Newspaper Page Text
FARM W MH lor * <<m*idra bly higher faara to toavrt the nitty of the •9**tor • • • M Mehta are ready for preparation •a# the raaaer as aooa at the animal heat dtaappeared For home can am# a*U ahuald be cooked first— hrled, hratted, roaated, baked or stew ed |ae( aa eoald he doui for Imme that# atwflh#, to praaerve not only toe innit hat thh home rooked flavor m tot • 9 "’ fa (*m Ruth Meat: Trim and a with § damp rlotb the eelected pet* af meat. Heat tome grease In • Nedikl pa*- < the meat and aar qa* bly. turning ao all aide# are earned tthla preveata the lots of meal Je*‘e daring rooking). Aa toon hh trail t- tied apHhkle with salt and parperr to taste Add tome bolting water to the grease in the matting paa haste frequently. Tara the aieai from time to time aad roast ao tt M atrely browaed Cook until meat la doae fit should not be red to the reater without rooking it en tire Ip loader, hltm aad park la cans to withia aa lath from the top. Add the gravy from the roasting pan with ho tit a# t liter added ao it barely cov mm the Meat < Leave at least a quar tor af aa laeh spare between gravy aad lap af ran I 9 9 9 *To • empletely sterilise canned meats, rapt tip aad process in the atmhas P'vtwt raaaer ao follows: •No I teas, to mtauteo at 250 de grees F, or II poanda of steam pres hare. •No I teas hr pint Jars. 45 to 50 natames at 210 dagraao F., or 15' paaada af hsa pressure. “No I rasa, or quart Jars, 55 to 60 mwutea at 21 degrees F, or 15 pauada af ataam pressure “a ease meat to fat. time of pro uoaotag mast he prolonged 10 min ass Nos (arty to Provide Dairy Cows totm fires n Feeds * 4a the aow year begiaa the farm er who depeada upoa the produce of hta dairy cows for the aole or partial support af Ms family, should plan im mediately to grow rropa which will oupptp bto cows with green pastor ape. aotllug plants and silage, aa piomeuta to grass and legume bays and (rata." to the advice of Hamlin l Drown, extension dairy specialist Of the Florida College of Agriculture. Owwe fed plenty ml grain and hay poem to tori something, ia the opia te# mi Professor Brown. The green toed pasturage, soiling crops and si la#u— supplies this lacking something aad in doing an cheapens the cost of predm iag milk and also increases the milk Aow. experiments and tests have shown Hry feeds may contain proteins, eaihofc yd rates and fats and minerals, bet the additional feeding of the green feeds stimulates milk produc- Nun aad improves the health of the animal* fb-ieatists attribute this to something furnished by the green feed They rail it “vitaminea,'' a ISig which has never been seen but which to kaowa to exisi. It ia said that vitamin#* are manufactured only |y pliistf. never by animals. And It seems that plants lose much of their eftantiii* • when they cease living, if n row Is not supplied with green feed, her ml k will fall to contain vl tomta fU teniista have partly learned this 1* •* h from the aea and the fish in ftp sen Cod liver oil la valuable aa food boeausd of the high content of i'Umm## it cuotaina. The codflah pets these vltamlaea from a green RED PEPPER HEAT ENDS RHEUMATISM M I’epper Rub takes the “ouch’* froai tort, ‘till, aching joints. It catl aat hurt you, and it certainly stops that sM rheumatism torture at once. When yea arc suffering so you can hardly get around, just try Red Pepper Rids and you will have the quickest relief known. Nothing has such con totosatod, pcaetrating neat as red pep pers. Just as soon as >ou apply Red l epper Rub you will feel the tingling hast la three minutes it warms the sort spot through and through. Pain gad serenes* are gone. A*k nv Boatf insanit for a jar of ftowfc* Red Pepper Rub. Be sure to fd the genuine, with the name Rowks aa toch package- NEW HATS WEEKLY FISH EL’S plant growing in the sea. It has been proved that the codfish or no other animal ia able to manufacture this vital “stuff” that it does and must come from the food (green plants) consumed by the animal—Agricul tural News Service. lan OLD RECIPE j TO DARKEN HAIR Saga Taa and Sulphur Turns | I” • Gray, Faded Hair Dark gnd ~Gloasy Almost everyone kpows that Sage Tea and Sulphur, properly compound ed. brings back the natural color and lustre to the hair when or gray. Years ago the only way to get this fixture was to make it at Some, which is musay and troublesome, Nowadays we simply *sk any drug Store for Wyeth’* Sage and Sulphur Compound.” You will get a large boVi tie of this old-time recipe improved by the addition of other ingredients, at very little cost Everybody uses this preparation now, because no one can possibly tell that you darkened your hair, as it does it so naturally and even ly. You dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair disappears, and after another application or two, your hair becomes beautifully dark,-thick and (lossy and you look years younger, WOMEN GIVE REASONS FOR TELLING MEN “NO” Members of a woman’s club were exchanging confidence and they gave the following reasons for rejecting proposals: "He ate beans with a spoon.” “When he paid car fare he took the money out of a purse, and I could in fancy see him opening the purse and grudgingly give me a quarter when I needed money for the household.” “He invited my father, my mother and me to have ice cream and let my ftaher pay the check.” “He ate syrup on fish cakes.” "He couldn’t learn to tie a tie ” “He picked his teeth at the table.” "He never could make friends with our family dog. The animal would snarl and leave the room when he came in.”