,
offer for sale at the west door of the
court house In Ocala, .Marion county.
Florida, during the legal hours of-sale,
11 rtVirwlc ttl and 2 o'clock d. n.. and

will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash In hand at public outcry, the
following described real and personal
property, to-wlt: a
wi. of ii of section 25: and: also

egln at a point 12.26 chains-west of
the ne corner of lot 2. section 2$. run
thence south 11.33 chains to the north northern
ern northern boundary of the Broward Grant;
thence west upon said boundary to Its
intriMtlon bv a line parallel to the

line of 11.33 chains above mentioned,

trnri north 14.48 chains to the nortn-

ern boundary of said lot 3; thence east
upon said line 6.20 chaains to the point
of beginning; and also begin at a point
is fet north and 15 feet west from the

sw corner of the nw4 of section 21.

running thence north 4174 feet, thence
at 422 feet: thence south 417H feet.

thence west 432H feet to the point of

beginning; all lying ana Deing in town
12. south, ransre 21. east.

Said property being sola to ratisry

Vrt'r -frt.. nrr ftsiTk MVf I 3.id execution and costs.

V V .7 1 J. P. OALTWAT,
r "t--- f- ts c:iy. .. 1 5-2-.at -Shpr!- irtsti Cir.tT.

s the cheapest and most
eflective means of replac replacing
ing replacing blowout, worn-down
and used-up tires on your
car. We can vulcanize any
tire or tube which has
enough "base" or substance
left on 'which to rebuila;
and most tires and tubes
are in this class. Startot
economize.

VULCANIZE

GBLAL
Oldaxvalia Ave

I

OcaIa Fla,

I TIMS WnKnDSfflK E(0)TISL j
S Jacksonville, FIofMcl
T 0

In the heart oi the city with Heinmizz Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in e&ch roojn. Dining room Earvies is
seconckto ccne. ' ; A
RATES From fl.SO per Czy per person to 5.

nODEElT tjl r.

flO!""' ? POO'

e

V
Bit



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05257
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T22:55:02Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 12, 1919
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05257
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1919
mods:number 1919
Enum2
May
5
Enum3
12
12
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05257
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1919 1919
2 5 May
3 12 12
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM fa8bcd3063b88c1f1be4d14d755e0167 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 9210263
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0473.jp2
G2 JP22 6f0c1b2750de0535afcb1c0e3bb0d4fa 9226635
0474.jp2
G3 JP23 ca9d747bf6d5edb453d13f02b2eece7a 9180573
0475.jp2
G4 JP24 6cd7377477e554489cef74758da02c91 9122923
0476.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff 149d3daa6fc40724840d9c9865a1037b 73643447
0473.tif
TIF2 af839d399c0ae83fc752bed73cd868a9 73804175
0474.tif
TIF3 9165d5a0fa118ededb8756e98b3a5b7b 73435543
0475.tif
TIF4 5bea549494096d3cbc7128f388866b9c 72974307
0476.tif
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 90cfa7721309840cfdd99a3ec764e4bc 830748
0473.alto
ALTO2 d6fe7fd814d1b6317a508b7b302a811f 1211814
0474.alto
ALTO3 f87676d53456603d20ba8ebcc825fed1 1054016
0475.alto
ALTO4 9c0c42607957ed903a526d369ffaae7c 629971
0476.alto
TXT1 textplain c9c2089dc1c372ff6f541e1f854042de 27570
0473.txt
TXT2 6acc5e7f102f10e7e66cf8b57cf0e0c8 42224
0474.txt
TXT3 145db3048742bac8a46c832a1ba3b9e0 36464
0475.txt
TXT4 a65fa0aba8acac3b1291c0ea51b56649 18523
0476.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 5d811d9bbd6f06fc3f67adc43a096102 9852
UF00075908_05257.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1