The Ocala evening star

Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Porter & Harding
Publication Date:
Daily (except Sunday)
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Ocala weekly star


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1 T





t v m

-u nrr

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Thursday, except showers south portion.

For America's


. Washington, Sept 25. Six billion
dollars is the amount of the fourth
Liberty Loan. The country will be
asked to subscribe this huge sum,
the largest loan ever offered by any
government in the history of the
world, in three weeks, as compared
with the usual campaign extending
over one month which has attended
other loans. The bonds will bear four
and a quarter per cent interest and
mature 1938, with the government re reserving
serving reserving the right to redeem the bonds
on or after Oct. 15, 1933. The cam-4
paign will open next Saturday.
Washington, Sept. 25. A normal
tax of twelve per cent, on net in incomes
comes incomes of individuals together with a
proviso that the rate shall be six per
cent, upon the first four thousand dol dollars,
lars, dollars, as written into the House reve revenue
nue revenue bill, was approved today without
change by the' Senate finance com-
Washington, Sept. 25. The nation national
al national lottery which, in a measure, will
determine the order of the calling of
the 13,000,000 men between eighteen
and forty-five years of age who reg registered
istered registered September 12, probably will
not be held before next week. Offic Officials
ials Officials had hoped to fix a date late this
week, but this plan is understood to
have been abandoned in order that
additional time may be given: local
boards to correct any errors made in
assigning serial numbers to the reg registrants.
istrants. registrants. Since men between nine nineteen
teen nineteen and thirty-six are to be the first
called v to the colors, the drawing will
have less effect upon determining the
order of the call than did that for the
nearly 1,000,000 men -who turned
twenty-one before last June 5. Order
numbers. for all the 13,000,000. men
will be drawn, but youths of eighteen
and men between thirty-six and forty r
five will not be classified until the
boards have given classification to all
the men between nineteen and thirty thirty-six,
six, thirty-six, who are the first to receive their
N questionnaires. In the meantine,
many of the nineteen to thirty-six
classes will have ben inducted into
. Reports received yesterday by Pro Pro-y
y Pro-y vost Marshal General Crowder from
. nearly all states indicated that satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory progress is being made by
local boards in attaching serial num numbers
bers numbers to the registration cards, but in
one aor two instances mistakes by
local boards have made necessary the
renumbering of the cards for all reg registrants
istrants registrants under their jurisdiction. No
date for the drawing can be fixed un until
til until this work is completed.
Only five states have not reported!
. the totals of the registration. Unless!
their returns show sharp decreases!
under the. official estimate, the total j
registration will exceed the original
estimate of 12,778,000.
All ladies who took part in the
woman's committee of the third Lib Lib-,
, Lib-, erty Loan are urgently requested to
meet at the. board of trade room at 5
p. m. Thursday for the purpose of
discussing plans of work for the
fourth Liberty Loan drive which be begins
gins begins Saturday, Sept. 28th. All -chairmen
of the various organizations are
requested to notify their respective
committees and have as many of them
in attendance at this meeting as pos possible.
sible. possible. Mrs.. J. R. Moorhead,
Acting Chairman.
Mrs. B. IP. Seymour, Se'y.
Do you read the want ads ?
If You're Looking for I
Go to the

Fourth Liberty

Campaign Will Open Saturday


Thru the Coming Centuries, the North
Star Will Shine Upon
Their Graves
(Associated Press)
Archangel, Sept. 18. The first
American casualties in this sector oc occurred
curred occurred in the Bolsheviki raid against
an American outpost. The Ameri Americans
cans Americans were buried tonight in a newly
concentrated cemetery in a nearby
wood, a Russian Greek priest presid presiding,
ing, presiding, with a peasant choir, while sol soldiers
diers soldiers with shrapnel helmets witness witnessed
ed witnessed the ceremony.
The following casualties are re reported
ported reported by the commanding general of
the American Expeditionary Forces:
The casualty lists of the American
army will hereafter be posted in the
Star's front windows every morning.
If in looking over them you see the
name of anyone, you know, please re report
port report it to the paper.
Killed in action 15
Missing in action .. ........ 161
Wounded severely 184
Died, accident and other causes 2
Died of wounds ................. 7
Wounded, degree undetermined.. 1
Died of disease ........ .. 5
Total .. ....................375
Candler, Sept. 24. Peter Fort
leaves tomorrow to go to the naval
training station of Uncle Sam.
Mr. E. C. Marshall's family have
received word that he has arrived
safely overseas.
Miss Kate Richards who, with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Rick Rick-ards,
ards, Rick-ards, lived here for a number of
years, has many friends who will be
interested, to learn that she has ar arrived
rived arrived in France, and is doing Red
Cross work in the capacity of a
trained nurse.
Rev. E. G. McKinley is spending
the week in Eustis.
Mr. M. M. Foxworth of Belleview
and brother-in-law, Mr. J. T. Nelson
of Ocala, were business visitors Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. This was Mr. Nelson's for former
mer former home, and white his citizenship
has been transferred, he continues to
be a property owner here.
Mrs. John Mathews, who has been
the guest of relatives in Sanford and
friends in Orlando for the past two
weeks, returned home yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon accompanied by her friend,
Mrs. R. Sandlin.
Mr. William Snyder, who has spent
his annual vacation in Indiana and
Nebraska, came in Friday and has
taken up his duties in his pretty or orange
ange orange grove.
Dr. Walter Mitchell and family
motored up from Coleman Sunday
afternoon and paid a brief visit to the
former's mother, Mrs. Mary Mitchell
at the home of Mrs. J. N. Marshall.
The pulpit of the Presbyterian
church will be filled Sunday by Rev.
The W. C. T. U. members met at
the residence of Mrs. Albert McCIain
last Thursday afternoon and enjoyed
an interesting meeting.
Mrs. Elizabeth Herron and sister,
Miss Margaret Wilson leave for Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia tomorrow for an indefinite
stay. These estimable women will be
greatly missed, and it is hoped by
their friends that their absence from
Candler will be a brief one.
Mrs. W.W Jones returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from an eight weeks' visit spent
with relatives in Burlington, Vt-


Loan, and the
Confederate Veterans Received Their
, Immense Service Flag with a
Ringing Rebel Yell
' x
(Associated Press)
Tulsa, Okla.. Sept. 25. The rebel
yell from many thousand throats was
the outward manifestation last night
of a great surge of patriotism which
followed the presentation to the Unit United
ed United Confederate Veterans and Sons of
Veterans of a gigantic service flag
which weighed more than one hun hundred
dred hundred and ten pounds, and contained
167,000 stars, each representing a
direct descendant of the Confederates
offering their lives fo rworld liberty.
The veterans and their families
were in high spirits when the twenty twenty-eighth
eighth twenty-eighth annual reunion formally open,
ed. Five thousand veterans dined at
the big mess tent, a larger number
than ever before on the first day.
"The boys have made a kick against
the prices charged in the Y. M. C. A.
canteens in France, and the boys had
a right to kick," says Capt. George M.
Lynch, formerly of Arcadia, where he
was superintendent of schools, and
now in the "Y" service having made
several vtrips back and forth in troop
"But the boys didn't know," says
Capt. Lynch. "They didn't know the
'Y' took over the canteens at the re request
quest request of General Pershing and were
not at first prepared to handle the
job but they took it and did the best
they could. The boys didn't know the
'Y' had to buy its supplies in this
country, had to ship them to the ter terminals,
minals, terminals, had to get insurance at war
rates, had to ship them to France, had
to unload them, had to ship them to
the. interior of France, had to pay for
handling every inch of the way.
"The boys didn't know-that the Y
had to pay for every inch of handling
and transportation where the govern government
ment government could take it to its own ex exchanges
changes exchanges in France on its' own ships
and not charge one red cent to trans transportation,
portation, transportation, but sell at factory prices.
"So at first the Y' prices were
higher. And. the boys paid them and
have come to this country with a
kick. And they had a right to kick.
"Now the government has arrang arranged
ed arranged it so the Y can buy its supplies
from the quartermaster in France and
can sell at the same price 'over there'
as the wholesale price in this country.
Since August 1st the 'Y canteens
have been selling tobacco and other
supplies to the boys at the govern
ment prices. The boost of handling
has been eliminated, and now the
boys can get their due."
Here are some of the tobacco prices
in the Y canteens in France which
are now in effect and are much
cheaper than goods can be bought
for retail in this country:
Fatimas, fifty centimes or about
eight cents.
Camels, thirty-five centimes or
about six cents.
Sweet Caporals, twenty centimes
or about three cents.
Lucky Strikes, thirty centimes or
about five cents.
Murads, sixty-five centimes or
about eleven cents.
Star Chewing, thirty-five centimes
or about six cents.
Prince Albert, forty centimes or
about seven cents. x
Velvet, thirty centimes or about
five cents.
Bull, twenty-five centimes or about
four cents.
Phone No. 451 is the American
Restaurant, Temple & Davis, proprie proprietors,
tors, proprietors, the best in the city, at the union
passenger station. 16-tf



