The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06108

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
STAK

ii i a ii

WEATIIER FORECAST Cloudy tonight and Wednesday; no change in temperature.
Son rises tomorrow, 7:17; seta, 6:03.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 47; this afternoon, 64.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT Sun rises tomorrow, 7:20; sets, 5:59.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1922
NUMBER 28.
ALL HEADY FOR
THE GREAT EVENT
CALLED MEETING
OF COMMITTEE
LIST OF THE DEAD
E WAS BAD MO DROKE
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OUT THE
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REPORTED EARLY! LOOSE
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Tampa is Fully Prepared for Opening
. Of the South Florida Fair
Thursday Morning

(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Jan. 31. Everything is in
readiness for the opening day of the
South Florida Fair here Thursday
morning, Feb. 2nd. Every building
has been com Dieted, every booth in
the county exhibit buildings have been
put in shape. A small army of men
has been busy the past two weeks put putting
ting putting on the final touches. Each county
agent or man in charge of the exhibit
for some county, is here or has his
agent here placing that county's par particular
ticular particular exhibits. Last minute gather gathering
ing gathering of the best fruit, vegetables,
plants, shrubs and flowers is being
made. Most of the staple products
such as grain, forage, meats and the
like, were brought in days ago.
The county exhibits will be surpass surpassingly
ingly surpassingly beautiful. There is intense rival rivalry
ry rivalry not only to make the most artistic
displays but to make the best all all-around
around all-around showing, for every county ex exhibitor
hibitor exhibitor in the show hopes to capture
one or more of the main prizes put of
the total of about $25,000 which the
South Florida Fair and Gasparilla
Association is offering.
Carloads of livestock of all kinds,
not only from Florida but from neigh neighboring
boring neighboring states and many that are far far-off,
off, far-off, have arrived. As with the coun
ty exhibits and the poultry show the
exhibit of livestock will nearly double
last year's showing, if not quite.
The amusement Pike is in readi readiness.
ness. readiness. The free acts are here for the
opening day. The race horses are
quartered at the track. There is not
one thing left undone that would add
to the entertainment of the great
throngs.
The Gasparilla fete, which begins
Feb. 6 and is to be concluded the fol following
lowing following night with coronation of King
Gasparilla XIV and his queen, will be
a great entertainment. The Krewe
has special costumes here, the pirate
ship has been put in true form, and
Capt. Toat Lozano has had his whisk whiskers
ers whiskers trimmed and waxed to the exact
piratical angle.
The railroads have offered special
rates from all parts of the state for
the entire period of the fair.
AMERICAN LEGION MEETING
All members of the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, whether your dues are paid or
not, are urged to attend the meeting
Wednesday night at the armory. Due
to a little confusion in the change of
adjutants and the readjustment of the
roster, it is likely that some names
have been overlooked in sending out
the cards announcing the meeting.
This is not intended as a personal in insult
sult insult and Adjutant Van Osten begs
your pardon for the omission. The
meeting this week is one of import
ance. Delegates are to be elected for
the Palm Beach convention. These
delegates are to be instructed as to
the desires of the local post. If you
have anything you want to bring be
fore the Palm Beach convention, now
is the time to tell about it. Some re
cent developments in the matter of
adjusted compensation for our own
Marion county disabled have come up
and are to be discussed. The meeting
is sure to be full of pep. Come and
be prepared to enjoy the meeting, for
it will be a rousing one.
A" CLUB ENTERTAINED
Miss Stella Camp was hostess last
night at the regular weekly meeting
of the "A" Club. Besides the mem
bers, there were a number of visitors
present. After a pleasant evening
at auction, the prizes were awarded,
Mrs. H. C. Nichols receiving the club
prize, Miss Mary Burford the visitor's
prize and Miss Lucille Robinson the
consolation. After the games a de delicious
licious delicious supper was served, consisting
of birds, potato chips, hot biscuit, hot
chocolate and candy. The following
players made up the five tables: Mrs.
William Hocker, Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Mrs. J. W. Dumas, Mrs. Norton Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Jr., Mrs. A. M. Withers,
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Misses Marian
Dewey, Onie Chazal, Eva Mae Harrel,
Nettie Camp, Mabel Meffert, Ava Lee
Edwards, Margaret Lloyd, Lucille
Robinson, Elizabeth Burton, Isabelle
Parrott, Elizabeth Davis and Mary
Burford.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Raney Requests Executive Democrats
Of Florida to Assemble in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville on Washington's
Birthday

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 31. George P.
Raney, of Tampa, chairman of the
state democratic executive committee,
in a letter received today by National
Committeeman John T. G. Crawford,
of Jacksonville, announced a call for
the state democratic executive com committee
mittee committee to meet in Jacksonville Feb.
22nd, at 10 a. m., to arrange for the
June primary.
EA UMAX'S SCHOOL
OF OPPORTUNITY
In his own unique style, Joe Ear Ear-man,
man, Ear-man, municipal judge of West Palm
Beach, tells how he founded the
'School of Opportunity" for the way wayward
ward wayward boys and girls of his town:
Two months ago, a boy eighteen
years old was presented for trial in
my court, charged with stealing a
bicycle.
During the trial, it developed that
he could not read or write, and if he
saw his name in print, would not
know it, but he knew how to paint
the wheel and change the tires.
The unseen hand gave me a gentle
touch on the shoulder during that
trial.
That boy was given a fine of one
hundred dollars and sixty days in jail.
The punishment was temporarily
suspended, and he was instructed to
report to the chief of police every
Monday night at 7 o'clock until the
court made further disposition of his
case.
I said nothing to anyone, and when
court adjourned, phoned Miss Agnes 1
Ballard, superintendent of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, asking her when the school
board would meet again.
She informed me that they were in
session at that Very minute.
I went before them and told them of
this boy, and asked them to create a
school of opportunity, pay for a teach teacher
er teacher and appoint the city manager, chief
of police and municipal judge as trus
tees of said school.
The unseen hand touched them and
without discussion they unanimously
approved and instructed their secre
tary to hire the teacher.
Permit me to divert again for one
second.
Be it known and remembered that
Palk Beach county has a most excel
lent school board and superintendent
of public instruction.
At times, they remind me of typi
cal kilkenny cats. They differ and
fuj-ht like fury.
But, remember, my friends, differ differences
ences differences are most healthy for any board,
and these differences cause them to
function properly, whereby the chil children
dren children of Palm Beach county reap great'
benefits.
The matter of a teacher for the
school of opportunity had grave con consideration.
sideration. consideration. Upon the teacher depends the suc success
cess success or failure of this constructive
proposition.
Wiph this in mind, Miss Clem
Hampton, chairman of the state board
of school examiners, who has been my
personal friend for many years, was
called upon.
She located and recommended Pro Professor
fessor Professor R. L. Turner of Bristol, Liberty
county, Florida.
I wanted a man teacher of the old
time type, who wears half-moon spec spectacles
tacles spectacles on the end of his nose whereby
he can look at the book and over the
school room at the same time, or a
woman oi large proportions wno
skinned her hair back from her face
and twisted it in a tight knot at the
nape of her neck.
Miss Hampton wrote me that Pro-
fessor Turner would qualify as the
man teacher wanted, also that he was
a competent man. holding a first
grade certificate, had been the super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction of Lib Liberty
erty Liberty county for eight years and had a
heart full of sympathy.
Prof. Turner teaches the girls from
3 to 6 in the afternoon, or three hours
each school day afternoon, and the
boys for the same length of time at
. .
nierit.
His work is not to teach so many
hours each day and then knock off.
Every morning he has a fifteen
minutes' conference with the trustees
of this school and the balance of the
forenoon he visits the mothers and
t
fathers of his pupils, attempting to

Authorities at Washington Trying To
Find the Cause of the Knick Knickerbocker
erbocker Knickerbocker Accident

