Newspaper Page Text
Weather Forecast: Fair, continued
cool tonight and Wednesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1918.
VOL. 25, NO. 272
A mericans Took Town Just
G0VETO1EMT III AT 0I1CE REM TRYING. TO RESTORE
OnDER II! DISTRACTED EUROPE
With the Americans on the Mozelle,
Monday, Nov. 11. (By the Associat
ed Press.) The last .French town to
fall into the hands of the Americans
was Stenay, which was reached a
quarter of an hour before ' the armis
tice ' became effective.
Washington Nov. 12-America to
day turned towards ways, of peace
and took up problems of reconstruc
tion in common with the associated
governments. Immediately ahead is
how diplomatic Washington saw the
peace conference, the world's court of
justice, before which Germany as the
chief criminal, with Austria, Turkey
and Bulgaria will stand as prisoners
at the bar. " Thirty days is the time
allowed under the armistice for the
assembling of the peace congress.
REDUCING THE RISKS
Washington, Nov. 12. Treasury
advisers today recommended to Sec
retary McAdoo that war risk insur
ance rates ori hulls, cargoes and sea
men's lives be reduced 75 per cent.
AUTO WORK MAY GO ON
. Washington, Nov. 12. The manu
facture of passenger-- automobiles' aft
er January 1st, the date fixed for a
100 per cent curtailment, is likely to
continue because of the sudden col
lapse of the war and the consequent
expected lessening of the govern
ment's steel demands. This is the in
timation given at the war industries
board today. ,
' CLASSIFICATION CEASES
Washington, Nov. 12. The draft
boards have been ordered to stop the
classification of men under nineteen
and over thirty-six and to withhold
questionnaires for such registrants
not already sent out. It was stated
officially at Gen. Crowder's office that
men included in these ages who have
received questionnaires need not fill
. them out.
HUNS ARE HUNGRY
Washington, Nov. 12. An appeal
from German Foreign Minister Solf
for intervention by President Wilson
for mitigation of the armistice terms
to save Germany from starvation
was delivered today by Minister Sul
zer of Switzerland, and sent immed
iately to the president.
CHAMP WILL SUCCEED CLAUD
Washington, Nov. 12. Representa
tive Claude Kitchin, democratic lead
er in the House, announced today
that Champ Clark would be demo
cratic leader of the next Congress.
NO MORE NEEDED
Washington, Nov. 12. Orders were
sent today to the heads of all mili
tary departments to discontinue at
once the acceptance of applications
for admission to central officers'
Washington, Nov. 12. The war in
dustries board today has nearly com
pleted its revision of the priorities
list, at least partially , removing the
restrictions on noi-war activities and
readjusting industries to the new sit
uation arising from the end of the
war. Railroads and shipping are ex
pected to be placed at the top of the
list and munitions at the bottom.
RED CROSS NOTICE
We are making, a special effort to
collect a ton of tin this month. Mrs.
W. W. Condon has recently turned
over to us nearly two hundred pounds
of tinfoil, which was collected at the
Book Shop. Besides conserving the
tin so much needed at this time, Mrs.
Condon has materially aided the local
chapter of the Red Cross. Save every
bit of tinfoil, collapsible tubes, pewter
articles and deposit them in the barrel
provided for this purpose at the Mar
ion Hardware Co. store. If you can
not bring it, phone 118 and we will
send for it. . W. P. Preer, '
Chairman Conservation ' Committee.
WILL BE 8
To Demobilize the Vast Force Enlist
ed to Conquer, the
Washington, Nov. 12. By ' order of
the president, Gen. Crowder yesterday
directed the cancellation of outstand
ing draft calls, stopping the move
ment during the next five days of
252,000 men 'and setting aside all the
November calls for over 300,000 men.
Calls for the . navy and marine
corps are "not affected by the cancel
lation. Secretary Baker announced
later that so far as is practical all
men who have been called 'and , have
not yet completed their training will
be immediately turned back -.to civil
life- ,-.;Vw: .' - ': -
Former civilian status in the life
of the nation has been turned over to
the war department and the soldiers
will be returned to their places. It is
understood the work or fight order
will be used largely in filling places
for other men, and each local draft
board will be constituted a central, la
bor office for the district in which it is
situated and will place men where
Demobilization of the armed forces,
return of the nation's mobilized in
dustries to a peace basis, will be
necessarily 4 carefully cafried ' out "in
order to. cause no undue change in the
Officials here expect that Congress
will be called on soon to consider a
"demobilization bill" which will deal
with this and kindred problems.
