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The Ocala banner. (Ocala, Marion County, Fla.) 1883-194?, February 10, 1922, Image 5

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China's open door, to obviate a jam,
should be of the revolving kind.—
Toledo Blade.
• • •
No, a four-power treaty doesn’t mean
horse power; just horse sense. —
Brooklyn Eagle.
* * •
Treaties can be relied on to keep
* the Senate alive and kicking.—Nor
folk Virginian-Pilot.
• •
Our advice to De Valera is not to
get into any fight with the Irish.—
New York Tribune.
• • •
What China desires, evidently, is
a sphere of influence in China. —Chi-
cago Daily News.
• * •
Excepting that Congress will be in
session, the outlook for 1922 is rather
'cheerful.— Brooklyn Eagle.
* * *
e •-
When a woman says her husband
is the light of her life, he probably
does not go out very often. —Charles-
to Gazette.
• m •
Germany appears to ue almost as
certain of her inability to pay as she
was of her inability to lose.—Norfolk
Virginian- Pilot.
• • *
Personally we are rather anxious
for peace in Ireland so as to see what
will happen next. —American Lumber
man (Chicago).
• * •
The ant used to be considered the
model of industry, but since the Vol
stead act the worm has come into
Its own.—Manila Bulletin.
* * *
Since we have been sampling moon
shine we begin to understand why
life on our satellite has long been
extinct. —New York Tribune.
• * •
The way China is treated some
times we wonder she doesn't go into
her famous open door and slam it be
hind her. —Boston Shoe and Leather
• *
The rest of the Powers say that Rus
sia must recognize her debts. We
suggest that she get a little more
familiar and meet a few of them. —
Manila Bulletin.
• • •
“Counsel is cheaper than warfare,’’
says the President. Well,,perhaps he
doesn't know the same lawyers we
do.—Manila Bulletin.
• • •
Boston's new mayor is Curley, but
she is still far ahead of those cities
whose mayors are crooked. —Nash-
ville Southern Lumberman.
• 9 •
There were 64 lynehings in the
United States in 1921. Let’s pass that
by and talk about lawlessness in Mex
ico.—Pittsburg Gazette-Times.
c * *
Also the Conference has helped to
an appreciation of the difficulties and
accomplishment of the Wilson diplo
macy.—Springfield Republican.
* * •
During December 34 new oil wells
were opened in Mexico, indicating that
the condition of the Mexican people
JJJ one eleven
111 a mt
Gentlemen .. ' ■
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We have for years catered to the cigarette
smokers of America.
With this experience, we created One Eleven—
“lll”—“Made to Suit Your Taste/* of the
world’s three greatest cigarette tobaccos—
I- TURKISH, for Aroma
I- VIRGINIA, for Mildness
I—BURLEY, for Mellowness
We named them One Eleven—the address of our
home office. We are proud of their success.
Have You Tried Them ?
a ill AVE.
" 1H *• 0K CITY
will soon again become a matter of
international concern. —A meric an
Lumberman (Chicago).
• * m
The warmth of woman’s love is
only exceeded by her temper.
• • *
It is easy to work on the level;
watch a man when he hits a hill.
* 9 *
Don't aim too high or you will miss
the good things of life a little lower
• • •
When a pretty girl begins to w r ork
her dimples a wise man forgets his
* * *
“Marriages are essentials,” says a
French writer. Yes, no home is com
plete without one.
* * *
“I am a broken man.” said the po
“I should think so. I have seen
your pieces.”
• * *
The economy of nature has never
considered taking old avocado pear
stones and covering them with fruit
9 9 9
The actions of Germany as a debtor
are what we might expect consider
ing her actions as a fighter.—Boston
Shoe and Leather Reporter.
m 9 9
Women have been driving men out
of coal mines, but we haven’t heard
of the ladies preventing men from
working in diamond mines.—Brooklyn
Eagle. %
* * *
It may be well to remember that
we can't kill the dogs of war by trim
ming off their ears or cutting off their
tails. —Boston Shoe and Leather Re
* * •
Our prediction is that the citize~:
of the Irish Free State will have jr.sl
as much fun fighting among them
selves as they had fighting England.- -
Nashville Southern Lumberman.