(Associated Press.)
Washington, Jan. 31. While the
city began the burial of its dead today,
District of Columbia authorities push pushed
ed pushed their investigation of the Knicker Knickerbocker
bocker Knickerbocker theater disaster and the Senate
was expected to act on the resolution
of Senator Capper proposing an in
quiry Dy tnat body A resolution lor
the same purpose is also pending in
the House.
A re-check of the death list by the
police today showed the final total,
outside of expected deaths of injured,
of which there are now three, prob probably
ably probably would be reduced to ninety-five
from the total of 105 carried yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Of the 133 injured sixty-two re remained
mained remained in hospitals today with a dozen
repotred in a critical condition.
NUMBER DEAD NINETY-SEVEN.
Ninety-seven persons, according to
the final and official list issued today
by District of Columbia authorities,
iost their lives in the Knickerbocker
disaster.
better the environment of their home
life.
He is very democratic and has been
invited on several occasions to eat in
the homes of his patrons.
Prof. Turner has more than a sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic interest in his pupils for the
reason that he was nineteen years old
himself before he knew how to read
or write, and after he started with an
education, by constant application and
much hard work has attained merit
and meits only a first grade teacher's
life certificate, which will enable him
to hold or fill any teacher's place in
the public schools of Florida.
Mr. Turner has a good wife and
three children.
Mrs. Turner is a music teacher.
She will arrive soon, and after her
arrival, I will attempt to shake down
from some rich man or men who come
to Palm Beach during the season suf sufficient
ficient sufficient money to buy an organ do not
;ret a piano in your heads yes, an old
time organ whereby these deficients or
delinquents can be taught to sing,
and further inspired.
Now, don't misunderstand me, a
policeman does not call the roll of this
school.
We are attempting to conduct it on
the love and honor route, but at the
same time, if discipline is needed, dis
cipline will be applied, and effectively
applied. i
Now, this school is limited to twen twenty
ty twenty pupils for each class, whereby in individual
dividual individual instruction can be extended.
They will be taught to spell and de define
fine define the words in Webster's primary
dictionary. They will be taught arith arithmetic
metic arithmetic up to fractions. They will be
taught to write and they will be
taught to read through the second
reader.
When this knowledge has been
thoroughly instilled into them, they
will be given a diploma from the
school of opportunity, and if not
twenty-one years old, further opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to enter the day or regular public
school.
Now, if any school in the world is
having the close, and I might say con constant,
stant, constant, attention of three trustees, it is
this school of opportunity in West
Palm Beach.
All three of the trustees I might
say have a vital interest, and we put
aside everything when matters are
brought to our attention concerning
this school, and they are carefully dis disposed
posed disposed of.
City Manager Carl Riddle and
Chief of Police Matthews have offices
in the city building, and they bring
me down there three or four times
every day to discuss matters in con-
nection with the school, in addition to
the regular conference held in the
court room every week day after
court has adjourned.
You take it from Josephus, this
school is going to be a success.

The county school board, superin- j B. Griggs of Lynne spent Sunday aft aft-tendent
tendent aft-tendent of public instruction, the trus- j emoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
tees and teacher have their hearts in j J. M. Mock.
it. Messrs. Archie Fort, Charles Mock
Now. if Lake Worth has any candi- and Chase and Lawton Martin of

. ... . ..... i
I dates for admission to this school, tell
i any one of the three trustees
and
I Prof. Turner will come to see the pros
j pect or his or her parents.
j He uses my little Ford to do his
chasing around in.
Is there anything else I can tell
you about this school of opportunity
If so, ask me.

!
I
Somewhere on this Round Globe This
Morning the Earth Was j

Shaking
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 31. An earth-'
auake of unusual intensity was in Dro-!

gress at y:lu tms morning, according I for more an hour to against
to Kev. Francis Tondorff, seismoiogi- Renzy Murray, a negro, who, barn barn-cai
cai barn-cai director of Georgetown University jcaded m his home, shot and seriously
observatory j wounded two policemen, a negress and
McSi HAVE BEEN MONSTROUS knef and set. m
'which a negro infant lay. Murray
me earthquake probaoiy was 2500 j surrendered uninjured when a dozen
nuies south of Washington. It began otficers broke down door of
at o:o and ten minutes later the tre-house shouts of lyncn were
mors were so pronounced as to throw made by the crowd fought to
the registering needles off of the.' t ti ,.,, v,i uaia k

scale, the quake was also registered!
on the seismograph of the weather
bateau, oiiiciais ot which described it
as moiiStious. Tondorff, one of the
foseaiost eartnquake authorities of
tiie woiid, said the quake was enor-
f uiuus. i-ucn iiiULiiiuea vvtie aim xeg-
lstenng the tremors at 10 o clock.
li'SLi RECORDING APPARATUS
Lambndge, Jan. 31 An earthquake
shock so violent it put the recording
apparatus at the Harvard University
seisinogiapn station temporarily out
of commission occurred today.
PACIFIC COAST SHOOK
ban Francisco, Jan. 31 Earthquake
shocks were felt early today along
the t acme coast from San Francisco
to the Canadian line, according to re reports
ports reports received here. No damage was
reported.
DEATH DOWN AMONG
THE BLACK DIAMONDS
Six
Lives Lost by an Explosion in a
Kentucky Coal Mine
vAsociaied Press)
Pinevilie, Ky., Jan. 31. Four min miners
ers miners were killed, two injured seriously
and two are missing as the result of
an explosion in the Layman-Calloway
coal mine at Layman, twenty miles
from here last night, according to re reports
ports reports received today.
'Ihe death toll Was later increased
to six with the recovery of two more
bodies.
STRICKEN OUT IN THE SENATE
Provision Giving Debt Commission
Power to Settle All Claims
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 31 The provision
in the allied debt refunding bill which
would have given the proposed debt
commission authority to adjust and
settle all oaims the United States has
or hereafter may have against any
foreign government, was stricken out
today by the Senate.
CONFERRING ON RESULTS
OF CENTENARY CAMPAIGN
(Associated Press)
Memphis, Jan. 31. Informal con
ferences of missionary leaders of the
Methodist church, South, are in pro progress
gress progress today, preliminary to the formal
opening tonight of a church-w'de con conference
ference conference of bishops, presiding elders
and others to take stock of the accom accomplishments
plishments accomplishments of the centenary mission missionary
ary missionary campaign.
LITTLE DORIS WEBBER
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Webber will be grieved to
learn of the death of their infant
daughter Dorri3 Melborne Webber,
age four months, who died yesterday
afternoon at 5:30 o'clock after a short
illness. The funeral services took
place at the parlors of the Sam R.
Pyles Company this afternoon at three
o'clock. Rev. C. W. White officiated.
Interment was made in Greenwood
annex.
ELECTRA
j
Electra, Jan. 31. Mr. and Mrs.
! tiectra,
motored to Oak Sunday
I morning. The Messrs. Martin were
1 guests of Miss Johns and the Messrs.
' Fort were guests of Misses Pearl and
! Sidney Thompson.
, Rev. McCulson will fill his regular
J appointment at Harmony church Sun-
1 j day morning and evening, at the usual
i hour. Everybody is invited.