The units of the army to remain in
France over the period of settlement
has not been taken up by the war de
partment. It should be realized, of
ficials point out, that even after terms
of peace have been signed a work of
stupendous magnitude will remain.
Millions of tons of material, railroad
equipment as well as arsenal sup
plies, repair and refitting plants and
the strictly military accoutrements
must be collected and invoiced prep
aratory to their disposal by the allied
governments or re-shipment to the
United States. An'army of consider
able size will be needed for this work
for. months after the war has ended.
It has been suggested that the units
to remain in France ror this work
might be obtained , by voluntary en
listment. V ' 1
A small number of men in eastern
states commenced entraining at 6 a.
m. yesterday for cantonments under
the calls and the cancellation came too
late to affect their status. They will
be considered, as in the army until
demobilized. Men not yet entrained,
whether specially inducted or subject
to general call, at the hour set by
the draft boards will be considered
as honorably discharged and so paid.
LYNCHING IN ALABAMA
(Associated Press) :
Sheffield, Ala., Nov. 12. George
Whiteside, a negro, the self-confessed
murderer oikPoliceman John Graham,
was taken from the county jail this
morning and hanged on the bank of
the Tennessee river. - Race feeling is
running high here. A mob is reported
on the way to Russell ville with the
avowed intention of taking Henry
Willingham and Charley 'Hamilton,
two negroe, salso implicated in the
killing of the officer and who are in
NOTICE TO 'SULINS MILLER
Call at Ocala headquarters, Ameri.
can Red Cross, for a letter f rom ever
seas. Ocala Chapter, A. R. C.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions Is
the watchword here. Tell your physic
ian to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf
- . f
Peace Celebration on the Pub
lic Square Tonight. 0 c a 1 a
ebrate the coming of Peace,
by Music, Speeches and Tab
leaux. Program will begin at
7:30 P. M. promptly. Every
body is expected to be there.
Five Hundred Dollars Each: Taylor
Brothers, McDowell Crate & Lumber
Company, Camp Brothers, Munroe &
Chambliss . Stock Farm.
Three Hundred Dollars Each: Mc
Iver . & MacKay.
Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars
Each: Ben Rheinauer the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank, the Ocala
One Hundred and Fifty Dollars:
Moses Grocery Company. V
One Hundred and Twenty-FrVa
Dollars Each: William Hocker.
One Hundred Dollars Each: H. A.
Waterman, E. C. Jordan & Co., E. A.
Osborne, R. L. Anderson, Jake Brown,
A. C. Cobb, Abner Pooser, J. L. Ed
wards and family, Chas. S. Cullen,
J. E. Chace, L.fW. Duval and family,
W. J. Edwards, E. G, Peekt R. A. Bur
ford, G. S. Scott, H. B. Masters Co.
.Eighty Dollars Each: J. J. Gerig.
Seventy-Five Dollars Each : The
Chazals, B. F. Condon, Marcus Frank,
B. Goldman, C. R. Tydings,
Fifty-Seven Dollars, Fifty Cents:
Wiley M. Burf ord, war risk insurance.
Fifty Dollars -Each: J. P. Phillips,
Ocala Telephone Co., Ocala Coca-Cola
Co., B. t A. Weathers, Ocala Steam
Laundry Co., J. M. Thomas, Florida
Live Stock & Farms Co., H. C. Jones,
Chas. E. Simmons, Ocala Iron Works,
D. W.- Davis Insurance Agency, P. .H.
Nugent, J. S. Pearson, Smith Grocery
Co., H. W. Henry, O. K. Teapot Groc
ery Co., E. E. Dobbs, O. B. Howse.
Forty Dollars Each: A. E. Gerig.
Twenty-Tive Dollars Each: Hayes
& Guynn, H. A. Davies, Needham
Bros., W. Wolff, Harry J. Walters, H.
