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The Ocala banner. (Ocala, Marion County, Fla.) 1883-194?, March 08, 1907, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88074815/1907-03-08/ed-1/seq-12/

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THE BRITISH BAR MAID I J
Because there is a bill in the house I g
of commons providing for their grad1 i
cal abolition the bar maids of Eng 411
land are again a British topic of the J
hour The maids themselves are go g
ing to see Mr Gladstone the home 41
secretaary about it They will urge
that they are good not only for trade J
but for discipline that the public g
houses where they serve are not only i
the most prosperous but the best or j
dered j J
London has about 8000 of Great g
Britains 30000 bar maids Many of I g
them are pretty and most of them are j t
respectable Practically all of thorn
demand respectful treatment
s III
On several occasions the attempt
bas been made to establish bar maids I 411
in New York It has always failed I
The British idea in the
premises was 4
irreconciliable with American preju g
dices In 1S97 an antibar maid law t i
was passed at Albany which the su j
preme court upheld in 1S99 j g
The British bar maids work from g
ten oclock in the morning until mid i 41
night Their hours and tasks are hard J
yet they enjoy the life so long as they j 4
are popular Often they marry hap g
pily They have been known to wod I 41
i
titles When her usefulness passes as J
it does with her bloom and her lively g
spirit it is another story There is a 41
touch of irony to the provision in the i
pending bill that bar maids now cm i J
D loved may continue in their occupa g
Dtion
tion through their lifetime World 41
41
The Ocala Band to ReOrganize i 4
It will be good news to the citizens g
of Ocala to know that the band is to 4
be reorganized Mr Albert E Gerij
has accepted the position as leader of g
this organization and will do all in his 41
power to bring it up to the highest i
order possible j 5
There are quite a number of new gj
members among them being Mr Jas 41
P Harder who during his residence i
in Ocala a number of years ago was i
3 member of this organization and a g
good one too
Mr W W Condon Mr Ben Bor j 41
den Mr Watterson Tucker and indeed
I
deed nearly all of the old members 41
have rejoined and it will be the aim 41
of each individual member of the
band to make it the best in the stite
41
A number of new instruments and a 41
good deal of new music will be pur 411
chased and the next ten days the 411
band will practice diligently for the I
concert which they will give at the ar I
mory on the night of the fifteenth for j
their own benefit j
After that time they will give free j
concerts on the square twice every j
month and possibly every week i 41
Ocala has always been proud of her
+
band and has had every reason to be 411
50 They play well and have always 141
been most liberal and generous with I
their music j
This paper hopes that everybody in I 411
Ocala will attend the concert that 411
they are preparing to give and help 411
make it a great success
r
We Want Em Bad I
411
We could settle a million Swedes
Norwegians and Germans all agri j 411
cultural peoplein Florida and still j
have room for more But bad as we 411
Deed them And valuable as are these II
broad acres of Florida waste laud
would prove to them they will not I
come unless we go after them An i
immigration department with the J J
T proper men in charge and enough mon j gj
ey to do the work that is to be done 41
< is the only means through which these I J
people can be secured We should j 2
send men to Europe and in the name j gj
of the State Qf Florida select honest i
industrious and hearty people of the I
nationalities named and as fast as
a ship load is secured bring them di I
f rect land them at Florida ports and 4
place them at proper intervals on Florida i
Pensacola Journal
ida landsPellsncola
tg
Floridans should get together and i gj
map out a plan to secure the needed I 4
immigration and the sooner this is
done the better Apalachicola Times f t
it
Mr W S J Wallace of Cavalry g
was in to see us Saturday afternoon 41
and said the > oung p ole of his neigh JJ
borhood enjoyed a fine dance Friday g
night at the residence of Mr 1 W j 4
Morrison Mr Evans a fine violinist 41
of Candler furnished the music for j J
this pleasant occasion There were i 4
five couples participating in the 4
dancnc festivities and quite a mUll 4
her were present not dancing Re i
r freshments were served and the merry 4
making continued until midnight 1 4
41
A Missouri editor says that ten dol
lars will go only half as far now as 4
it did ten years ago The average 4
man is lucky if he has 150 now
where he had 1 ten years ago and
4
to keep up with the ever advancing 4
cost of living wears hard on what he t 4
has Yet The republicans assure us j J
that the country is prosperous
TimesUnion i 4
What the country needs is to open 4
the mines to the free coinage of sil
ver That will make money more
plentiful and with abundant money I
we can afford to pay bigger prices 4
READ THE DAILY BANNER >
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e
far vests
i tttt tttrtittttt itttttt ittltrltlrrtrttlttrttYtttrrfrtttTt + trtTtttrttttttsTTTttYttttt tr s
II
to
A BROWN BRO
0
E SALES AGKEJNTTS 1
= = = =
Mi B B MMMBlMB B M B BMB B BBM
POR A PUHUA
PURINA FEED t I t
p Pnu MILLS
frj ST LW13 MO
We wish to call the attention of Stock Feeders to the following interesting figures
V COMIARATJvE ANALYSEs OF
L
E i I I CORN OUTS i PURINA FEED I
I n h n
i Protein E El
9 per ct 11 per ct 14 per cent I
r
E Fat 4 per ct 4 per h ct I V 6 per cent f
Carbohydrates 68 per ct 50 per ct I I 6o per cent
Crude fiber 4 per ct 9 per ct 6 per cent r
= = = = = = h = = i
TO THOSE WHO DO NOT UNDERSTAND THE ABOVE TABLE WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING EXPLANATION
1
F PROTE I NIs the chemical property in all feeds which builds lean meat in animals in other words muscle
Fat and CarbohydratesMake the fat from which is drawn the store of heat and energy consumed by the animal m
r its work A unit of Fat is aqual to 2 12 times a unit of Carbohodrates In other words a feed containing 6 per cent Fat
and 60 per cent Carbohydrates is the same as figuring 75 per cent Carbohydrates
FiberIs that portion of a feed which is largely waste although about 13 digestible All grains in their natural state analyze car
F tain percentages of fiber hence that part nature intends as an aid to assimilation of the concentrale elements Protein Fat and
Carbohydrates No feed should contain more than 15 per cent fiber however and one which runs as low as 1 per cent is an
exceptionally good ieed
You will now understand that PURINA FEED judging from the above table of figures is
a superior feed to corn and oats REMEMBER corn is liable to heat and colic your mules and
E horses e Oats are high in price and it takes more of them sack for sack to keep your work stock
in fit condition than when
feeding PURINA FEED f
I
H u I
u H
H
TRY A FEW SACKS AND BE CONVINCED
WHEN IN NEED OF
r
Bull Durham U S Marine Sensation Dukes t
F Mixture or Mill Boy Smoking Tobacco I
SEND us YOUR ORDERS j
Also Old Virginia heroots Florida Emblem and Hunt lub igars I I
Yours for more business
F A BROWN BRO
< lu F h
f
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