Judging by the Way He Stood OS The
Beantown Police, He Must Have

Been from Georgia
(Associated Press)
Boston, Mass., Jan. 31. Sixty pa-
trolmen armed riot battled
fore the officers put him in a patrol
wagon. The trouble began when Mur Murray
ray Murray ejected a negress tenant and fired
several shots at her.
TR IN G TO HELP
SICK EX-SERVICE MEN
Editor' Star: As a result of the
Florida clean-up campaign recently
completed by the U. S. Veterans' Bu Bureau,
reau, Bureau, there were 4144 ex-service men
interviewed, 1399 new compensation
claims filed, 1838 physical examina examinations
tions examinations made, 152 disabled ex-service
men hospitalized and 1224 new claims
filed for vocational training. All of
these claims were filed by ex-service
men in the state of Florida.
In this clean-up campaign through throughout
out throughout the United States 159,223 ex-service
men were interviewed by the clean cleanup
up cleanup squad in the various states. As a
result of this campaign, 101,714 cases'
have been handled by the U. S. Vet Veterans'
erans' Veterans' Bureau. Less than 2000 of these
cases remain pending in the central
office, Washington; the remainder
have been adjudicated and notices of
settlement forwarded to the claim claimants;
ants; claimants; 66,647 of the cases handled were
entirely new claims, 23,440 being new
vocational training claims.
Thousands of new claims would un
doubtedly never have been filed had it
had been for the efforts of the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the U. S. Veterans' Bu Bureau.
reau. Bureau. These thousands of veterans
who were entitled to government as assistance
sistance assistance had failed to file their claims,
due to lack of information as to the
proper procedure. There were also
thousands of cases discovered during
this campaign who were suffering
from serious disabilities, but they
were unaware of any benefits offered
by the government through the U. S.
Veterans' Bureau act of August 9,
1921.
Please assist me in bringing to the
attention of every disabled veteran in
the state of Florida the fact that the
U. S. Veterans' Bureau has decentral decentralized,
ized, decentralized, and that there is at the present
time a Florida district office, located
on the fifth floor, Graham building,
Jacksonville, with adequate adminis administrative
trative administrative and medical personnel to
handle the problems of all ex-service
men in the state of Florida. The Flor Florida
ida Florida district office is for the benefit of
the entire state, and not a local office
for the city of Jacksonville as sup supposed
posed supposed by many.
The work of this office is to receive
applications, hear complaints, hold ex examinations,
aminations, examinations, and furnish information
regarding reinstatement and conver conversion
sion conversion of government insurance, deter determine
mine determine feasibility of training, examina examinations
tions examinations in regard to hospitalization,
etc. All matters regarding claims in
the state of Florida should be refered
to this office, and I wish to assure you
that the ex-service men will receive
immediate and proper attention at the
Florida district office.
It is my sincere desire that every
disabled veteran in Florida know the
benefits offered-by the government be- j
fore March 1, 1922.
Your co-operation is earnestly so solicited,
licited, solicited, also the co-operation of the
churches, the American Legion, the
American Red Cross, chamber of com commerce,
merce, commerce, Rotary clubs, Kiwanis clubs,
women's clubs and lodges. In fact, all
j organizations in the state of Florida.
T.j I believe that there are many ex-
service men in the state of Florida to today
day today who are entitled to government
aid, but due to lack of knowledge of
proper procedure in presenting their
claims, or the person to apply to, have
never applied for relief.
Please advise all ex-service men to
j write me about their claims, reinstate-
I ments or conversion of insurance, etc
I I wish particularly to invite the at-
j tention of all ex-service men in the
state of Florida to the fact that less
than a year from the present date
marks the end oi the period in which

Today Set for Beginning of "Civil Dis Disobedience"
obedience" Disobedience" Campaign, Which May
Result in Widespread Trouble

London, Jan. 31. (By Associated
Press). Today is the date fixed for
the beginning of trie "civil disobedi disobedience"
ence" disobedience" campaign in India. London
newspapers discuss the outlook which
they regard with considerable anxiety.
Omcial dispatches admit the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of tne situation, pointing out that
the "mass of inilammable material is
so great the possibility of widespread
disturbances in tne near future cannot
oe ignored."
SEPARATE TRIAL HAS
BEEN GRANTED SMALL
(Associated Press)
Waukegan, 11L, Jan. 31. Governor
Small today was granted a separate
j trial on the charges of conspiracy to
emoezzle state luntis tor which he was
indicteu with Veiuon Curtis. Repre
sentatives o the attorney generals
omec and Prosecuting Attorney Mor-
timore of Sangamon county strongly
opposed separation on tne trials of the
deiendants.
IWU-MiLLlON DOLLAR F1KE
LN A WISCONSIN TOWN
Superior, Wis., Jan. 31. Fire at
Great Northern ore dock No. 2, at
Ailouz, a suburb, which for a time
tnreatened other ore docks, was
brought under control early today.
Ihe loss may reach two million dol
lars.
HARDING HAS APPOINTED
KEN YON DISTRICT JUDGE
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 31. President
Harding today sent to the Senate the
nomination of Senator Kenyon, Iowa,
leader of the agricultural bloc, to be
judge of the Eighth judicial circuit.
Senator Kenyon declined to discuss
the nomination or say whether he
would accept the appointment, which
would involve his retirement from the
Senate.
Senator Kenyon later announced he
would accept the appointment and the
Senate soon after receiving the nomi
nation confirmed it in open executive
session, an honor only rarely paid to
nominees.
applications for training by ex-service
men entitled to benefits of the voca vocational
tional vocational rehabilitation act may be con considered
sidered considered by the bureau. The deficiency
appropriation act, approved June 6,
1921, provides that all applications for
training must be made within eighteen
months from the date of approval of
the act. Therefore, all applications
for training must be made prior to
Dec. 16, 1922. This limitation makes
it urgent to have all applications in
before that date.
I also wish to invite attention to the
fact that the ruling that government
life insurance could not be reinstated
after January 1, 1922, has been amend amended,
ed, amended, and ex-service men who have al allowed
lowed allowed their government life insurance
to lapse may reinstate same at any
time between now and March 4, 1926.
Tell them to write me for blanks and
information regarding reinstatement
of government insurance.
I will appreciate your co-operation.
E. M. Bradshaw,
Florida District Manager,
U. S. Veterans' Bureau.
516 Graham Bldg, Jacksonville, Fla.
"WISHMORE" ICE CREAM
A CREAMERY PRODUCT
The Marion County Creamery has
received its containers for shipping
ice cream, and this morning placed a
supply of its "Wishmore" cream on
sale at the Court Pharmacy and T.
W. Troxler's.
Now that the creamery is in posi position
tion position to make shipment it will be in
position to furnish a number of out-of-town
dealers who have for some
time been trying to get the products
of this concern. Besides m1rHing ice
cream in bulk the creamery is also
making what is known to the trade as
"bricks" in the various flavors. Spe
cial shipping containers are also pro
vided for this product.
Mr. G. M. Shealor, who is in charge
of the plant, informs the Star that
each day sees an increase in the quan quantity
tity quantity of milk products put out by the
creamery, which is very encouraging
to those interested in this now well
established local enterprise,



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
fblia Every Day Except Sunday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

R. H. Carroll. Prvuldeat
p, V. Leaveacood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. Beajaatla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postotSce as
econd-clasa matter.
TELEPHONES
Baafaeaa Ofiee Flve-Oae
tentorial Uepartaicat Tw-Svi
Saelety Reporter Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights ot republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.0u
Three months, In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
DUpla? t Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. .Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which, will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Headlas; Sotlceas Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

ANVIL CHORUS WAS

SURELY APPRECIATED

The editor of the Star likes to hear

a good' anvil chorus. And being, he

hopes, a good sport, he doesn't mind

acting the part of the anvil occasion

ally. Not the hammers but the tuning
forks of many of the musical experts
of Ocala have been binging on him

for forty-eight hours. The tuning
forks are by this time tired, but the
anvil, so far as we can see, is as good,

or bad, as ever.
It's thisserway:

Friday night, we went to hear Miss

Frieda Hempel sing at the. Temple
theater. We went, not to criticise but
enjoy ourself, and we paid for our

ticket. We enjoyed ourself very much
We thought Miss Hempel had an ex

cellent voice and was exceedingly easy
to look at. We thought her assistants
were also first-class in their parts.

Miss Hempel sang twelve songs. Ten

of them we thought were superb. One

we tnougnt sne lauea in. une we
thought she didn't sing as well as it

could be sung.