I. Thompson, C. A. Fort, R. D. Jones,
E R. Carroll (Maxwell), Star Pub
lishing Co., W. E. Smith, O. E. Cox,
L. N. Green, H. A. Shaver Company,
W. K. Lane, Welch-Todd Lumber Co,
W. T. Whitley, H. C.Sistrunk, A. L.
Izlar, M. M. Little, C. G. Frazier, De
Witt Griffin, R. S. Rogers, C. (Ed)
Carmichael, J. B. Peck, E. J. Crook,
Twenty Dollars EacS: Girls' Indus
trial School O A. Harris, L. Toffal
letti, J. H. Benjanrin.
'' Fifteen Dollars Each: F. E. Colby,
Charles Peyser, D. E. Morgan, The
Book Shop, P. V. Leavengood.'J. R.
Fort, George Looney, Lanier Robert
son, Jas. J. Pyles, T. S. Trantham.
Ten Dollars Each: Charles MacLu
cas, Robert M. Blake, Baxter Carn, C.
G. Barnett, L. H. Kirkby, F. R. Hock
er, M. L. Petty, A. A. Vandenbrock,
W. K. Zewadski, F. W. Ditto, C. F.
Flippen, A. A. Winer, J. C. Lanier,
J. R. Herndon, L. W. Ponder, C. V.
Roberts, W. H. Fausler, Tom Sexton,
American Cafe, L. K. Braddock, R.
T. Yonge, J. M. Jackson, George Tay
lor,. G. G. Chambers, Smith Hardin,
I. N. Ferguson, H. Blackburn, J. H.
Brinson, N. F. Boltin, W. H. Cassels,
W. A. Wilds, H. B. Baxter, Dixie
Cafe, N. Y. Meat Market, Junie Per
kins, S. T. Sistrunk, W. W Rilea, S.
C. M. Thomas, A. Slqtt, J. H. Living
ston, J. W. Akin and family, J. W.
Tally, W. C. Charles, R. L. Bridges,
B. F. Borden, F. W. Cook, R. T.
Adams, Carter's Bakery, J. Lay, Har
ry L. Booher. V
Seven Dollars, Fifty Cents Each:
L. W. Holstine.
Five Dollars Each: T. C. Thomson,
W. L. Armour, D. S Williams, How
ard Clark, T. M. Moore, H. O. Cole,
Savoy Cafe, Geo. W. Stephens, H. R.
Luffman, J. P. Felts. Guy Felts, J. T.
Cohn, T. A. Cobb, C. J. Fauth, C. A.
Holloway, C. S. Wilson, H. C. Bilbro,
R. B. Fuller, V. Mrasek, Hansel Leav
engood, B. N. Dosh, N. Doiny, J. S.
Burk, Sam Christian, W. M. Parker,
L.' . O. Bocher, J. H. Dunn, Robert
Marsh, F. E. Vogt, J. H. Spering, W.
N. Lane, R. A. Carlton, A. N. Gal
County will Cel
lant, F. B. Gates, Barney Spencer, E.
L. Parr, P. W. Whitesides, C. G. Bry
ant, J. J. Sanders, J. H. Dean, J. C.
Bray, T. R. Gates, A. P. Canova, G. R.
Roberts, L. R. Kirkpatrick, W. S.
Bray, T. C-Atkinson, N. Lopez, J. L.
Smoak, John R. Preer.
One Dollar Each: J. T. Madden.
OF THE ARMISTICE
HDwing to the fact that the wires
were clogged with work Monday, eve
rybody trying to telegraph at once,
only the general terms of the armis
tice reached the Star in time. The
complete text came along late in' the
afternoon and was posted by the Star
on its "bulletin" window, which has
become one "of the most interesting
spots in town, and was read by hun
dreds who passed that way before
midnight. The complete terms are
as follows: . '
One Military Clauses on Western
1, Cessation of operations by land
and in the air six hours after signa
ture of the armistice.
2. Immediate evacuation of occu
pied countries, Belgium, France, Al
sace Lorraine, Luxemberg, so ordered
as to be completed within 14 days
from the signature of the armistice.