M 0

President Wilson Paid So Little Attention to
His Plaintive Plea for Peace

Amsterdam September 25. Ger
man Chancellor Von Hertling, in ad addressing
dressing addressing the reichstag main commit committee
tee committee yesterday complained that Presi President
dent President Wilson paid no attention to Von
Hertling's acquiescence in four points
laid down by President Wilson as es essentials.
sentials. essentials. Hertling outlined the gen general
eral general position and said, "we never have
concealed the fact that all thoughts
of conquests are far from our minds."
In his criticism of recent state statements
ments statements of Clemenceau and others on
the allied side, the German chancel chancellor
lor chancellor declared he favored the formation
of a league of nations for the promo
tion of universal disarmament, the
establishment of abligatory courts of
arbitration, .the freedom of the seas
and protection of small nations.
London, Sept. 25. The speech of
Chancellor Von Hertling made an un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable impression on reichstag
members, according to the Exchange
Telegraph correspondent at Amster
dam. The address was, considered
unreal to the gravity of the situation
in the reichstag, whose parties meet
this morning to decide upon their at attitude
titude attitude toward the chancellor.
Berlin, Sent. 25. After fighting
yesterday in the region west of St.
Quentin the town of Frahcilly-Selency
remained in the hands of the French,
says today's war office report.
London, Sept. 25 German counter
attacks last night about Gricourt
northwest of St. Quentin were re repulsed,
pulsed, repulsed, it is officially announced. At Attacks
tacks Attacks on British posts east of Arras
near Sauchy-Cauchy, were likewisw
driven off. One thousand prisoners
were captured in yesterday's opera operations,
tions, operations, particularly around St. Quen Quentin.
tin. Quentin. AIRMEN ACTIVE
With the Americans in Lorraine,
Sept. 25, 10 a. m. (By Associated
Press.) -Airmen of both armies were
active early today. Increased artillery
action was noted along the lines of
the old St. Mihiel sector. Bright
skies have replaced the clouds and
rains of recent days. Aerial observ observers
ers observers were sent out by both Americans
and Germans.
Paris, Sept. 25. German troops
last night made an effort to regain
some of the valuable ground recently
won by the French near the western
end of Chemin-des-Dames. Their at attack
tack attack in the region of the Moisy farm
was an entire failure, it is officially
Copenhagen, Sept. 25. The Swed Swedish
ish Swedish gunboat Goinhiald has been sunk
by striking a German mine of Shag Shag-errah,
errah, Shag-errah, with the lose of the chief offi officer
cer officer and eighteen men, according to
the correspondent of the Politken
London, Sept. 25 French and Brit
ish officers have taken refuge in the
American consulate at Moscow, which
is under the protection of Norway,
according to a dispatch from Copen
hagen. The Bolsheviki, placed a guard
about the building and demanded the
surrender of the officers and consu
late officials.
With the American Forces in Lor
raine, Sept. 25. The Germans in the
past twenty-four hours have increas increased
ed increased their intensity of heavy gun fire
on the American front, which seem
ingly denotes the greatest uneasiness
on the part of the enemy. Otherwise
enemy activity was confined to raids
and patrolling.
Pensacola, Sept. 25. Three a via
tors attached to the local naval train
ing station lost their lives yesterday

A Leader in the American Catholic
Church, has (Passed Away
(Associated Press)
St. Paul, Sept. 25. Archbishop
John Ireland, of the St. Paul diocese,
died at 3:55 this morning, after a
long illness. Archbishop Ireland was
80 years ox age and had been in frail
health for a year. Last winter he
went to Florida but on his return to
St. Paul suffered a breakdown.
when their hydroplane fell into Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola bay. Three other occupants
of the plane escaped without serious
injuries. All are northerners.
We wish to extend our heartfelt
thanks to the many friends and rela relatives
tives relatives who so kindly assisted during
the illness and death of our mother,
Mrs. Wilson. We shall never forget
your kindness and may God's richest
blessings be your reward.
C. T. Luff man.
Mrs. C. T. Luff man.
Shady, Sept. 25. Mr. Leslie Home
had the misfortune to run a nail into
his foot a few days agO'and is on the
retired list for a time. We hope he
will soon be all right again.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Leak carried
Master James to an Ocala doctor
Monday. The little fellow was suf
fering with his tonsils.
Elmer Tubbs, Ebbie Hugh and Ar
thur Douglas are attending the Ocala
high school.
The Calvary school opened Tuesday
morning with Miss Adams of Gaiter
for teacher. Miss Adams is making
her home with Mrs. Fred Buhl.
Mrs. W. D. Ley and Master Willard
Dow Jr. of Jacksonville are visiting
their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. A.
R. Douglas.
Mrs. A. C. Dease, wh ohas spent
the summer most pleasantly visiting
relatives and friends in Georgia, re returned
turned returned home last week. Mrs. Dease's
friends are gla.d to welcome her back.
Miss Lily Gaskin has returned from
Salt Springs and we are glad to say
is much improved in health.
Our gypsy friends, the Kelley fam
ily, have quietly folded their tents
and departed for other parts.
Mr. Sam Redding attended preach
ing at Charter Oak Sunday evening.
We had a well attended prayer
meeting last Wednesday evening.
Mr. J. I. Smith was leader and gave
us a good talk. Mr. Douglas is the
leader for thi3 week and Wednesday
week; the 3rd of October, Mr. G. T.
Liddon will conduct the meeting. Ev
erybody is urged to come to these
mid-week services.'
Next Sunday, the 29th, a special
missionary program will be rendered
by the Sunday school, at 3:30 p. m.
You are invited to come early.
Mr. Will Leak lost a good horse
last week from lockjaw.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Granger will
move to Lake Weir in a few days to
remain for the orange shipping sea season.
son. season. ;
One of our farmers has a' ten-acre
cotton patch from which he has al already
ready already realized f 500 this season.
Mrs. J. J. Jirash and children and
her sister are in Ocala for a few days.
We regret to say that Mrs. Jirash's
baby is quite sick as is her sister also.
The Shady school is moving along
nicely. Mrs. Terry is up to the min minute
ute minute in all things pertaining to school
matters, yet in some things she be believes
lieves believes in the old, reliable ways. Spell Spelling
ing Spelling matches are working wonders in
the children just now and what is
more important?


VOL. 25, NO. 231


So Far, the Bulgars Have Kept Allied
Infantry Oft Their
(Associated Press)
Paris, Sept. 25. A stubborn resis resistance
tance resistance is being encountered by the al allied
lied allied army under General Desperey on
the Bulgarian frontier at Demirkapu
pass and Strumitza station, where
furious fighting is proceeding on the
left bank of the Vardar. The Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians are holding strong positions
on the heights protecting their own
frontier. This is the only place where
they are offering much resistance.
Allied patrols at some places have
penetrated Bulgarian territory, but
no infantry is yet on Bulgarian soiL
London, Sept. 25. East of th
Vardar the Germans and Bulgarians
are falling back on Istip, twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five miles southeast of Uskub, accord according
ing according to the Serbian official statement.
Along the Prilep-Gradso road the
Serbians captured thirteen guns.
This evening: Dorothy Dalton in
"Green Eyes." Also, Toto, a comedy.
Thursday: Marguerite Clark in
"Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Friday: Jack Pickford in "Mile a
Minute KendalL" Pathe News.
Saturday: The Official War Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. Monroe Salisbury in "The
Winner Takes AIL"
Tuesday: Mae Marsh in "Th Glor Glorious
ious Glorious Adventure."
Fairfield, Sept. 24. Mrs. Bessie
Gibson's store, the beef market and
the home of Sirs. Caroline Britt were
destroyed by fire Friday night. Prac Practically
tically Practically everything in the market and
Mrs. Britt's home was saved but eve everything
rything everything in the store was lost as the
fire started on the inside of the store.
The origin of the fire is not known.
Misses Irene Rou and Lila Mack
went to Ocala Saturday, where they
will attend school. They have rooms
at the dormitory.
itev. E. F. Montgomery has return returned
ed returned from North Carolina, where he
went for a vacation. He filled his
regular appointment at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church Sunday afternoon.
There will be services at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church next Sunday morning
and evening. Every one is invited to
Mr. Glenn Gibson, who has a posi position
tion position in the telegraph office in Palatka,
is visiting his mother, Mrs. Bessie
Mrs. J. M. Mathews and her moth mother,
er, mother, "Grandmother" Mathews, as she
is familiarly called, and son, Mr. Ned
Mathews of Flemington, attended
I services here Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Walter Vernon as Jiggs Ma Ma-honey
honey Ma-honey in Bringing Up Father at
Home at the Temple theater Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Oct. 2. Special matinee at 3:30.
Your physician puts all his knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, skill and experience at work
when he writes your prescription; so
do we when we fill that prescription.
G. C. Green & Co, phone 424. tf
Let us supply your TOILET AR ARTICLES.
TICLES. ARTICLES. Our line is complete, and
the prices lways reasonable. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Plan to attend the fair Nor. 19-22.