Now, in the affairs of life, 83.1-3 per

cent is a mighty high average. If
you go hunting, shoot twelve times
and bring home ten birds, you are do doing
ing doing well. If you are a lawyer and win
ten out of twelve cases, you are extra
smart. If you are a physician and
save ten out of twelve people who are

desperately sick, you are skilled in
your, profession. If you are an editor
and ten out of every twelve of your

editorials win popular approval, you

are a darnsite smarter than we are. In
bragging on Miss Hempel ten times
out of twelve, we did a lot better by

her than anybody ever does about us.
However, we didn't intend to write
anything about the performance. We
retired from the role of dramatic edi editor
tor editor some two years ago, and have no
desire to resume it. The job was wish wished
ed wished on us along about the year of
grace 1908 by the proprietors of the
Star and the manager of the Marion
opera house, and if we didn't attend to
it so well, just think how much worse
some other people might have done.
It's a thankless job. If you tell the
truth you get it where the chicken got
the ax, and if you don't tell the truth
you get it the same place. So we had
no intention of writing anything about
Miss Frieda's songfest.
But about 10 o'clock Saturday morn morning,
ing, morning, the new3 was conveyed to us that
Ed. Bennett wanted us to include in
the write-up of the perfbrmance the
fact that Friday was the twelfth
birthday of his theater, and that' was
proof positive that Ed. expected some something
thing something to be writ. Now, we like to
oblige Ed., in whose Thespian temple
we have spent many pleasant hours

and, unless this last break has barred

us, expect to spend some more. 1 So
we 'pounded off a little piece
About the Temple
And Miss Hempel,

And let it go. As soon as the paper

went to press that afternoon, we

climbed a train and went to Gaines

ville, which probably saved our life.

When we returned, we found the
music sharps, or some of them, buz

zing like angry bees, tho' the rest of

the town seemed normal. Some of the
names we've been called in the last
two days, we have written down in

our memorandum book; we are going
to apply them to the enemy the next

time the U. S. goes to war.
This article isn't an apology. Hav Having
ing Having read and re-read our piece, we
have concluded we are too hopelessly
obtuse to see where we have offended.
Seems to us that considering we wrote
only what we believed to be the truth,
that we were rather complimentary.
Why' should we write what we didn't
think, or not write what we did think ?
The reader will observe how our

one-time friend but now mortally of-!
fended abuser, Albert Gerig, who rep

resents all the other musicians, has

bounced his Orphean lyre off our

bean. Albert savs. savs he:

It is a rare thing for Ocala to be

fortunate enough to hear singers of
world renowned celebrity like Frieda

Hempel, and your write-up is calculat

ed to hurt our good little city, from a

musical standpoint. Knowing the edi

tor as well as I do, I am charitable

enough to make due allowance for his
lack of knowledge of the subject that
he criticized.

I think Hempel's rendition ol

'Home, Sweet Home,' 'Dixie' and

the 'Blue Danube,' was everything to
be desired. When you take into consid consideration
eration consideration the two latter were originally

written as instrumental and not vocal

selections, only the "true artist" could
have rendered them as Hempel did.

It would have been far better to

have ignored the entire concert, than
to have written what you did."

And yet, less than half an hour be before
fore before he wrote those cruel lines, Albert
told us with his own little voice that
Dixie was a brass band tune, and that

nobody should try to sing it. How are
we to take Albert take him a comin'
or take him a gwine ?

We'll have to disagree with Mr.
Gerig. Dixie can be splendidly sung
by those who know how to sing it. We
have been hearing it sung all our
life Southern women and girls sang
it during the civil war and are singing
it yet. It was written for a "nigger
minstrel" song, and we dare say many
of our readers have heard it well
sung by minstrel troupes. The last
time we heard it well sung was right
on the Temple stage, by a little troupe
of Ocala boys and girls, who were
pulling off a home-made show. They
sang it with a vim and a ring and a
melody that made every nerve of their
hearers tingle, and they received
more hearty applause than Miss Hem Hempel
pel Hempel received. As Dr. Henry or was
it Patrick Henry said, "if this de

serve tar and feathers, go to shucking

your hens."
We have no doubt that Miss Hempel

could sing Dixie beautifully, but not
by singing like she was trying to keep

up with a brass band.

We don't know why Mr. Gerig

hauls the "Blue Danube" into his re
marks. We did not criticise it.
We have no objection to other peo

pie liking Miss Hempel's manner of
singing "Home, Sweet Home," but we
see no reason why we should say we
like it if we don't. It seemed to us

that in singing this song Miss Hem

pel was trying to paint the lily to

express something that expressed it

self. If she had stood up with a pens

ive smile and folded hands and looked

at the roof and let the music pour out
of her as smooth and sweet as syrup

running out of a jug, she would, in our

opinion, have better pleased others as

Lwell as ourself. This is a crude way

of expressing it, but high musical au

thority has declared many times that
operatic singers do not sing simple
songs like "Home, Sweet Home" to
the best advantage. They generally
try to act them as well as sing them,

and they were not written to be sung

that way. While not sticking ourself

up as authority, we have heard a con considerable
siderable considerable number of operatic singers
try to sing such songs, and they never
failed to take most of the music out
of them with superfine execution.
They have pretty much the same suc success
cess success as a pianist in a dance hall would
have trying to jazz "Lead, Kindly
Light."
Albert is excruciatingly correct in
refering to our lack of knowledge of
musical technique. When we hear a
lady trying to shriek thru the roots

of her hair, we know she is on highest
C, and when we hear a gentleman try trying
ing trying to grumble thru his socks we
know he ison lowest A and that is
all. As we confessed in an article
written several years ago, music to
us is a sound we like. In that we are
in the same condition of a fix with the
great majority, and it is the great ma majority
jority majority that we write for.
We agree with Mr. Gerig that it
would have been better if we hadn't
written about it at all. And if we had
known Mrs. Murphy was going to
write a very nice article about it for
Monday's paper, we wouldn't have
written about it. But we don't see
how it going "to hurt our good little
city from a musical standpoint." Miss
Hempel didn't come here for any rea reason
son reason but the coin, and she or some
other artist will come any time the
coin is stacked up high enough. These
artists are awful practical about the
coin much more than many of the
people who go to hear them. So let's
quit disputing and go to work to ac accumulate
cumulate accumulate more coin for the artists,
with a little bacon and eggs on the
side, for we have to live between the
shows.

tanity." There is lots of boy and girl J&XZ&&&

enerer eoine to waste or going to the;T" .

devil for need of guiding hands to;

direct it into the better roads at the
most needed times in their young :
lives. The longer we know that man,
Joe Earman, the more we are im impressed
pressed impressed by his simple practical ideas

of helpfulness. He stays in the good.

old ways but makes them much more;

easy and attractive to travel. i

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star January 31, 1902)
The Ocala Printing Company, Geo.

L. Taylor, manager, has moved into

its handsome quarters in the Fort

King block, which Mr. R. E. Yonge,

the president of the company, has just ;
erected. Mr. Yonge 's enterprise is to;

be commended and amulated and his
printing plant and his excellent work1

is in keeping.

Mrs. William Sinclair, who has

been visiting in Leesburg, returned

home today. j

J. A. Campbell returned today from
Leesburg, where he spent the week-!

end with his family. i

Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, who has been
suffering the past three weeks with an s

attack of grip, is improving. j

Mrs. Elmore Davidson has returned
from a short visit to York.
s
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 31, 1912) j

The number of people taken in by!
the most transparent schemes seems
to be on the increase. Particularly!
numerous are those to whom it is
easy to sell any sort of stock or bond :
if it reads plausibly and is engraved
gorgeously. It is a mighty good plan
for people living in the country or,
small town never to buy any stocks or
bonds unless their bankers endorse
them. (The same suggestion we are;
making today.) j
Miss Susie Lou Ellis left yesterday;
for Altamonte Springs, where she will
visit friends for a few weeks.
Mrs. Ardis Waterman has returned i
from a visit to her parents in Jack-!
sonville. I
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. La-j
nier Robertson, who had the misfor-
tune to break his leg Monday, is rest- j

ing very nicely today.
Mr. Don Mclver is in Orlando at attending
tending attending the Orange County Fair, Mr.
George MacKay is cruising on the
gulf and the big store of Mclver &
MacKay is running itself like the gov government
ernment government does when the president and
vice president are out of town.
IRVINE
Irvine, Jan. 30. Mr. Livingston of
Jacksonville, who has been visiting
Mr. L. K. Edwards for several days,
returned home Wednesday.
Mrs. J. L. Davis is one the sick list
this week.
Dr. J. L. Davis visited Emathla
Thursday.
Mrs. Frank Alderman and sister,
Miss Morse of Georgia, left Friday
for Plant City.
R. E. Mathews of Flemingtoh spent
the week-end with Mary and Pearl

Chitty.
Mr. Frank Alderman' spent Sunday
in Plant City.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Mathews and
Mr. J. C. Mathews of Flemington,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Edwards.