9 9 9
If Mr. Hoover thinks we should
have coal, why not let Mr. Hoover
devise ways and means for us to
buy it the same as he does for the
foreign relations? —Columbia (S. C.)
* * *
Pesident Harding assured Mr.
Quezon that there would be no back
ward step in Philippine policy. Gov
ernor Wood's report says that the
granting of independence at this time
would be a backward step.—Manila
* *
Its Dry Law Haynes who new ex
plains that bootleg drinks are deadly;
so let's eschew the poisoned brew,
and cease to print things redly. This
Dry Law Haynes is taking pains to
warn us of our danger; he hates to see
the graveyard tea kill off the pilgrim
stranger. The bootleg drinks are
made by ginks who are not moral
dandies, and he' is wise to all their
ryes, their bourbons, gins and bran
dies. Of poisons dire and liquid
fire they are a sinful medley, and
Brother Haynes, he still maintains
that bootleg drinks are deadly. And
Comrade Haynes, a man of brains,
should know of 3 what he’s speaking
he toils among the jug and bung and
spigot sadly leaking. He samples rye
and finds it lye, all kinds of booze he
handles; he finds one brew has liquid
glue, put in by Goths and Vandals.
“Oh jakes and panes,” cried Helpful
Haynes, “let’s all apply the swatter,
to those who sell this booth of hell
that makes the reason totter. It
strikes men blind and wrecks the mind
that once was grand and gaudy; so
let us flay the heartless jay who sells
this boneyard toddy.’ Thus speaketh
Haynes; applause he gains from sane
and sober thinkers, who’ve marked
the rate that seems to wait for boot
legwhiskey drinkers. —Walt Mason.
' (Continued from Page Two)
The Farmer His Own Rescuer
The discussion at t|p recent meet
ing of the Florida Swine Growers'
Association in Ocala reveal the fact
that the leading fanners of this state
are fully aware of .the fact that mar
keting has become one of the para
mount features of agriculture, that it
is no longer or less consequence than
Considerable divergence of opinion
evidenced itself as to how the market
ing problem should be solved. But all
were in accordance with the idea that
the solution of this problem is up to
the farmer himself, and those closely
allied agencies of agriculture.
If it is up to the farmer, we have
reasons to believe that the problem
will be solved. The study of Ameri
can life gives us confidence in the
farmer's ability to work out his own
salvation. No one can dispute the
fact that the conditions of our farm
life and farm people has ever been a
true index to the industrial and social
conditions existing in our country.
9 9 9
Suggestions or Watermelon
Watermelon growers of Central
Florida should have their seed in the
ground by February 20. Growers of
South cr N<*rth Florida should plant
a few days earlier or later.
New land is best for watermelons.
If you Cannot get new land, select a
plot where melons have not been
grown for five or six years. This les
sens the risk of disease.
Watermelon land should be broad
casted and disc-harrowed two or three
weeks before planting time.
About ten days before planting,
check eff the field and apply from 400
o 600 pounds of fertilizer to the acre,
putting it around the places where the
seed will be planted. This means that
the fertilizer will become incorpo
rated nito the soil and there will be
less danger of injury to the seed from
'he caustic action of the fertilizer.
It is a good idea to follow the first
planting with ane or two others, about
a week intervening between each.
This is advised because frost is liable
to kill unexpectedly the first plant
A special from the Belleview Hotel
at Bellair says:
A gutst at the Belleview hotel here
recently told the clerk at the desk
she wished to deposit her pewelry
in the safe. An hour later she brought
down the package, with her name
and home address upon it. Finding
the clerk busy, she laid the package
down in front of him without noticing
it was not the same clerk she had
spoken to before. When he was dis
engaged, he picked up the package,
put eight cents in stamps upon it and
mailed it. Upon its arrival in Buffalo,
no one bell, the pack
age was left on the porch by the post
man. Three days later it was found,
and returned to Bellair, the finder
knowing the lady had gone ther£.
Upon its arrival at the hotel it was
placed in her box with her other mail.
Her astonishment may be imagined
when she opened it and found some
sixty thousand dollars’ worth of jewel
ry intact.