PnhllNhnl Krery Day Exeept Sunday by
R. R. Carroll, Preld-nt
P. V. Lfavfogood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Heajamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., -ostoffice as
Second-class matter.

nnar Office ; .Fire-One
Editorial Department Two-Seren
Society Editor ..Five, Double-One
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
st 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. ADVERTISING RATES
Dlftplays 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
t times 5c. per inch. Special position
20 per cent, additional. Rates based on
4-inch minimum. Less than four Inches
will take higher rate, which will be
furnished on application. t
Reading; Xotleews 5c. 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-oosltlor
oosltlor com-oosltlor charges.
Tgal Advertisements at legal rates.
Klectros must be mounted, or charge
will be made for mounting.
One year. In advance....... $5.00
Six months, in advance 2.50
Three months. In advance...;.... 1.25
One month, in advance .50
One year, in advance....... .$8.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Jhree months, in advance........ 2.25
One month, in advance .80
Laziness and loyalty, stinginess
and loyalty, do not go hand in hand.
The kaiser's principal claim to
fame will be that he is the man who
put hel into Wilhelm.
"German efficiency," tersely and
truthfully says the Tampa Tribune,
"has been overmatched at every point
of contact with American ability."
. i ';
Community sing at the Temple the theater
ater theater Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Our country cousins are invited to
come and help us sing.
Germany is the only place for art
American slacker to go. Your Uncle
Sam collared one in Venezuela the
other day. Warlike William never
had half the power of peaceful Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. We may have to fight the Spanish
influenza, but the Gernjans are suf suffering
fering suffering from the Yankee grip. Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald. f
And every liberty bond bought will
tighten it.
Sidney J. 'Catts, because he hap happened
pened happened to be chairman of the State
Council of Defense in Florida, should
not be confounded with Sidney J.
Catts the politician or candidate, or
governor. Tampa Tribune.
Catts does all his confounding him himself,
self, himself, and the state council of defense
will not be of much use as long as he
is its chairman.
We may well ask the question,
again, is it absolutely necessary for
a governor to bet a donkey? Miami
Why this slam at the donkey? A
donkey is generally a well behaved
and peaceable animal, hot inclined to
interfere with others nor make trou trouble
ble trouble unless imposed on.
At a patriotic meeting in Tampa
one night last week, a meeting large largely
ly largely attended by women and children,
Gov. Catts told a story too nasty to
print. He is the only governor of
Florida who ever ; so distinguished
himself. Yet some people criticise
the Star because, it doesn't support
the Catts administration.
The state food commission has giv giv-en
en giv-en a citizen of Bartow enough pub publicity,
licity, publicity, over his playing the role of a
sugar hog, to elect him governor.
Lakeland Telegram.
We have wondered why the food
administration stopped making ex examples
amples examples with Mr. Skipper. There are
worse slackers than he in every town.
Why not hunt out and advertise
them all?
In urging us to plant black walnuts
to furnish material for making gun
stocks, our agricultural department
must think the war "13 to continue for
a thundering long while. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. With the lesson it is now learning,
this country's memory will be very
treacherous if it ever allows itself to
be short of gunstock3 again.
It should be understood that tht
decision of the government to close
the breweries and cause the people to
go without beer after the supply on
hand is exhausted was not arrived at
out of deference to temperance or
prohibition sentiment. It was because
Fuel Controller Garfield told Presi President
dent President Wilson that the need of the Al Allies
lies Allies for coal was serious, and would
become more imperative as the winter
advanced, and that every ton of coal
that was used unnecessarily hamper hampered
ed hampered the Allies and postponed the day
of peace. Mr. Garfield said that the
hundreds of thousands of tons of
coal that were used to make beer were

more urgently needed in France and
I Italy, and so President Wilson signed
the death warrant of the breweries,
ilt should not be overlooked that the
! wasteful or unnecessary use. of coal
;in every other industry is also to be
eliminated. It is not beer that the
i government has in mind, but coal.

It is rumored about town that
Judge Wilson, of West Florida, who
with Gov. Catts, monopolized the war
council meeting of Wednesday eve evening
ning evening last, to the practical exclusion
of the men from Washington, whom
the people turned out in great num numbers
bers numbers to hear, believing they had a
message of importance, is being
groomed for the office of governor,
when his excellency laws it down to
don the senatorial toga. If that be
true, it is safe to say he did not ad advance
vance advance his interests here to any great
extent. His long and dreary rehash
of old newspaper yarns, all but emp emptied
tied emptied the house, and deprived the peo people
ple people of an opportunity to hear the men
from Washington who had a real
message to deliver. It was an insult
to Washington, and the people who
were forced to listen to his mono monologue.
logue. monologue. If it was a premeditated
scheme to give a future candidate a
favorable introduction to the people
of South Florida,, it failed miserably
of its purpose, and placed a serious
handicap on a worthy project. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Times.
Judge Wilson is politically dead. He
should be public-spirited enough to
phone for the undertaker.
Jacksonville housewife wanted a
cook and calling at the house of a
negro woman about 10 a. m. managed
to rouse the latter from slumber.
"Yas'm. I'se a fine ?ook," she admit admitted
ted admitted (unblushingly), "but my man.
he's got a little dorg nice little
dorg; an' wants me for stay home an'
min' it." And some folks are anxious
to give her the vote! Times-Union.
It must be admitted that there are
a good many men as trifling as she
is who have the vote already.
A defeated candidate in Brevard
county is suing a newspaper for $25,-
uuu damages because 01 its successful
opposition to him; but we have never
yet seen a man who would admit pub publicly
licly publicly that a newspaper had been of
real help in his election. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. The Trib must be blind. Almost
every f newspaper of long, life and a
reasonable amount of influence has
been thanked by successful candidates
for its support.
(New York Times)
On Oct. 12, 1492, Columbus, wheth whether
er whether looking for a western route to the
Indies or not, sighted the Island of
Guahahani, San Salvador, as he nam named
ed named it. His discovery was the predeces predecessor
sor predecessor of others, among which- those of
our allies the Portuguese, pioneers
and adventurers in the finding of the
New World, should not be forgotten.
They sailed unto unknown seas. They
discovered the Cape. They added a
world to civilization. It may not be
unprofitable to remember that the one
possible service which the Turks, with
whom we have not yet learned to
make war, have ignorantly done is
that by their conquest of Constanti Constantinople
nople Constantinople and closing of the overland
route from Asia to Europe they
strangled the fifteen century mer merchants
chants merchants and incited the growing spirit
of the Renaissance into perilous voy voyages,
ages, voyages, on the "dissociable ocean," pre prepared
pared prepared for the immeasurable growth of
commerce, built unconsciously a new
and. broader fabric of civilization.
The slow ruin of purple Venice, of
Genoa, of all the great Italian com commercial
mercial commercial republics, and, ultimately, the
Hanse towns, was to follow. Spain
was to exercise, to the verge of polit political,
ical, political, and economic impotence, a sway
over vast regions she was incapable
to rule. France, Spain and Great
Britain were to keep or lose, in the
secular European fight for the colo colonies,
nies, colonies, a suzerainty too imperfectly un understood;
derstood; understood; to fail or find realized
dreams or potencies of empire trans transcending
cending transcending immeasurably the power of
Charles V. at his prime.
Canada and Ibero-American re republics
publics republics and the United States, the fu future
ture future of the world, came over in those
three rickety shipkins of hallowed
name, the Pinta, Nina and Santa
Maria. With those 120 men, revolt revolt-ers,
ers, revolt-ers, like their descendants, came the
seeds of twenty nations.
Now, when the United States, Can Canada
ada Canada by her side and Ibero-America
substantially with her, fights potent potently
ly potently and prevailingly to save the free
civilization of the world, that the
twelfth day of October, the beginning
of the New World, becomes a day of
hallowed anniversary and auspicious
By a happy selection Mr. Wilson
makes this day of America's dscovery
a day of all-Amercan, of all-European
freedom. "It grows clearer and
clearer what supreme service it is to
be America's privilege to render to
the world." Oct. 12 is to be Liberty
Loan day. Europe discovered us. In
late return we are helping to make a
Europe secure and free.
Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf
, ,,
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf


i he Kaiser as
I Knew Him
For Fourteen
(Copyright, 1978, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
Perhaps the quality that he envied
most in us was our inventive genius.
When Orville Wright was flying at
Te rnpelhofer Feld, in Berlin, in the
early (lays of aviation, the kaiser
could not restrain his admiration.
"I wish I could encourage my people
to become great inventors, such as
America has produced," he declared,
rather hopelessly. "I admire your
wonderful inventive genius."
. The kaiser objected very much to the
fact that many of the foreign opera
singers were attracted to New York
by reason of the fabulous sums paid
them at the Metropolitan opera hous&
Despite the fact that the kaiser ac accused
cused accused us of spending our money too
lavishly, he repeatedly charged the
English as well as ourselves with be being
ing being money-worshipers.
"The Anglo-Saxons worship mam mammon,
mon, mammon, and they try to gloss it all over
with a show of religion," he said.
"Your rich Americans nave so much
money, Davis, that they really don't
know what to do with it. Why, re recently
cently recently one of your millionaires saw
my castle at Corfu and sent one of his
representatives to the court with the
presumptuous message, 'Please tell the
kaiser, that I will buy his castle at
Corfu, and ask him what's his price P
I had word sent back that the castle
was not for sale. The American then
told my representative that he wouldn't
take no' for an answer. The cheek of
the man! He said he didn't care how
much It cost. I serif word back to
that man that there were not enough
dollars in the world to buy that castle.
There are some things that your dol dollars
lars dollars won't buy, Davis, and one of them
is my beautiful castle at Corfu V
- j.
The German People.
The oath of allegiance which every
German soldier and public official
takes -binds him first to support the
kaiser, with his life and his money,
and then the fatherland.
That is what the kaiser referred to
when he said, in the course of an ad address
dress address to a body of recruits at Pots Potsdam:
dam: Potsdam:
"Body and soul you belong to me.
If I command you to shoot your fa fathers
thers fathers and your mothers you
must follow my command without a
The same thought Is involved, of
course, In the kaiser's invariable use
of the possessive pronoun, first person,
in talking of the German people. He
always says "my people," never "the
people." The worst feature about it
is that not only does the kaiser pro proceed
ceed proceed upon the assumption that he owns
the German people "body and soul,"
but the people themselves are willing
to admit it. The Germans are the most
willing vassals In the world.
Veneration and awe of the kaiser are
bred In the bone of the Germans. Even
among the socialists, who are riot near nearly
ly nearly as opposed to the monarchial idea
as is commonly supposed, there is
strong sentiment of loyalty toward the
emperor. True, the socialists are
clamoring constantly for the reform
vote and other political changes, but I
doubt very much whether before the
war, at any rate any large percentage
of socialists would have selied the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to dethrone the kaiser had
it presented itself. Certainly any such
attempt would have been speedily
smothered by those who remained
loyal, even without the aid of the
As long as the kaiser is able to up uphold
hold uphold German, 's place among the na nations
tions nations of the world, so long will his
people uphold him. They will stand
behind him as long as he goes forward ;
they will repudiate him as soon as he
turns back. They will acclaim him in
triumph, but will not tolerate him in
defeat. The Kaiser himself realizes
chat nls tenure of office rests upon
victory. The war was started for the
sake ot world dominion ; it has been
continued solely to save the kaiser's
Coming into such intimate and fre frequent
quent frequent contact with the kaiser, I had a
wonderful opportunity to 'observe the
relations which existed between him
and his people.
The conduct of the people since the
war affords ao safe criterion of their
normal views and sentiments. The
activity of government agents and the
power of the inspired press exerted
such a great influence on the feelings
of the people that any outward signs
01 enthusiasm which they displayed
must be liberally discounted. The
demonstrations in favor of the kaiser
and his leaders since the-war have
been more or less artificial, the erowd
being worked up by government agents
and the press accounts have invariably
magnified them. Before the war, how however,
ever, however, whatever acclaim the kaiser re-


cefved from the public came sponta spontaneously,
neously, spontaneously, and was for that reason of
greater significance.
I know that whenever the kaiser

ered outside to catch a glimpse of him
when he came out. They waited pa patiently,
tiently, patiently, sometimes for as long as an
hour, for the sake of greeting their
emperor. Their conduct on these oc
casions showed very plainly that he
had a strong hold on their affections.
The kaiser was their idol, and they
were ready to suffer any inconvenience
for the sake of doing him honor.
It was customary for classes of i
school children to be taken to the Tier
garten from time to time to study the
groups of statues of the kaiser's an ancestors
cestors ancestors in the Sieges Allee. They usual usually
ly usually passed my house, on their way to
their object-lesson In patriotism. Some Sometimes,
times, Sometimes, when the kaiser was at my
house, I have seen these children halt halted
ed halted in front of the place to await the
emperor's departure, their teachers, no
doubt, feeling that the youngsters
would gain greater inspiration from
a fleeting glimpse of the living mon monarch
arch monarch than they could possibly derive
from a prolonged study of the statues
of his departed ancestors.
Most of my patients knew that the
kaiser visited me, and they never tired
of asking questions about him. It was
almost impossible for them to believe
that they were to have the privilege of
sitting in the very chair which their
kaiser had occupied.
. "Does the kaiser actually sit in this
very chair?" they would ask In incred incredulous
ulous incredulous tones. "Does he ever talk about
anything? Please tell me what he
the last tUue ne wr. here."
(Continued Tomorrow)
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
S o'clock, until further notice.
Stephen Jewett, W. M.
Jska Brown, Secretary.
Regular ; convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
first Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bouvier,' H. P.
Take Brown. Secretary.
Ocala Lodge xno. li; Convention
held every Monday evening at 8
at the Castle, Hall, over the Jams
Carlisle drugstore. A cordial welcome
visiting brothers
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
CLas. K. Satre. EL of R. S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome aiway?
extended to visiting brothers.
L. H. Pillans, N. G.
M.- M. Little, Secretary.
OCA LA LODGii NO. 286, B. P. O. K
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, nieeta
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting bretb
reu always welcome. Club house oppo opposite
site opposite nostoffice, east side.
C. W. Hunter, li. R.
ft. J. Crook. Secretary.
.Port King Camp No. 14 meets at
the E. of P. half at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are ailways welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C. C.
Chas. &. Sage, "Clerk
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 5
meets the first and third Monday evtv
nings in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 8 o'clock.
Clara Moremen, N. G.
Eloise Bouvier, Secretary.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Alice Yonce, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Just as Scores of Ocala People Have
Waiting doesn't pay.
If you neglect kidney backache,
Urinary troubles often follow.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for kidney
backache, and for other kidney ills.
Ocala citizens endorse them.
Edward J. Holt, machinist, N. Main
St., says: "About four years ago I
was feeling badly run down and had
intense pains through the small of
my back. When lifting anything, a
catch took me across my hips and
made it impossible for me to
straigheen up. My kidneys acted too
frequently and I was greatly annoy annoyed
ed annoyed on this account. I read of Doan's
Kidney Pills and decided to try them.
They soon proved to be just what I
needed, for they helped me in a few
days and in a short time cured me of
all those ailments. I haven't had any
recurrence of kidney trouble since."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Holt had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mf gs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 9
Is Not Surpassed in Florida

for your car. Accidents will happen
to the best of tires and you should be
prepared for them. Better stop in and
look over our auto supply exhibit.
You may be reminded of some need,
which you have overlooked.