A Sound Florida Investment
on Basis to Net About 12

A

FLORIDA Corporation, largest of its kind in the world, offers,
subject to prior sale,a limited amount of its capital stock.

The shares now for sale are of an 8 per cent,
ferred issue, carrying some common stock, on
vestors about 12 per cent.

cumulative pre pre-basis
basis pre-basis to net in-

The corporatiDii has no bonds or mortgages and the preferred
stock constitutes a first security lien on all its extensive proper properties
ties properties and valuable assets.
'
The financial statement of the business shows prosperity and
liquid assets to the extent of over four times the authorized is:
sue of preferred stock; current assets more than three times cur current
rent current liabilities.
Estimated net earnings based on past performances and con contracts
tracts contracts now on hand amount to more than five times the sum re re-quiied
quiied re-quiied to piy the 8 per cent, on cumulative preferred stock, af after
ter after providing for sinking fund requirements. The final net earn earnings
ings earnings applicable to common stock should justify 8 to 10 per cent,
thereon.
The business of the concern has been building for over forty
years, and on a paying foundation for most of that period. It is
engaged in an essential line of industry, assured of continuing
development. The men who made the enterprise a succes3 will
continue in its management. For further particulars address

XX, P. 0. Box 4284, Jacksonville, Florida.
1

fer

i Ocala Cash Market

K A TIB A BROS. Props.

EARMAN'S SCHOOL
OF OPPORTUNITY
Read that story about "Earman's
School of Opportunity" on another
page. It shows the development of a
fine idea. Probably most towns of
five thousand people and over in the
United States need "schools of oppor-

Will Radium at Last
Open the Door of
the Great Unknown?

a HEW

STilXUBD FOR
BAKIHG F8VDEB
Because it's made in the
most careful and scientific
manner from absolutely
purematerialsthat remain
pure in the baking and in insure
sure insure wholesome, healthful
food.
Because it possesses the
greatest leavening power.
Because it is not affect affected
ed affected by time or weather it
never loses its strength
and never fails.
Bccl.1133 it is more eco economical
nomical economical you save when
you buy it and you save
when you use it.
These are a few of the
reasons why Calumet is
the standard baking pow powderthe
derthe powderthe choice of millions

more Demg sold than
of any other brand.

Try it always buy it
Your grocer can supply
you.

Buy Your Meats and Groceries for Cash
and Avoid Paying for the Bad Ac Accounts
counts Accounts of Others. Free Delivery
"- -aauaaa M-M aa-a-aaBaBaaaaauBaaUBUaBHaMaaaBMBBmBaBBaaBaaaaBBBaaaBUaBaBBBMaMBBBBn
A Few Money Savers

Round Steak, lb ..18c
, Loin Steak, lb 23c
iBeef Stew, lb 12c
I Beef Roast, lb .20c and 15c

Beef Liver lb 20c
Pork Chops, lb 18c

Pork Roast, lb 15c
Pork Ham, lb 18c
Pork Stew, lb. 12c
Mullet and Bottom Fish, lb.. 10c
Oysters, per quart ,60c

SUGAR, per pound, 6 cents

or made tr t

V CCNTEKTSI

III

10 pounds Grits 25c
,10 pounds Mea) 25c
I Navy Beans, Id 10c

Lima Beans, ib 10c
Black Eye Peas, lb 7c
Best Rice, lb 7c
Two packages -Macaroni .15c
Best Syrcu, i .ir.t 12c
Real Street Potatoes, lb 2c
Irish Potatoes, lb 5c

j Sugar Cured Hams, lb. : 40c
Picnic Hams, Ib 25c

Breakfast Bacon, lb ......25c
White Bacon, lb .13c
Tall Pink Salmon' .15c
Tall Van Camp Milk 12
Small Van Camp Milk.... 6c
Eagle Brand Milk .22c
Dime Brand Milk 12 He
No. 2 Tomatoes 12Hc
No. 1 Tomatoes .8c
Early June Peas 15c
Stringless Beans .15c
Sweet Corn 15c

If you are sick and want to Get Well
and Keep Well, write for literature
that Tells How and Why this almost
unknown and wonderful new element
brings relief to so many sufferers
from Rheumatism, Sciatica, Gout,
Neuritis, Neuralgia, Nervous Prostra Prostration,
tion, Prostration, High Blood Pressure and diseases
of the Stomach, Heart, Lungs, Liver,
Kidneys and other ailments. You wear
this Radio-Active Solar Pad day and
night, receiving the Radio-Active
Rays continuously into your system,
causing a healthy circulation, over overcoming
coming overcoming sluggishness, throwing off im impurities
purities impurities and restoring the tissues and
nerves to a normal condition and the
next thing you know you are getting
well.
Sold on a test proposition. You are
thoroughly satisfied it is helping you
before the appliance is yours. Nothing
to do but wear it. No trouble or ex

pense, and the most wonderful fact
about the appliance is that it is sold i
so reasonably that it is within the j
reach of all, both rich and poor. I
No matter how bad your ailment, or j
how long standing, we will be pleased j

fuii information write today not to-i will break a Cold, Fever and

hjZn6fZ;: GriPPe picker than analog

seniauve win can on you. Adv.

24 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack .. L00
12 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack 65c
24 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack $L20
12 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack 65c
24-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour . $1.35
12-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour 70c
10-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff 9c
15-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff .....14c
20-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco of Snuff 18e

A pound can of Calumet contains fall
16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. cans instead of 16 oz. cans. Be
sure you get a pound when you want it.

Corn, Oats, Hay, Shorts and Sweet Feeds
at Reduced Prices
Compare These Prices With Those You Are Paying and
Then Remember That We Deliver to All
Parts of the City
OCALA CASH MARKET
(New York Market Old Stand)

I J. B. DUPREE, General Clerk A. FAUSETT, Meat Cutter

18 West Broadway Telephone 110

PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
I PHO N E 2 43

1 .x

FOR

EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE

ive know, preventing pneumonia ;

;3H

NAPIER GRASS

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located

m wmmercuu canK Duuamg. Office PIant now and have abundance of
phone 113 two rings; resides h5gh value feed for wwtf
ph"ne ta pigs, chickens, etc For plans and

; particulars see F.- W. Ditto, Ocala,

lyUUit a luai ivci aim ii uci j

lS QUALITY CLEANLINESS

EAT AT THE MAXINE

iFIa.