1920 AND 1921
Praetcally a daily at the price of a
weekly. No other newspaper in the
world gives so much at so low a price.
Thrice-a-Week World which is the
greatest example of tabilated journalism
:n America will give you all the news
of it. It will keep as thoroughly inform
ed as a daily at five or six times the
price. Besides, the news irom Europe
for a long time to come will be of over
whelming interest, and we are deeply
and vitally concerned in it. The Thriee
a-Week World will furnish vou an ac
curate and comprehensive report of ev
erything that happens.
regular subscription price is only SI.OO
per year, and this pays for 156 papers.
We offer this uneualled newspaper and
THE OCALA BANNER together for one
year for $2.25.
The Shipping Board insists on
spending $900,000 of the taxpayer’s
money to advertise South American
ports as desirable tourist resorts, and
theV only excuse is that they must
j make a profit for the board. Why
not rent the ships to bootleggers and
anchor them outside the three-mile
limit. —Lake Region.
Banner want ads bring you results.
Avoid" debt as you would the devil.
—Henry Ward Beecher.
Be as harsh as truth and as uncom
promising as justice.—William Lloyd
Correct errors - when shown to be
errors, and adopt new views as fast
as they shall appear to be true views.
—Abraham Lincoln.
Don’t forget that the cheerful loser
is a sort of winner.—William H. Taft.
Ere fancy you consult, consult your
purse.—Benjamin Franklin.
Futurity is apt to be reason-proof.
—Theodore Roosevelt.
Genius is one percent inspiration
and ninety-nine per cent perspiration.
—Thomas A. Edison.
He serves his party best who serves
his county best. —Rutherford B. Hayes.
In the faces of men and women, I
see Godl —Walt Whitman.
Joyousness is far from the least of
the duties of a good citizen; it's one
of the first duties of a helpful man.—
George William Curtis.
Knowledge like religion, must be
“experienced” in order to be known.
—E. P. Whipple.
Learn to say No; it is more useful
than Latin.—C. H. Spurgeon.
Much he must toil who serves the
immortal gods.—H. W. Longfellow.
Not failure but low aim is crime.—
James Russell Lowell.
Only those have business to go into
politics who don't go into politics as
business. —Joseph Choate.
Put your trust in God and keep
your powder dry.—Col. Blocker.
Quantity in work is much and quali
ty is more, but for “most” you must
add quality to quantity.—Marshall
Responsibility educates.—Wendell
Sin has many tools, but a lie is the
handle that fits them all. —Oliver
Wendell Holmes.
This world belongs to the energetic.
—Ralph Waldo Emerson.
Unlike the poet, the successful man
is not born.—John Wanamaker.
Vanity is a* sure quicksand or rea
son. —Washington Irving.
When a man assumes a public trust
he should consider himself as public
property.—Thomas Jefferson.
Xenophon’s finding a lining of suc
cess and fame in a cloud of black de
feat is a lesson to all men for all
time. —Charles Dudley Warner.
You k'n hide de fire, hut w’t you
gwine do wid de smoke? —Joel Chand
ler Harris.
Zeal should never debar mercy.—
Wjlliam Croswell Doane.
Our greatetst glory consists not in
never falling, but is rising every time
we fall. —Goldsmith.
<By Edward Everet Bell)
Yes, some men may enthuse o’er the
beautiful snow,
To the length of a ream, or a volume
or so;
And may write pretty nothings with a
great how-de-do,
On the brave Esqimaux in his cheer
less igloo.
They may dash off their tales with a
speed that oft tires,
How that same frosty bird will thaw
out his cold fires;
And then mush in great glee o’er the
snow-covered earth.
How the keen, biting winds are oft
moaning a song
That’s the sweetest of music to speed
him along.
Just to gather some fat or some duff
for his hearth.
But # the loveliest snow-scene that I
cna recall
Was framed in a picture—and it hung
on the wall.
So, far be it from me to sing songs
anr then mush
Through the snow-covered streets,
ankle-deep in the slush;
And the north winds may whistle just
any old tune,
Quite so long as I’m basking in Flor
ida’s June.