German troops which, have not left
the above mentioned territories with
in the period fixed will become prison
ers of war. Occupation by the Allies
and United States forces jointly will
keep pace with evacuation and occu
pation will be regulated in accordance
with a note annexed to the stated
' 3. Repatriation, beginning at once
and to be completed within 14 days,
of all inhabitants of the c'otmtries
above mentioned, including hostages
and persons under trial or convicted.
4. Surrender in good condition by
the German armies of the following
equipment: 5000 guns (2500 heavy,
2500 field), 10,000 machine guns, 3000
minnenwerfer; 2000 airplanes (fight
ers, bombers firstly, D-73c and night
bombing machines). The above to be
delivered to the Allies and the United
States troops in accordance with the
detailed conditions laid down in the
5. Evacuation by the German
armies of the countries on the left
bank of the Rhine. The countries on
the left bank of the Rhine shall be ad
ministered by the local ' authorities
under the -control of the Allied and
United States armies of occupation.
The occupation . of these territories
will be determined by Allied and Unit
ed States garrisons holding the inter
national crossings of the Rhine, May
ence, Coblenz; Cologne, together with
bridgeheads on the right bank and
garrisons similarly holding the strat
egic points of the regions. A neutral
zone shall be reserved on the right
of the Rhine between the stream and
a line drawn parallel to it 40 kilo
metres to the east from the frontier
of Holland to the parellel of Gerns
heim Sfnd as far as practical a dis
tance of 30 kilometres east of the
stream from this parallel upon the
Swiss frontier. Evacuation by Ger
many of these lands shall be so order
ed as to be complete within a period
of 11, in all, 19 days after the signa
ture of the armistice. All movements
of evacuation ard occupation will be
regulated according to the note an
6. In all territory evacuated by
the enemy there shall be no evacua
tion of inhabitants; no damage pr
harm shall be done to ti e persons or
Anarchistic Outbreaks in the
; German Army
Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11.
The entiie German northern fleet and
the island 'base at Helgoland are in
the hands of the soldiers' council, ac
cording to aBremen telegram.
HINDY ADHERES '
.Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11;
General Hindenburg is not in Holland,
according to a telegram from the
semi-official Wolff Bureau in Berlin.
He remains at main headquarters and
adheres to the new government.
The telegram adds that Crown
Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria, has not
fied as some reports declared.
MUTINY AT BEVERLOO
Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11.
The German troops at Beverloo camp,
Belgium, have mutinied and the army
is marching with guns toward Hol
land. ' ' - '
A BAD SIGN
Amsterdam, Monday, Nov. 11. A
soldiers council has been formed at
the front and will submit demands to
Hindenburg tomorrow, according to a
Wolff Bureau dispatch from German
CHARLES HAS QUIT
London, Nov. 12, 8:46 a. m. Em
peror Charles of Austria, has abdicat
ed, according to a Copenhagen dis
patch to the Exchange .Telegraph,
quoting private advices from Vienna.
Victor Adler, leader of the Austrian
socialists and foreign secretary in the
German-Austrian cabinet formed in
Vienna Oct. 31st, is dead, it is re
It is reported also that a general
strike will be declared in Vienna to
London, Nov. 12. Former. Em
peror William has arrived near the
village of Velp, fifty miles from Am
sterdam, it is reported.
property of the inhabitants. No de
struction of any kind to be commit
ted. Military establishments of' all
kinds shall be delivered intact as well
as military stores . of munitions,
equipment not removed in the periods
fixed for evacuation. Supplies of food
of all kinds for the civil population,
cattle, etc, shall be left in situ. In
dustrial establishments shall not be
impaired in any way and their per
sonnel shall not be moved. Roads and
means of communication of every
kind, railroad, water ways, main
roads, bridges, telegraphs, telephones,
shall be in no manner impaired.
7. All civil and military personnel
at present employed on them shall
remain. Five thousand motor lorries
in good working order with all neces
sary spare parts and fittings shall be
delivered to the associated powers
within the period fixed for the evac
uation of Belgium and Luxemburg.