Best meals m the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone ; If you have any society items
260. 310 N. Main Street. tf ; the Star, please call five-one.

for

Phone 108 and get the best meat

and the quickest delivery

town.

service

Main Street Market. 4-tf

J

! Take your; watch and jewelry, re

in j pair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
I Harrington Hal block. S-tf



OCALA EYTNIKG STAB. TUESDAY, JANUARY 31; 1922

A Big Lot

K I
on
Fort Ming
300x528
H
EASY. TERMS
SEE
L fil. MURRAY
118 Fort King Avenue
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
Purity Cross Che!
Service Forms a
Model Kitchen
A full line of PURITY CROSS
goods just in:
CHICKEN SALAD SALAD-BONED
BONED SALAD-BONED CHICKEN
(In Jelly)
CREAMED CHICKEN
(A La King)
LOBSTER a la Newberg
CREAMED SPAGHETTI
(Au Gratin)
CHOP SUEY,
VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE
DATE PUDDING PUDDING-DEVILED
DEVILED PUDDING-DEVILED HAM
DEVILED TONGUE
DEVILED CHICKEN
HAVE YOU A CHEF ON YOUR'
SHELF?
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AND 174
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
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.
E
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
2:20 am
1:55 pm
4:17 pm
2:15 am
2:55 am
2:15 am
1:50 pm
4:05 pm
Arrive
2:10 nm
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 m
1 :S5 am
2:15 :jo
1:35 pm
4:05 ym
R. R.
Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petrsbrg
N'York-St Petrsbrg
Tampa
Tampa-Manatee
Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am "Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 ym
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

m .. JI.lnML.il.

fcL.. W

RAILROAD SCH

aiiiiiiiiiiitiiii?ini;miniiiiiinttiittitfiift

1
1 brer Ever
Green
By FANNIE HURST g
n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rs
Copyright, uoo, by The Wb lut Byndiea, Is.
She "barred the front latch and,
hatted and gloved, tip-toed through
the kitchen and out of doors, folding
over the green shutters, springing the
bolt in the woodshed, rattling the cel cellar
lar cellar windows." On the front lawn,
whitened with moonlight, the lilac
bush lifted its blooming heads bravely t
against the nip of the air, and its
fragrance, druggish and full of sweet sweetness,
ness, sweetness, was delicate as the perfume of a
love story. She held its blossoms to
her cheek and tears fell on the cool
leaves.
'
After a time she made a quick foray
into the house and out again with a
folded sheet, which she slapped open
and with a great straining of all her
strength flung it upward over the
flowering bush. In the center of the
lawn it stood like a bulgy phantom.
For a while she hnng on the white
picket fence, straining her eyes to toward
ward toward the lights of the town. She
fell to crying silently. The moon-faced,
moon-colored tower clock booked
eleven, each stroke waiting for its
echo to die. Great hot waves were rac racing
ing racing over her body and she walked a
On the Floor Beside the Trunk and
With a Great Spurt ef Energy She
Fell to Packing Her Little Handbag.
space into the shadows f the board
sidewalk and back, always her head
cocked, in the attitude of listening.
A train whistle hallooed straight up upward
ward upward and like a rocket piercing the
night. Refleily she stooped to her
bag, which stood beside the gate, her
eyes still probing the shadowed walk
that led to town. Another halloo and
through the bracken and sparse tim tim-berland
berland tim-berland behind the cottage she could
see the checkered flash of the lighted
train windows and a great plume of
smoke that rose and died en the noc nocturnal
turnal nocturnal landscape.
It was as If she could feel the hot
fanning breath of the coaches as they
slowed, shrieking on their rails Into
the station. The heavy engine throbs
were like heart-beats and its hell
clanged against her temples. A cough coughing
ing coughing of steam gouged out the silence.
She stood listening. The minutes
passed as she would push the beads
down the thread of a rosary. Perdlta
in her garden of mint and marigold
shed no more scalding tears.
From the depth of the bordered
walk came the faint march of foot
steps, reverberating through the blue
hollow of the night. The- engine bell
clanged again and furiously and
presently, without turning her hind,
through the bracken and tlmberland
behind the cottage she could see the
fluent motion of lighted train windows
flashing past.
Came the footsteps now almost upon
her. light-heeled and ringing, as if a
soldier with new spurs on his boots
were marching toward her.
THE END
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's office at
Ocala. Fla.. on Monday, the 6th day
of February, A. D. 1922, at 10- o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of electing offl-
i cers and such other business as may
I come before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 3rd day of
; January, A. D. 1922.
George MacKay, President.
D. S. Wood row, Secretary. l-3-5t tues
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

gpfjj

HOME
GROWN

By FANNIE HURST
Ooy7Tlkt, in, fcy T WkMlw Smalcat, Iaa.
In August the Beach hotel placed
cots in its upper corridors and doubled
its rates. The local Bison convention,
recruited from the Great Southwest,
arrived with wives and stop-over-at-Chlcago
tourist tickets; Little Rock,
Abilene, Kokomo and Poplar Bluff
rocked on the lake side of the veranda
and exchanged population, sunburn lo lotion,
tion, lotion, cat stitches and cigars.
-In the half-deserted lobby the room
clerk pinned a blue and white celluloid
button on his left coat lapel and prom promised
ised promised thirty-two dry towels and a mos mosquito
quito mosquito netting.
Miss Birdie Fink leaned across the
counter and smiled into the room
clerk's eyes; her own were blue and
translucent as a summer lake.
- "Say, Mr. Gilly after you've taken
the sag out of the bed in fifty-seven,
put an extra wardrobe in the Indian Indianapolis
apolis Indianapolis grand master's room, prom promised
ised promised thirty-four a lake view and the
convention a most popular lady con contest
test contest and a potato race, would you
mind ordering me up some icej water
and telling me what's the earliest the
eight-forty-flve flyer gets out of here
tomorrow?"
Mr. Gilly smiled at her until two
gold molars showed the smile of
Pierrot when Pierette peered over his
shoulder and set the sides of the world
a-shaklng with laughter.
"Will I send you up some i".e water I
Say, look at me like that again.
"I Was at the Sea Lien fer Three
Seasons."
Queenie, and you can 'have anything
your little heart de-sires.
"Fink is the way they spell my name
on the fly-leaf of the family Bible, Mr.
Gilly F-i-n-k Miss Birdie Jink. It
belongs to the same language as the
word fresh ever hear it?"
"Believe me, if I wasn't oc duty.
Birdie yon wouldn't be chirping for
your key before ten."
"I wouldn't be too sure!"
"You, with the beach still warm and
a path of light leading straight np to
a high power moon, would make a
combination that would stan a safe safe-blower.
blower. safe-blower. You only been here three
hours, kiddo you don't want that
ei ght-f orty-fl ve."
"If I'd known I was running into a
family convention Td stayed at home
and took my vacation feeding the
swans in Central park or took an ocean
voyage to Coney."
"Aw, stick it out, sis; things may
pick up and I'm off duty tomorrow at
four."
"That don't mean anything in my
life!"
"Say, I bet I've seen you down at
the shore!"
"It was little me."
"I was at the Sea Lion for three
seasons. I used to know all the girls
from Rentley's and Langenburg's and
them swell houses that used to come
down on their vacations."
"Sure. I chum with all that crowd!"
"Whatta you know about that!"
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
Get "Honey Boy" cakes for the
children. Most healthful cakes made.
Pure honey is the sweetening used.
Federal Bakery. 23-tf

"Yep !"
"Take it from me, Queenie; there
ain't real class to these dumps out
here; there's only been one live crowd
here all season, and they was the cigar
drummers. This bunch around here
wouldn't have a chance in a snail
Marathon."
Miss Fink glanced about the lobby,
at the wicker rockers, mostly empty
and tilted slightly backward; at the
post-card and cigar stand, with a
sleeping clerk, and above the counter
a string of magazines hung like
clothes from a line; at the Bison
head above the dining room entrance,
glass-eyed, and hung with the cheese cheesecloth
cloth cheesecloth pennant.
"Gee!"
"Cheer up, Queenie; tomorrow I'm
off at four."
"I"
"Well, look who's here! Well,
Proke8, what have you got to say for
yourself? Why ain't you out with the
sailing party? Say, ain't you the
greatest fellow for dodging the ladies !"
Mr. Prokes loitered up to the desk,
planted an elbow on the counter and
flung one knee across the other so
that he leaned at an oblique. An inch
cone of ashes trembled and tumbled'
from his cigar down his waistcoat.
"I leave them things to the young
ones, Gilly. What' an old one like me
doing off on a party with marrieds and
a bunch of stripli ,gs? I been out hit hit-tin'
tin' hit-tin' a new trail through the pines that
I'll bet the origina' Indians hereabouts
ain't too familiar vith."
"You ought to be able to find better
than scenery for company around here.
Prokes. get acquainted with Miss Fink,
a little girl from the big town."
"How-do-do."
"How-do-do."
"Gowann, get acquainted and show
each other a good time. Prokes is the
Grand Mogul of Miami on the Miami,
Birdie, and the Heap Big Chief of the
Southwest Order of the Well Fed
Bison."
"Quit callin' me names, Gilly."
"He says Miami on the Miami's got
the Noo York water-front run clear off
the picture post-cards and that the
enly and original hayseeds are grown
between Battery a.. l the Bronx. Get
together, you two, and lemme referee
the game."
Miss Fink smiled, dangled her black
earrings against her white neck,
showed the gleam of her teeth behind
her lips and raised her narrow shoul shoulders,
ders, shoulders, with the open-work blouse show showing
ing showing the mystery of pink ribbon
through it.
"How-do-do, Mr. Prokes; what I'm
trying to get at is this: if you're all
the things he says you are, what ain't
you?"
Mr. Prokes extended a large, warm
hand; is sand-colored mustache re retreated
treated retreated a bit to reveal the damaging
gold evidence of small town dentistry.
"I I ain't noticed you around here
before, Miss Fink."
"He's strineinjr you. Queenie. For