That is not a loyal thing to do, of course, and few of us realize
that we are helping the enemy when we waste-money. Pretty hard
to define what waste is. One man's waste may' be 'another man's
economy. In a general way, waste in war time may be defined as the
buying of anything not essential to health and efficiency. Every
dollar one spends for unnecessary things 'commands goods and ser services,
vices, services, that .is, labor and materials, needed by the United States Gov Government
ernment Government for war purposes. And, if you invest the money you save
in War Savings Stamps,' you are again helping by loaning your mon money
ey money to your Government.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.


In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $G. i
Manager. Proprietor.

Passenjjer 'and Bauga'oe

long and Shorl Uanllng

A Venxty Heire means a Bun "Over iliere

To The
For the Same Reason
Gerie is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods, tf

1 1
. ; fc
I M G'
Storage and Packing


Swpstiv CMMrem!

1 mjrf' S IS,

r mm

School children should have atten
tion given their eyes. They should not
be handicapped in their studies by un uncorrected
corrected uncorrected eyes.
(With Welhe Co.. jeweiera)
phone 25 South Side ot Square
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.


The Finger Points

To the sea t of
trouble in 90

pe r cent of j


If You Have Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Fire Double-One
or Two-Seven

Days We Love

iThese are the wonderful days we love,
! The leaves make a carpet of eold

foot troubles And ,he is he wonderful blue above
And all nature s joys unfold.


You may
have rheau rheau-matism.
matism. rheau-matism. You.

may not have. See the only
Graduate Foot Specialist in
Ocala at
M. U. LITTLE. Praciipedist


These are the day3 of the air like
The purpling haw and the musca muscadine,
dine, muscadine, And ere long the pumpkin upon its
These glorious days of fall.
These are the days when the farm lad
A song of his love so true,
His arms full of autumn flowers he
After the chores are through.
These are the days when at night
they go
To the harvest dance neath the
moon's soft glaw,
And swing their sweethearts to and
These glorious days of fall.
Books for Soldiers
The other day we read a young sol soldier's
dier's soldier's first letter to his mother after
reaching Europe. One paragraph
"We were eighteen days crossing, a
dull trip and nothing to read. There
were some dog-eared copies of popu popular
lar popular magazines that I had seen before
sailing, and some popular fiction that
I had either read or didn't care for."
The American Library Association,
which has charge of supplying our
fighting men with reading matter, re-

ports that the call for books of a

serious educational sort history, ec economics,,
onomics,, economics,, travel, biography, technical

treatises and works, is greater, than

Mrs. Kidd's Pin-Money Pickles
Heinz Sweet Mustard Pickles
Heinz Mushroom Ketchup
Heinz Walnut Ketchup
Heinz Beefsteak Sauce
Welch Grape Juice, pints & qts.
Clicquot Ginger Ale
Loganberry Juice.
Grapefruit Juice
"Apple Juice
Royal Salad Dressing

Pompeian Olive RUSSian SaUCe 'can be met at present. This is a na
-.-- !: t i-

Howards Salad Dressing
Durkee Salad Dressing
Premier Salad Dressing
Royal Tarter Sauce
Sandwich Olives
Ripe Olives


Salt Fish

tional loss. In training camps here,

on shipboard and over there, the
young men have many an hour to
themselves. Wherever there is an in inclination
clination inclination to read a useful book it
ought to be met; and for entertain entertainment
ment entertainment there is no better recourse than
reading. The soldiers have been
supplied quite plentifully with read reading
ing reading matter that can be gotten to them
in the easiest way, with no bother
and expense to anybody that is, by
simply dropping a read magazine into
the postofnee. That is good so far as

16 Slid 174 oes Du inadequate as a method

of disposing of the wnole matter. Of
course, the library association does
go further than that, aiming to es establish
tablish establish in camps, on transports and
at rest stations, libraries that cover a
wide range. Its means are not ade adequate.
quate. adequate. The question of a bigger ap

propriation lor this useful purpose

Delicious fresh caught, salted fish, ouht to be taken UP-
. i t :j 1

airect 10 consumer Dy prepaiu paicei
post, 10 pounds for $1; 21 pounds for
$2., :;-.-
The St. George Co., Inc.

St. George "On the. Gulf,"


We Are Buying
And Pay the Highest

Own Your Own Home
. A House and Two Lota
A House and 3 Acres
t $2,000
A House and 2 Let
Can be Bought With Monthly Pay Pay-menfcs
menfcs Pay-menfcs of
Room 5, Holder Block,
w Ocala. Florid



Ocala, Florida

Cabbage a la Wigg
Some British soldiers stationed in

jr ianaers Decame interested m gar gar-;
; gar-; dening. They wanted a garden, but
j didn't know the proper way of going
j about, it. A hardened old sergeant
'recalled that somebody had written a
book' called "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cab Cab-5
5 Cab-5 bage Patch." To the soldier-farmer

this had the sound of an oppropriate
X text book, so he got it from the Am-
erican Library Association camp li-
brary nearby. When the book came
. it was a disappointment to the gar-
, deners, but all the men enjoyed read-
ing-it. v ;

Guy Lopez Wounded
News was received in Ocala yes-

I terday that Guy Lopez, who is in
France, had been wounded Aug. 25.

While such news is not entirely unex unexpected
pected unexpected it always comes as a Severe
shock and the young soldiers' rela relatives
tives relatives have the sincere sympathy of
the city. We trust that better news

j will soon be received concerning the

young man's condition. Guy was a
brave and manly boy, glad to do his
. part toward battling for home arid

native land.
The annual meeting of the Marion
County, Florida, chapter of the Am American
erican American Red Cross for the purpose of
electing, officers for the coming year,
will be held in the court house in
Ocala on Oct. 12th, 1918, at 10 o'clock
in thet morning. .'.
Mrs. John H. Taylor, Secretary.
' m m m
Mr. Dempsey Mayo left yesterday
for Blueridge, N. C, where he will
enter the Y. M. C. A. work. .Every
one in town knows and likes Demp Dempsey
sey Dempsey Mayo. Here he lived as a child
and here he has grown to manhood,
and it was with deep regret that

; good-byes were spoken to him, but we
think it would be hard to find a man
; better suited for this work, for he is
.the soul of hospitality and cheerful cheerful-ness
ness cheerful-ness personified, and we feel confi confident
dent confident he will cast many a ray of sun sun-I
I sun-I shine in the pathway of others and
jdo a splendid work wherever he is
placed. The best wishes of all go

with him.

Mclvcr& MacKay
PHONES 47104. 305

Mr. J. R. Moorhead Jr. has just re received
ceived received another promotion and. is now
chief clerk of the 31st division, Com Company
pany Company 106, U. S. A. Robert as his
friends call him, is a graduate of the

Ocaal high school and his friends con

gratulate him upon the success he has

j made since he became a part of Uncle

Sam s forces.

No substitutes and no delay in our
prescription work. Let us serve you.
G. C. Green & Co., phone 424. tf

In years gone by Miss Jessie Lou

'Martin, now Mrs. William Wilson of
iTifton, Ga., enjoyed the distinction of

being one of Ocala's best beloved
girls, and her many friends are al always
ways always interested in her welfare. They
will be sorry to learn of her recent
serious illness, but will rejoice with
her family that she is now greatly
improved. Her mother, Mrs. G. W.
Martin, was daily expecting a call to
her. bedside, but in all probability will
now defer her visit for the present.

Yesterday was the eighth birthday
of Master Donald Wilson, but owing
to the illness of his mother at her
home in Tifton, Ga., he and his
grandmother decided not to have a
party. However, Donald felt he must
have a birthday cake, which sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by eight candles he felt was
too beautiful to enjoy alonei so he
called in his immediate small neigh neighbors
bors neighbors and with some other delicious
accessories prepared by his grand grandmother
mother grandmother and great-grandmothers, the
afternoon was one of real joy for the
little boy and his friends.

Mrs. Moorhead accompanied by the

county agent, Mr. Blackburn and

Mrs. Blackburn and Mrs. Haskell,
spent yesterday in -Summerfield in

the interest of the boy's and girls'
club work. They visited the school
which has just opened, in the inters
est of the contest which takes place

in the fall. Reports and exhibits are
being made ready for the annual con

test. Mrs. Moorhead went to Mica Mica-nopy
nopy Mica-nopy today with the same object in


Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and

daughters, Misses Stella, Nettie and
Carita, left Tuesday afternoon ,. for

New York, where they will spend a

week, after which the young ladies

will leave for their various colleges

near Boston. Mr Camp will remain
north about a fortnight and Mrs.