The railways of Alsace-Lorraine shall
be handed over within the same
period, together with all pre-war per
sonnel and material. Further ma
terial necessary for the working of
railways in the country on the left
bank of , the Rhine shall be left in
situ-, All stores of coal and. material
for the up-keep of permanent ways,
signals and repair shops left entire" in
situ and kept in an efficient state by
Germany during the whole period of
armistice. All barges taken from the
Allies shall be restored to them. A
note appended regulates the details of
, 8. The German command shall be
responsible for revealing all mines or
delay acting fuses dropped on terri
tory evacuated by the German troops
and shall assist in their discovery and
destruction. The German command
shall also reveal all destructive meas
ures that may have been taken (such
as poisoning or polluting of springs,
wells, etc) under penalty of reprisaL
9. The right of requisftion shall
be exercised by the Allied and tht
United States armies in occupied ter
ritory. The upkeep of the troops of
occupation in the Rhine land (exclud-
llUULA?iD MAY BE SIMILAR TQ THOSE HI
FIIACCE DUI11II6 THE COMMUIIE -
WILL RESUME WORK
Messrs. Camp Looking for Labor in
t , Order to Reopen Their
. Phosphate Mines
The best news we can tell Ocala
people today , is that C. and J. Camp
intend to resume the operation their
phosphate mines as soon as they can
obtain hands. It is presumed that the
Dunnellon company will do likewise.
Resumption of the mining and ship
ping of phosphate will mean more to
this section tlan anything else except
the steady progress of farming and
TEMPLE AMUSEMENTS -.
Shows begin at 3:30, 7 and 8:20 p.m.
Today, Nov. 12: Mabel Normand '
in Back to the Woods." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 13: Wallace Reid
in "Believe Me, Xantippe."
Thursday, Nov. 14: Billy Burke in
"Pursuit of Folly." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 15: "Inside the Lines." '
Saturday, Nov. 16: "Eagle's Wing?
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 18: Viola Dana' in
"Flowers of the Dusk." Drew comedy.
Tuesday, Nov; 19: "The Doctor and
the Woman," from Mary Roberts
Rinehart's story, "K." Pathe News.
Wednesday, Nov. 20: "A City of
Dim Faces." Ford WTeekly.
Thursday, Nov. 21: Douglas Fair-
banks in "Mr. Fixit." Pathe News.
Friday, Nor. 22: "Merely Players."
Saturday, Nov. 23: "Love Swindle."
Official War Review.
Monday, Nov. 25: Bert Lytell in
"Boston Blackie's Little Pal." Drew
Tuesday, Nov. 26: Madge Kennedy
in "Friend Husband." Pathe News.
.Wednesday, Nov. 27 : Vivian Martin
in "Unclaimed ; Goods." Ford Weekly.
Thursday, Nov. 28: Elsie Ferguson
in "The Lie." Pathe News.
Friday, Nov. 29: "Grouch."
ing Lorraine) shall be charged to the
10. An immediate repatriation
without reciprocity according to de
tailed conditions which shall be' fixed
of all Allied and and United States
prisoners of war. Allied powers and
the United States shall be able ,to
dispose of these prisoners as they,
, 11. Sick and wounded who cannot
be removed from evacuated territory
will be cared for by German person
nel who will be left on the spot with
the medical material required.
Two Disposition t Relative to the
12. All German troops at present
in any territory which before the war
belonged to Russia, Roumania oi
Turkey shall withdraw within the
frontiers of Germany as they existed
on Aug. 1, 1914.
13. Evacuation by German troops
to begin at once and all German in
structors, prisoners and-, civilian as
well as. military agents, now on the V
territory of Russia (as defined before
1914) to be recalled.
Russia to Old Borders
14. German troops to , cease at
once all requisitions and seizures ana
any other undertaking with a view to
obtaining supplies intended for Ger
many in Roumania and Russia (as de
fined on August 1, 1914.) , .
15. Abandonment of the treaties
of Bucharest and Brest-Litovsk and
of the supplementary treaties.
16. The Allies shall have free ac
cess to the territories evacuated by
the Germans on their eastern frontier
either through Danzig or by the Vis
tula in order to convey supplies to the ,
populations of those territories or for
any other purposes. ,
(Concluded on Fourth Page)