While the chill draughts of Iceland
mean nothing to me,
As I float down the stream stealing
out to the sea;
Where I’ll rig up some sails and
go sweeping away,
O’er the smooth, gleaming waters of
Hillsboro bay,
’Tis the lure of the southland —
refreshing— intense.
That smothers drab care —and then
scatters it hence.’
Yes. the loveliest snow-scene that I
can recall
Was framed in a picture—and it hung
on the wall.
Ah, the crunch of the shoe and the
whine of the ski
Are the things that I’m happy to pic
ture as —bye;
And no longer I pine for the snow
,£hoes and skates.
That were part of ray boyhood—my
fond boyish mates;
The flash of the paddle or the whirr
of the line,
W’ith a bountiful luncheon 'neath live
oak or pine;
And the scent of the orange bloom —
lingering sweet,
While some sparkling wild flowers
embank every street;
All a-clinging together Whve wrought
the glad news,
There’s a cargo Of Florida sand in my
Still the loveliest snow-scene that I
can recall
Was framed in a picture —and it hung
on the wall.
Trespass notices, 10 cents each; or
half dozen for 56 cents.
In Training for the Screen
Leading Man and Star of “Kisses” en Route for a ‘‘Location.”
Miss Lake Is Signalling for a Sandwich Boy.
►J is
| Purity Cross Chefservice f
| Forms A Model Kitchen I
v v
►: ►?
* v
►:< $
§ i
$ Chicken Salad
v v
$ Boned Chicken, in Jelly
►*< $
p Creamed Chicken ala King
t I £<
$ Lobster ala Newberg §
v v
V iS
$ Creamed Spaghetti Au Gratin *
$ * ® £<
Chop Suey ' |
Pi >♦<
£ Vienna Style Sausage
p Deviled Tongue
| |
P Deviled Tongue p
P $
£ Deviled Chicken &
v %
| |
i SHELF? |
8 $
v - ■■ ■■ ■■■- ■■ v
| O. K. Teapot Grocery |
| PHONES 16 and 174 §
v v
* 9
Oldent and Larged Seed House in Florida
Jacksonville, Florida
Are Known For Quality
Seed Corn, Beans, Peas, Pepper, Eggplant, Watermelon, Cantaloupe,
Potatoes, Tomatoes, Cucumber. Cowpeas, Forage and Field Seeds.
Our Catalogue and Price List will give full information. We carry all
varieties of garden, field and farm seeds, that have been tested and
proven to be adapted to Florida Soil and climate, and our years of
eperience enable us to handle the Florida seed business to advantage.
Martin’s Spring Catalogue is now ready. W’rite for it. Everyone
interested in Florida spring and summer crops should avail them
selves of information contained in our descriptive catalogue. Supplied
FREE on request to those who send in their names promptlv. Write
for it today. Full information and prices on all seasonable seeds.
202-206 EAST BAY ST PHONE 4277-1230
ILi 1 1 1 kI ■ I Fl° ur Grain and Feed I
uU|JJIIU Fruit and Vegetable Crates
You Can Buy From Us at . |.'
Wholesale Prices
Writ* for frloo Lirt
In newspapers circles there is much
comment on the way that The Tampa
Daily Times spends money for news
and features. It is the only Florida
daily that prints the famous David
Lawrence letters. In addition to the
full day and night reports of the As
sociated Press, The Times is building
up a highly expensive special news
and feature service, in its effort to
publish a newspaper that will be in
teresting to every member of the fam
ily in homes all over Florida,
Besides The Times membership in
the Newspaper Enterprise Association,
which is known as one of the most
compete news and feature syndicates
in the country, it gives its readers the
best comics obtainable—including
“Mutt and Jeff.” “Bringing Up Fath
er,” and “Doings of the Luffs.”
Two special features of The Times
are its sporting page and woman’s
page. Those* features alone cost them
an enormous sum.
In all Florida homes where an in
teresting and complete newspaper is
appreciated. The Tampa Daily Times
should have a place.
The price of a three month’s sub
scription is $1.75.
Orders should be sent direct to .The
Times, Tampa, Fla. —9-9-tf.
17 pounds of Sugar fcr SI.OO with a
purchase of other groceries amounting
to SI.OO or over. At the three (3) U-
Serve Stores, Saturday and Monday.

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