Camp before returning home will

spend a few weeks in Buffalo, N. Y.,
and Washington.

Letters from Capt. Fred E. Weihe

and wife to relatives here give the
pleasing information that they are
delighted with Newport News, are
nicely situated and enjoying them themselves
selves themselves immensely, especially the cool
weather they are experiencing at

i 1
Mrs. H. C. Jones is enjoying a visit
from Mrs. S. L. Schuessler of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. Schuessler was form

erly Miss Jettie McConn, who was for

years one of Ocala's most popular
telephone Operators, and her host of
friends are pleased to have her here
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe re

turned home yesterday afternoon
from Asheville, N. C. Mrs. Munroe

has been in the mountains all sum

mer. Mr. Munroe accompanied her
to Asheville early in the season and

went back ten days ago to returti

with Mrs. Munroe.

Mrs. Mary Williams returned yes

terday from Tampa, wher she has

been at the bedside of her mother,

Mrs. Durrancei who we are pleased to
state is now greatly improved.
Another bright pupil in attendance
at the Ocala school this winter is Nat

Mayo of Summerfield, who will come

in from his home at Summerfield
each day, returning in the afternoon.
Misses Hoyt Martin and Bernice
Smith of Martel are spending the
winter with Miss Smith's sister, Mrs.
Pillans and family arid attending the
high school.
The picture supply house handed
Manager Bennett of the Temple a
badly wilted lemon in "The Zeppe Zeppelin's
lin's Zeppelin's Last Raid," shown at that pop popular
ular popular theater yesterday. It was not
what was expected at all, but one of
those punk pacifist pictures perpe perpetrated
trated perpetrated about three years ago on the
suffering public. Altho a pacifist pic picture,
ture, picture, it looked like it had been thru
the war or a thrashing machine, be being
ing being so badly frazzled in places nobody
could tell what it was about. It
should be called in at once. The
Pa the pictures were good, however,
and the popular Dorothy Dalton, in
"Green Eyes," will probably make it
up to the movie fans today. Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow Marguerite Clark will appear in
"Uncle Tom's Cabin," and everybody
is naturally going to see petite Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite as "Little Eva." It is bound
to be great. Friday is the school
children's night, and they will will
one of their prime favorites, Jack
Pickford, to greet them in "Mile a
Minute Kendall."
Mr. Guy Lane is expected in Ocala
in a few days on a visit to his many
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

- Are Now in Stock

Have Your
Done at


Ocala, Florida
Between Peyser's Store and the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall Lunch Room




(Copyright. 1918, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
"Dear Joan : The young man I
am engaged to insists upon using
rose perfume on his hair, and I
just detest the odor of rose per perfume
fume perfume on anybody's hair. I am
. afraid it is going to cause us to
break off our engagement. I love
him dearly, too. What would you
advise? Broken Hearted."
Bob Clarke read the letter over and
shoved a piece of copy paper into his
typewriter. In less than half a min minute
ute minute he had written a paragraph of
advice to "Broken Hearted' and
pinned it to her letter, ready for the
printers. There was a heap of letters
before him and he dealt with the ones
on top. They were all along the same
When Bob had answered more than
he thought the editor would let go
through, he sat back in his chair and
looked at the pile of unanswered ones
that would have to go into the waste waste-paper
paper waste-paper basket.- It seemed as If every
person in love In the city wrote to
"Joan" for advice. If they had known
that Joan was a man and a very
young one, too perhaps there would
not have been so many letters.
Lovers' quarrels had always seemed
a joke to Bob, until he had had! one
of his own. It was no joke.
He paced up and down to think 1$
over and then sat down again. He
had the room to himself, so he was
able to think it out undisturbed.
He wished there was some ene to
tell him how to go about It to fix
things up. Then the idea came tp
hira. Why not follow some of his own
advice?, he thought. He had his col column
umn column on file for a year back and he
went through the paper to locate a
case like his own. He did find one that
was very much like hi3. The girl in
the case had been just as stubborn
as Cleo and had banged down a re receiver
ceiver receiver just as Cleo had done. Re Receivers
ceivers Receivers seemed to be a popular
weapon in lovers' quarrels. He read
his answer and noted each instruction.
"Be bold; don't let her see that yon
are down-hearted; go to her home
and demand admittance; show her
that you mean business, and she will
be sure to forgive you," he had said.
That answer didn't seem to fit his
case at all. But if "Pining Away"
had been successful, he didn't see why
he couldn't be, by carrying out the
same plan. It wouldn't hurt to try,
at any rate. Cleo couldn't do any any-thing
thing any-thing worse than close the door in his
Cleo didn't slam the door in Bob's
face, but after she had snubbed his
every effort to talk to her, for fifteen
minutes, he wished she had.
"Why won't you be reasonable,
Cleo?" he pleaded at last
"Reasonable l"v she exclaimed.
"Have I not been reasonable? It Is
you who are not reasonable. If you
really had loved me you would be."
"But I have apologized, dear, and
taken all the blame," he said. "Won't
you be your old self again? Why did
you allow me to come here If you
weren't going to speak to me?"
"I don't want you to take the blame
and I didn't want you to come here.
If ; you really thought you were to
blame you wouldn't acknowledge It It-men
men It-men never do.
There was an entirely new argu argument
ment argument for Bob. He had always been
of the impression that women were
odd, but now he. was convinced of It.
"Any one will tell you I am to
blame," he said. Then he was struck
with a sudden thought. "Why don't
you write to the 'Advice to the Love Lovelorn
lorn Lovelorn column in the paper?. The an answer
swer answer will convince us who Is to blame.
'Joan knows all about such things."
"But Joan must be a friend of
yours; do you know who she is?"
Cleo asked suddenly.
"Joan is my worst enemy," he an answered.
swered. answered. "My knowing who Joan Is
won't make any difference In the re reply.
ply. reply. I will guarantee that."
Ton will have to help me compose
the letter," Cleo said, as she secured
the stationery.
Bob did most of the dictating and
Cleo did most of the writing, chang changing
ing changing his views of it here and there.
"Read It over," Bob said, when it
was completed.
Cleo read it aloud.
"Doesn't it sound foolish?" she
asked, as he finished. "It is as silly
as the ones that appear in the paper.
Bob, well make Idiots of ourselves if
we send this In. We really didn't
have anything to quarrel over."
"I don't think we had, either,! he
agreed. "Let's settle It without send sending
ing sending this letter In. Tear It up."
Cleo needed no second bidding. The
letter was reduced to fragments.
"I am so gladwe didn't decide to
send It," she sighed, wearily. "News "Newspaper
paper "Newspaper people must have lots of fun
out of letters like this one."
"We do," he answered seriously,
"but do you know, Tm never going to
laugh at another of those letters. IH
answer any one of them and 111 spend
more thought on them."
TouH answer them! What have
you got to do with them?" she de demanded.
manded. demanded. Bob had to confess.
. "To think that you deceived me
so," Cleo began, but the smile on
Bob's face silenced her. "Well be
quarreling again in a minute," she
laughed, "and we've decided quarrels
are foolish, haven't we?"
"You bet we have," he answered.
Let's kiss and make uo for good."


At present our stocks of Fall and
Winter merchandise are complete in
every detail. We should not consder it
neces?ary to make this announcement
to you if it were not for the extraordinary
mercantile conditions which prevail to today.
day. today. We advise you to make your pur purchases
chases purchases at once, however, because delay
is almost sure to mean disappointment.
If you buy now, you will have stocks to
choose from as complete as any we have
ever offered. If you wait until later you
will have to depend upon merchandise
hurriedly gathered togetherfrom various
sources. This in addition to the fact that
a further increase in prices is inevitable.
This statement applies with partic particular
ular particular force to,staple dry goods of every
sort, but it also applies to all kinds of
wearing apparel. The wisdom of im im-medinte
medinte im-medinte purchasing should recommend
itself to you. We hope you will give us
the opportunity of serving you now
while we can give you the sort of service
wjiich you are accustomed to receiving
at this store.



. A" A A A A A



Take Ublespoonfol of Salts if Back
hurts or Bladder bothers Drink
lots of water.