all he knows you might have been at
the door to welcome him when he
came last week. lie's got about aa
much interest in skirts as I have In
Miami on the Miami."
"If this young lady had been around
here, I'd have seen her all' right."
"You can't jolly her, Prokes she
comes from the town where they hand
It out like trading stamps. This hand handsome
some handsome young man to my right, Queenie,
is as afraid of skirts as I am of hav having
ing having to spend another summer west of
Jersey."
"Don't you believe it, Miss Fink, A
fellow like me, when he gets to be fair,
fat and nearly forty, knows it's time
to take the flower out of his button buttonhole."
hole." buttonhole." v "Not if it's a bachelor button,
quoth Mr. Gilly, slapsticking repartee
a merciless whack.
"If I thought I stood a show next te
my slick young friend here, maybe I'd
shake the road dust of Miami out of
my eyes, answer a hair restoring ad
vertisement, climb into a narrow-shouldered,
in-at-the-waist coat and twirl a
flexible bamboo cane down Broadway
myself!"
Miss Fink glanced at Mr. Prokes
with the upward sweetness of a Fra
Llppo Llppl virgin.
"Say, maybe you're right about the
original hay meadows laying between
Thirty-fourth and Forty-second
streets; but, honest, Mr. Prokes
honest, what is Miami, a breakfast
food or a disease."'
Mr. Gilly clapped his hand on his
polished thatch of black hair and
leaned across the counter with his el elbows
bows elbows planted on the register booty
"That's right, go to it!"
"Miami, Mi T'nk. ain't one f the
breakfast fo.i- that helped make the
Broadway electric sign famous; it
ain't even an exjtensive disease like ap appendicitis
pendicitis appendicitis or motoritis; it's a burg.
Miss Fink, that ain't even got a dot
after it on the map."
"Thanhs."
"A hnre with grasp growing be between
tween between the bricks and story-and-a-half
cottages with pointy roofs like the toy
houses they manufacture in the Cis Cis-alpian
alpian Cis-alpian Alns."
(Continued Tomorrow)
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla-
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. "Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
Wock. 5-tf

Jpt? wm$
llx (f Theres Joy

a vsk.. w

Trulu The Aristocrat ofC&ffees
New Orleans Coffee Ca I M v.

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eAAA.ilAAe



fifiiii Hftoiinnfiinro

UuAUi UbuUnnuluLO

Mr. W. S- Jones, a hustling commer commercial
cial commercial traveler fpom Atlanta, is in to-n.

Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
Mr. F. C. Whitthorne, the popular
representative of the Times-Union, is
in he city.

W. K. tne, M. D- physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. p
This is a Studehaker year.

Sheriff Thomas ha returned from
I u ten-day invasion of the realm Of the
j frost king. He went to Chicago after
, Ralph Holter, one of the bandits, who
j in company with C. E. Lovell, broke
jinto and robbed the station at Belle Belle-f
f Belle-f view about a year ago. Holter was
' a i i i u i .i "-i. :

lice. Mr, Thomas with his prisoner
went to St. Louis, where he met O. H.

Rogers, who had been to Leavenworth,
to take over from the federal authori authorities
ties authorities a Florida man who broke out of

the state prison over two years ago,
and passed most of -the intervening
time in the, Leavenworth penitentiary.
Both, officers arrived safely with their
prisoners, the bad weather making
their trip two or three days longer
than it otherwise would have been.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

LOST Navy blue boy's mackinaw,
with reddish dots. Was left on
fence on Sanchez St. Return and
receive reward. Clifford Bullock.
Phone 135. 30-3t

Mr. A. Slott, formerly of Ocala, now
of Jacksonville, is greeting his friends
here today.
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4t
This is a Stndebaker year.

Mr. John H. Hall of Jacksonville, a
public auditor and prominent Rotar Rotar-ian,
ian, Rotar-ian, is in the city.

You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har

rington Hall blocks. 5-tf
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phon? 284. tf

Mrs. Frederick Hockeys home was
the scene of a delightful hospitality
yesterday afternoon when she enter entertained
tained entertained Circle B of the Baptist church.

There were nineteen members present

and the following visitors: Mrs. Car

son Lee, of Washington; Mrs. Raiford
Simmons, of Statesboro, Ga.; Miss
Isabelle Hale, Mrs. J. C. Johnson and

Mrs. Lula E. Standley. A great deal

of sewing was accomplished after
which the hostess served dainty re

freshments assisted by Mrs. Mamie

Hall, Mrs. L. W. Duval and Mrs. R

H. Floyd. The next meeting will be

with Mrs. J. D. Robertson, No. 203

Oklawaha avenue.

HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
F. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf

Mrs. Fred Robinson and Miss Lu

cille Robinson have taken Mrs. R. G

Blake's cottage on East Fourth street

where they are comfortaEly located.

Mrs. Kobmson and daughter arrived

Saturday afternoon instead of Tues-

day, as noted in this paper.

FOR SALE Will sell four cottages in

Ocala at specially attractive prices
if sold at once; well located and in
good repair; rentals pay handsome handsomely
ly handsomely on investment. Will sell one or
all. Address P. O. Box 456, Tampa,
Fla. 30-t

FOR SALE Fifty White Leehorn

hens and pullets, at a dollar apiece.
George Adams, Route A, Ocala.
phone 39M. 30-tf

WANTED Woman to do general

house work at once. Apply No. 230
Dougherty St., or Anthony road. 3t

Now on Display

The best and largest assortment of Ladies'
Fine Novelty Footwear for Spring,
ever shown in Ocala

WANTED Salesmen and agents to

sell RUBBER-WELD. It welds rub rubber.
ber. rubber. Best repair outfit for tires and
tubes and all rubber goods; zetails
for $1; liberal discount to salesmen
and agents; fine side line to handle
with other goods. C. H. Underwood,
distributor, 826 S. Willow Avenue,
Tampa, Fla. 25-6t

FOR RENT Furnished front room
with privilege of using dining room
and kitchen, ?3 a week. Phone 568,
in the evening. 25-6t

WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for

cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.

Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, 'N.

Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm

Al jewelry repair work is done by

expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block. 6-tf

This is a Studebaker year
Mrs. Gibb McRae has returned from
Boston, Ga., where she was called last
week on account of the sudden death
of her mother.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Our repair work Is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf
Mrs. George Hampton of Arkansas,
is the guest of her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Allison Wart Wart-mann,
mann, Wart-mann, for several weeks.

Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company; 3-tf

You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 4 tf

The sewing circle of the Eastern
Star will not meet tomorrow, the
meeting being postponed on account
of the revival at the Methodist church.