We are a nation of meat 'eaters and
our blood is filled with uric acid, says a
well-known authority, who warns us to
be constantly on guard against kidney
trouble. ;
The kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this irritating acid, but
become weak from the overwork j they
get sluggish; the eliminative tissues clog
and thus the waste is retained in the
blood to poison the entire system
When your kidneys ache and feci like
lumps of lead, and you hare stinging
pains in the back or the urine is cloudy,
full of sediment, or the bladder is irri irritable,
table, irritable, obliging you to seek relief during
the night; when you have severe head headaches,
aches, headaches, nervous and dizzy spells, sleepless sleeplessness,
ness, sleeplessness, acid stomach or rheumatism in bad
weather, get from your pharmacist about
four ounces of Jad Salts; take a
tableepoonful in a glass of watc- before
breakfast each morning and in a few
days your kidneys will act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
lithia, and has been used for generations
to flush and stimulate clogged kidneys,
to neutralize the acids in urine so it is
no longer a source of irritation, thr
ending urinary and bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink, and nobody can make
a mistake by taking 9 little occasionally
to keep the kidneys clean red active.


Notice Is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned Intends to apply to the Hon.
W. E. Smith, county Judge of Marion
county, Florida, on the 30th day of
September, 1S18. at his office in Ocala,
Florida, for authority to sell certain
land being the property of Wheeler
Norman Home. Ethel Loraine Horne,
Maude Elizabeth Home and Helen Lu Lu-cile
cile Lu-cile Home, minors:
NeVi of se except 110 yards north
and south by 250 yards east and west
in southeast comer, and also that part
of n9i of awVi of se lying south of
the Ocala and Durmellon road In sec section
tion section 4, township 16 south, range 21
Ne& of se of section 9, township
16 south, range 21 east, all in Marion
county, Florida.
Guardian of the Estates of said Minors.



Irish Potatoes
Onion Sets
Garden Peas
All Kinds of
Small Seeds


: Ocala, Florida. :


Commencing Saturday, Sept. 21st,
the rate for the Times-Union will be
advanced to 20c. per week, and 85c
per month. The retail price for the
Sunday issue will be Cc. per copy.
20-3t A. E. Gerig, Agent.

The use of two victrolas to be used
in teaching musical appreciation and
listening lessons one for the high
school and one for the primary school.
Th utmost care will be taken of them
and they will be kept in the princi principal's
pal's principal's office when not in use. Any one
who will be so generous as to loan
their victrola even for one month will
be doing a great "community serv service."
ice." service." The loan of good records will
also be appreciated.
If you will enter into this plan for
the musical culture of the children of
Ocala, kindly phone 164, Miss Marr
guerite Porter. Each record will be
called for, used and returned immed immediately.
iately. immediately.
A very, essential part of a musical
education is musical appreciation!
This can only be had through music musical
al musical intelligence created by hearing the
best music rendered by artists. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors will always be welcome at these
The following is a suggestive list
of records needed: Any record by
Galli-Curci, Tetrazzini, Melba, Gluck,
Sembrich, Farrar," Homer, Shumann Shumann-Heink,
Heink, Shumann-Heink, Caruso, McCormack, Amato or
Scotti; opera, oratorio, folk songs,
duets, quartets, sextets, marches,
waltzes, mazurkas and also. Mother
Goose records and children's sons.


i mm

Mr. Earl Bryce is leaving goon for
New Smyrna, where he has accepted
a position.

Mr. E. A. Osborne, accompanied by
his nephew, Mr. Willard Steel, went
to Palatka yesterday on a few days
business trip.
The pride of the Court Pharmacy is
its prescription department. Every

prescription is carefully compounded!

as ordered by your physician NO
SUBSTITUTION allowed. Phone 284.


(Continued from Third Page)

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

The funniest of all musical cartoon
comedies, Bringing Up Father, at
Home at the Temple theater Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Oct. 2. Special matinee at 3:30.
Prompt delivery of prescriptions is
the watchowrd here. Tell your physic physician
ian physician to leave them with us. We allow
no substitution. The Court Pharmacy.
Phone 284. tf

A fifty-cent purchase of Palm Olive
toilet requisites at Gerigs' Drug
Store, entitles you to two cakes of
Palm Olive Soap FREE. tf
Miss Louise Earle as Maggie Ma Ma-honey
honey Ma-honey in Bringing Up Father at
Home at the Temple theater Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Oct. 2.. Special matinee at 3:30.
Go to Gerig's Drug Store and get
two cakes of Palm Olive Soap FREE.
Ask about it. tf

Call and get the last minute styles
in millinery at the Affleck Millinery
Parlor, south side Ocala House block.
Mr. Sam Rickards lost his home in
North Ocala this morning. The house,
a neat little cottage near the union
church, caught fire between two and
three this morning. Mr. McConn, z
near neighbor, gave the alarm. The
fire department responded promptly,
but the fire had too much headway.
Mr. Rickards is in Jacksonville, but
his mother and sister were in the
house, and they got out safely and
with the help of neighbors saved
some of the furniture, but there isn't
much left of the house. We under understand
stand understand their loss is mostly covered by
insurance. There was an excellent
water "pressure, the stream from the
hose knocking the fire out wherever
it struck, and had the blaze been dis discovered
covered discovered when it started the house
would have been saved.

Gerig is giving away two cakes of
Palm Olive Toilet Soap with a fifty fifty-cent
cent fifty-cent purchase of their goods. tf

Mrs. William Little, reader, of
Cocoanut Grove, has been asked to
appear as a special feature of the
Florida Federation of Music Clubs,
to be held at Gainesville Nov. 6 and 7.
Mrs. W. T. Richey and little son,
William T., returned home last night
from a three weeks visit with friends
and relatives in Waycross and At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Mr. James Leslie arrived today
from Panasoffkee for a week-end
visit to his old friends, Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe.
Mr. A. T. Thomas left Atlanta to today
day today for Baltimore, where he goes to
attend to business. He will then pay
his family a visit here.
Miss Ruth Howell of Oak will at attend
tend attend the Ocala high school this win winter.
ter. winter. If you have any suggestions to
make regarding any of the songs at
the community sing next, Sunday,
write them out and mail or send them
to Miss Marguerite Porter. Do not
In addition to "Green Eyes," the
feature picture in which Dorothy
Dalton is starring at the Temple this
evening, is "Toto," a clever two-reel
comedy. Seven reels of good stuff.
V j
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer,
after a pleasant .vacation in Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville and other points north are cor cordially
dially cordially greeting their Marion county
friends again.
Mrs. George Batts was rejoiced
Monday by five letters in one batch
from her soldier husband in France.
She says they were mighty welcome
but she- would rather have them
Mrs. C. C. Arms, who is now visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. Spellman in Jacksonville,
will return home this week and re reopen
open reopen her popular boardinghouse Oct.
Mrs. E. C. Marshall of Candler was
visiting Ocala yesterday. Mrs. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall is justly proud of her brother,
Murphy Brogdoh, a young American
soldier in France, who in ten days
service was promoted from private to
Mrs. Emily Green, chairman of the
fourth Liberty -Loan drive of the
Ocala Woman's Club, desires her
committee to meet her at the board
of trade rooms Thursday afternoon at
5 o'clock.


RATES: Six line siaiimum, .n
time 25c.; three times sue; &ix tirues
tic; one month 13. Payable In advance


Emathla, Sept. 25. We are having

some very delightful fall weather, j
Mr. Chappelh from Kendrick, was
in our community chasing foxes Fri Friday
day Friday night and captured one. Mr.
Mabe Phillips was also engaged in
the same sport in our community sev several
eral several weeks ago and captured several.
Miss Mamie Hudgens has returned
to' the home of her niece, Miss Fae
Beck, after, spending several days
with Mrs. V. B. Potts.
Mrs. V. B. Potts and Miss Bessie
Beach were guests of Miss Fae Beck
Wednesday evening, returning in the
Mr. Seabron Ferguson attended the
W. O. W. meeting at Fellowship Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
Messrs. J. H. Badger, Arthur and
A?fie Brooks, V. B. Potts and E. B.
Weathers were business callers in
Ocala Saturday.
Mr. Seabron Ferguson and sister,
Miss Callie, motored Mrs. Ferguson
and Miss Young to Fairfield Friday.
Mrs. Sam Curry was a business
caller in Ocala Friday.
Mrs. V. B. Potts and Mrs. R. W.
Ferguson attended the Woodmen
circle meeting at Fellowship Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Brooks and lit little
tle little daughter, Harriet and Messrs. J.
II. Badger and Alfie Brooks attended
a wedding at Morriston last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mrs. J. S. Weathers and daughters,
Mrs. Ferguson and Miss Callie Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson and Miss Young were spend
the day guests of Mrs. V. B. Potts
last Thursday.
Mr. G. W. Mills was a business
caller in our midst Thursday.
Messrs. M. P. Frink and S. B.
Brooks passed through our commu community
nity community Tuesday.-

Mr. Roy Godwin and brother of

Blitchton were callers on Mrs. A. v.
Brooks Tuesday.