Mr. Hansel Leavengood, who has
been enjoying zero weather for the
past three weeks in Pennsylvania and
Ohio, is enroute .home, arriving in
Milledgeville, Ga., Sunday, and is the
guest for a few days of his uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Jones. He
will probably arrive in Ocala tomorrow.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

FOR RENT An exclusive furnished

apartment m Lynwood Park; five
rooms, electric lights," electric stove,

all modern improvements; garage
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf

FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un

furnished. Apply at No. 120 North

Sanchez street. 19-tf

HAULING We are equipped with

two good trucks and do hauling of

all kinds at reasonable prices. Our

motto: "Prompt and efficient serv

ice." Cordrey Bros'.. Transfer Line
Phone 434. 1-11-tf

The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

Fresh meats
Street Market.

and poulary.
Phone 108.

Main
4-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leigh have mov moved
ed moved into their apartment at the home
of J. H. Therrell, although the con contemplated
templated contemplated improvements are not yet
completed. They will be very com comfortably
fortably comfortably located.

If you're not eating FEDERAL

bread,' try it once, and we'll stand by

your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

Mrs. J. Chas. Smith today received

a telegram from Valdosta, Ga., bear bearing
ing bearing the sad news of the death of Mr.
E. Smith, father of Mr. J. Chas. Smith
of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Smith went
to Valdosta a week ago, having been
summoned to the bedside of Mr.
Smith, and Mrs. Smith returned to
Ocala Saturday. Mr. Smith will prob probably
ably probably remain until the end of the week.

ORANGES $1 per hundred; grape

fruit 2 cents apiece; nice sorted

Porto Rico Yam potatoes $1.00 per

bushel; packed box of oranges or

grapefruit, $2.50. W. D. Carn. 23-tf

"Just like home made cakes," is
what the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

Our sausage is always fresh p.s wo
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-tf

Mr.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Guaranteed vulcanizing at
Tire & Vulcanizing Company.

Ocala
3-tf

Miss Ethel Home and Mr. Cecil
Clark opened their dancing class last
night in the' rooms formerly occupied
by the Commercial Club. The first
class was attended by about thirty
pupils, which is a good indication of
the success of their venture.

Try our Parker House rolls. They're
delicious. Federal Bakery. tf

The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

Mr. Eugene Revels left town early
i this morning, to go squirrel hunting.
Arriving in the vicinity of the river,
just on this side of the stream, he
sighted four deer, and taking aim he
fired, bringing down one. Of course,
Mr. Revels is disappointed in not get getting
ting getting the squirrels but a deer is quite
a compensation.

j
Free air and a man to put it in, right
at the Ocala Tire and Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf

If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to he had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other 4-tf

Guaranteed vulcanizing at the Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf

Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. -tf

B. M. Kimsey of Atlanta arriv

ed in Ocala a few days ago and has
secured one of the Tydings buildings
on West Broadway where he has open opened
ed opened an auto top building establishment.
The name of his new enterprise is the
Quick Service Auto Top Company, and
Mr. Kimsey says that the name carries
out exactly the policy of the establish establishment.
ment. establishment. His locattion is next to the
Dixie Highway garage.

Mrs. J. W. McCollum and Mrs. W.
M. Pepper, of Gainesville, and Mrs.

Foy, of Philadelphia, who is wintering

in Gainesville, were visitors in Ocala
yesterday. The two former came on
business connected with the Florida
Bulletin, the official organ of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Federation of Woman's Clubs, of
which Mrs. McCollum is editor. Mrs.
Pepper is he wife of Editor Pepper of
the Gainesville Sun. During their stay
here they visited Silver Springs.
666 is a prescription for Colds
Fever mi LaGrippe. It's the
most speedy remedy we know.
In a small town there is always
some citizen worth $8000 who is will willing
ing willing to tell young men the secret of
success.

The best thing a citizen of Russia
can hope to get is out.

A criminal's favorite punctuation is
the period, which marks the end of a
sentence.

He go PER CENT OF ALL
,Csfe5k

-PHEADACHES are due

: ""r to eyestrain, or

muscles.

weak

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

FOR SALE One of the most desir

able residences on Fort King Ave.;

seven large rooms, one sleeping

porch, screened; bath, toilets, etc.;
running soft water in all rooms;

city water, lights, gas and all mod

era conveniences; garage and ser servant's
vant's servant's house; lot 107 ft. on Ft. King
by 220 ft. deep; corner lot; south southern
ern southern exposure. Address P. O. Box

598, Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

THE AVERAGE public bath tub is
a nuisance and ought to give place to

Allen's private portable bath outfit

Escape possible lurking disease

germs by using Allen's. Get Allen's

shampoo brush and shampoo yourself.

Phone 197. R. C. Lovendge Afent. 6t

Newest Advanced Styles From the New
York Fashion Show
See the new Grecian Sandals, Cleopatra San San-dais,
dais, San-dais, Sally Sandals. Also new novelty
Patent Leather Sandals with grey
kid trimmings. Newest thing
out in ladies' footwear
Brown Suedes in pumps with two straps and
the new Junior Louis heels. All sizes
and widths from AAs to Cs
.
Street and Theatrical Footwear
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.

Y. M. B. O. D.

erences and start work at once. Ad Address
dress Address "R" care Star office. 31-6t

FOR RENT One floor unfurnished
on Oklawaha; close in; rent reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Phone 501Y. 31-6t

FOR

RENT Furnished apartment;

two bed rooms, dining room and
kitchen; bath room, hall and porch.
Apply to Mrs. R. Ragsdale, at 24
Ray street, or phone 530. 31-6t

FOR SALE Violin cello, strung and
in excellent condition; good bow. An
unusual bargain at $25. Mrs. B. G.
Cole, 402 E. Fifth street. 24-tf
GUARANTEED EGGS We deliver
weekly to customers fresh eggs
guaranteed at the retail market
price. Why buy eggs of unknown
origin and uncertain age? A letter
or card will bring good ones. J. E.
Baxter, Route A, Ocala, Box. 73. 3t

AUTO TOPS We are prepared to
furnish high grade auto tops on
short notice and at reasonable
prices. Phone 258. Quick Service
Auto Top Co. (next to Dixie High Highway
way Highway Garage) West Broadway. 31-tf

WANTED Parties wishing to dispose
of unused return tickets to Chicago,
communicate with "H. R.," care the
Star office. 31-3t
WANTED Young man wishes posi position;
tion; position; good bookkeeper and steno stenographer.
grapher. stenographer. Can furnish best of ref-

Safe, Sound Stock
Paying About
12 per cent.
A Florida Corporation en engaged
gaged engaged in an essential industry
and the largest of its kind in
the United States, will sell a
limited amount of its 8
preferred shares (with com common
mon common stock bonus) on a basis
to net the investor about 12
per cent. For further partic particulars,
ulars, particulars, address
P. 0. BOX 4284
Jacksonville, Florida

Rub-My-Tism.aniiseplic and pain

killer, for infected sores, tetter,
sprains, neuralgia, rheumatism

.Pasteurization Means
Protection
for the children and grown folks alike.
Our method is scientific. It kills the
harmful bacteria, and renders the milk
safe, but does not kill the flavor.
Ask for WISHMORE Ice Cream at
the Court Pharmacy and Troxler's.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO
Phone 94

intnnK

EAT
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Florida for
75 Cents
OYSTERS
Any Style
cigars Cigarettes
Tobacco

4

1ERVICE H- TRY

PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

x
?f 9 tiff ???

PROMPT SERVICE

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
vard. Every modern conven conven-ence
ence conven-ence in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

.ftnttttttttttn

S SASH

DOOR

xx

Geo, MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

Tl

TE3ANSFE

AND

STORAGE

STAR LINE

FIRE
PROOF

.NrgoJiab! Morage Ri-c-ipt Itwmtl on Coiton. Automobile. Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING ;
Phone 283 1

11 If" MOVE.. PACK. SHIP
iI I i. -.C STOCK.
; If PIANOS, BARGAGE.
Ill MAI HI NET; Y.
If E V rRNTfURK. KTC.



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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:originInfo
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mods:dateIssued January 31, 1922
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mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06108
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mods:caption Issue 26
mods:number 26
Year
1922
1922
Month
January
1
Day
31
31
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Ocala evening star
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Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 January
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