Mrs. Etta Rawls and the Misses

Ruth Rawls and Ruby Willis were
guests of Miss Myrtle Haralson Mon-
day afternoon.
Mr. Cecil Clark was visiting Mr.
Alfie Brooks Tuesday.

The company engaged to interpret
"Bringing Up Father at Home," the
newest George McManus musical
comedy, is being received with ova ovations
tions ovations of laughter everywhere and in.
eludes Walter Vernon and Louise
Earle.. Vernon plays the role of

Father," and. Miss Earle plays

"Mother." The cast includes Percy
Walling, Jack Stanley, A. H. Rollins,

Louise Wolf, Dorothy Eden, Bernice
Ward and not last by long odds, a
laugh quality paramount, J. W. 'Clif 'Clifford,
ford, 'Clifford, who will impersonate Jiggs' old
pall, "Dinty Moore." "Bringing Up
Father at Home" appears at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater Wednesday, Oct. 2nd.

with three days rations bound for
"somewhere," presumably some point
of embarkation.
Mrs. L. Haddox of Maryland, with
her grandson, Frank Mathews, is
here visiting her brothers, Messrs.
George and J. C. Huggins.
Russel Denmark, U. S. N., New
York, returned Sunday after spend spending
ing spending ten days with his home folks. He
has made three trips across, two to
France and one to England.
Mrs. Frank Willis Jr. and two chil children
dren children of Williston, returned home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday after spending a week with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. An Anderson.
derson. Anderson.
The same day that Russel Den Denmark
mark Denmark reached home Mr. Denmark re received
ceived received word that his son, Ira had ar arrived
rived arrived safely overseas.
Mr. O. P. Britt and Percy Larson
were Sunday dinner guests at the
home of the latter's brother, H. A.
Larsen of Raleigh. N

Mrs. E. S. Tyuer and son, Basil of
Paisley, spent Sunday with her sis

ter, Mrs. H. T. Colding.
Mr. Clayton Denmark spent the

week-end with his father, sisters and
brothers, coming down from Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, where he is employed as a tele telegraph
graph telegraph operator. He came at this

time that he might see his brother,

Russell, who was home on a visit.

They both left Sunday for their re

spective places of work.

FOR SALE QUICK Two Ford tour touring
ing touring cars, CO-inch tread, in perfect
shape. No rattletrap; good as new.
Price $350 and $400. One Ford truck,
$300. G. B. A. Kinard, Oxford,
Florida. 9-25-lt 10-2-it

WANTED TO BUY A Ford touring
car. Must be in good condition. Come
to see or write J. E. Mathis, Martel,
Fla. 25-3t

WANTED Reliable watchman. Mid Middle
dle Middle aged white man preferred. Lake
Weir Washed Sand Co., Lake Weir,
Fla. 24-6t

FOR RENT Rooms furnished for
light housekeeping; also single fur furnished
nished furnished room. Phone 242, Mrs. A. M.
Perry. 24-tf
FORD FOR SALE A Ford touring
car at a bargain. Fords are scarce.
Hurry if you are interested. The
Maxwell Agency, Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
GIRL WANTED At Music Store, tf

WANTED 12 gauge shot gun, fifty fifty-gallon
gallon fifty-gallon gasoline can, coin tray. Benj.
F. Condon, Ocala, Fla. 23-6t


Thomas, 103 Watula street.


FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
close in, good location, all modern
conveniences, very close to primary
and high school houses. Apply to S.
H. Christian, city. 14-tf

ROOMS FOR RENT At the Dormi Dormitory,
tory, Dormitory, furnished or unfurnished for
light housekeeping. "Half price to
over night lodgers." Hot and cold wa water.
ter. water. Roome large and airy; best venti ventilated
lated ventilated in town at lowest prices. Par Parents,
ents, Parents, now is the time to arrange for
residence, 703 S. Pond St., or phone
3C5. Mrs. C. V. Roberts, new mat mat-rcn.
rcn. mat-rcn. eod

FLAT FOR RENT A 4-room down downstairs
stairs downstairs fiat; all modern conveniences.
Apply to Mrs. T. H. Wallis, 603 South
Second street. 5-tf

FOR RENT Immediate possession,
residence on Fort King avenue for formerly
merly formerly occupied by Mr. Hetrick. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. McDowell, next door
east. 9-9-tf

FOR SALE Eight good mules.
Nathan, Mayo, Summerfield, Fla. 12t

FOR SALE Small farm, 7 acres;

all cleared and under fence; 5-room
house, barn and other outbuildings;

one mile from Ocala on Blitchton

hard road. Cheap for cash. Apply to

32G North Magnolia St., Ocala. 25-6t

FOR SALE Thirty acres good pine
land on 'Pedro hard road; good road
to Summerfield shipping station.
Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply to
326 N. Magnolia St., Ocala. 25-6t

FOR RENT Furnished or unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished rooms for rent. Apply at 412
Oklawaha Ave. 25-6t
WANTED At once lady or man,
timekeeper and invoice clerk. Plant
near Ocala. Address "M," care the
Ocala Star. ; 20-6t


Qualified for Limited Service Only
A call will soon be Issued for a
number of good stenographers, who
have had legal training. This call
will be for limited service men only,
and those who qualify under this call
will probably be assigned to the
judge advocate general's and provost
marshal general's departments, and
they will be required to report court
martial cases and attend t othe mat matters
ters matters pertaining to military law in the
For further information, apply tc
the local board, Ocala, Fla.


Mr. H. W. Tucker is in the market
for seed cotton. He will buy all the
farmers will bring to him. 9-3-tf



Oak Vale, Sept. 24. Mr. and Mrs.
Lawton Priest and daughters, Miss
Gussie, Maggie and Hilma of Morris Morris-ton,
ton, Morris-ton, came up Wednesday and spent
several hours with Mrs. Priest's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Clancy.
Mrs. C. W. Coyer was shopping and
seeing her friends in Raleigh last
Word received this morning from
Michael Clancy, mailed at Birming

Take a Look at the
The Best Car for the Money on
the Market

Military Training Under Army Officers
Courses in Arts and Sciences, Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture. Chemical, Civil, Electric and
Mechanical Engineering, Law, Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' College.
Tuition Free. Send for Catalog.
A. A. MURPHREE, President

559 Students from 25 Florida Coun Counties
ties Counties and 17 States 1917-18. Total 951
including Summer School and Short
Write at once for Catalog.


Do It the First Day

Wilbur 1). JVeMt


You know you are going to buy Liberty Bonds.
You wouldn't be square with yourself if you didn't
You couldn't take off your hat to the flag with half the sense of
ownership if you didn't -You
couldn't cheer the marching line of troops with half the
thrill if you didn't
You couldn't watch the Jackies go by with half the pride if you
You couldn't glimpse a battleship off the coast with half the Joy
if you didn't
You couldn't read the war news with half the eager faith if you
You couldn't be 100 American if you didn't
You know the Fourth Liberty Loan starts September 28th.
You know that buying a Liberty Bond isn't making a gift.
You know you are simply lending your money to your Government to. the
best friend you and your mother and wife and sister and daughter have.
You know what security is back of your loan security that means good
interest and that your money will be paid back to you.
You know all of that you know the business side as well as the patriotic
side of it
Then, buy your Liberty Bonds the rery first day of the Loan. Don't wait
Do your thinking beforehand. You don't need to consider it; you don't
have to be argued into it you know you will buy Liberty Bonds.
Be one of the first to get the badge of honor the Liberty Bond button.
Get yours on the first day; September 28th.
You Anoty what an example that will set
. ...
Make September 28th your Liberty Bond day.
Could you do a better thing right now?
U. S. Government Bonds
Fourth Liberty Loan
Buy Your Liberty Bonds the First Day

v: 77i Spacm Contributed to Winning the War by



mmmi m


ham, said they were aboard Pullmans

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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EO76MISRK_Q0OVKZ INGEST_TIME 2014-08-04T16:43:00Z PACKAGE UF00075908_07047