—New York Sun. WRONG NAME Roy Simpson, negro laborer, was putting in his first day with a con struction gang whose foreman was known for getting the maximum amount of labor out of his men. Simp son was helping in the task of moving the right-of-way. and all day long he cairied heavy timbers and ties until at the close of the day he was com pletely tired out- Came quitting time. Before he went he approached the boss and said: "Mister, you sure you got me down on the payroll?” ' < The foreman looked over the list of names he held. “Yes,” he said, final ly, “here you are—Simpson—Roy Simpson. That’s right, isn t it?” “Yaag suh, boss,” said the negro, “dass right. I thought mebbe you had me down as Samson.”—Western Christian Advocate. IN CASE OF DOUBT, WORK! i ~ If you are poor, work. If you are rich continue to work. If you are burdened with seeming ; ly unfair responsibilities, work. If you are happy, keep right on | working. Idleness gives room for doubts and fears. If disappintnients come, work. If sorrow overwhelms you and loved one* seem not true, work. When faith falters and reason fails, I just work. When dreams are shattered and hope seems dead work. Work as if your life were in peril. It really is. No matter what ails you, work. W’ork faithfully, work with faith. Work is the greatest material rem- ( edy available. Work wi.l cure both mental and i physical afflictions. HOW NOT TO TAKE COLD Some persons are subject to fre quent colds, while others seldom, if ever, have a cold. You will find that the latter take good care of them i selves. They take a shower or cold j sponge bath every day in a warm room, avoid heated rooms, sleep with a window open or partly open, avoid excesses, over eating, becoming over heated and then chilled and getting ; the feet wet. Then, when they feel the first indication of a cold, they lake Chamberlain's Cough Remedy without delay and is soon over. IS IT A PACE SETTER? Commenting on State Road No. 1, the McClenny Standard says: The finest road in Florida is the National highway, or state road No. 1. It is six inches reinforced con crete, and as smooth as glass. It will open up the entire western section •o! Florida and bring it in touch with the northern section and Jacksonville. When finished, it will be well worth every penny spent on it.” If it is to be a criterion of all other ■ state roads, Florida will have as good !or better roads man those which j ua. ..• boil:. TURPENTINE CURES ALL SNAKE BITES Nimrod Declares Bottle of Such Spirits Should Always go Along The World recently told how a Brazilian scientist maintains what may be called a snake farm, and a laboratory for the development of a serum to counteract the deadly effect of snake bites. Incidentally a ref erence was made to whiskey, which has been frequently used in this coun try as an antedote. From the nature of its action, whiskey should be the last thing tried. Any form of alcohol accelerates the circulation of the blood, and, as snake virus is a blood poison, it naturally follows that any thing accelerating the blood circula tion, aids the •diffusion, and conse quently the action of the poison. Vic tims of snake-bite treated with whis key have been known to reoover, but the probability is they would have re covered sooner without the treatment. Among the backwoodsmen of South Carolina, a better antedote, spirits of turpentine, is used. Its use was rec- j ommended to me many years ago by a backwoodsman Nimrod —with whom I hunted a good deal in my youth. "My boy,” he said, “never leave spirits of turpentine home when you go hunting." It so happened that shortly after ward I was able to put his recom mendation to the test. Riding one afternoon from my home to his house a few miles distant in the pine forest, I carried with me an Italian grey hound, the pet of one of my sisters- As I rode along the forest pathway, the dog scampered ahead, from fifty to a hundred yards. Suddenly it dart ed aside with a yelp, and paused hold ing up its right front leg. Spurring my horse, I came up to I the dog in a few seconds. Two tiny ! spots of blood shone on the inner side of the leg, about one-third distant between the ankle and the shoulder. I saw at a glance it was a snake bite. Looking around I speedily discovered the snake, still coiled, ready to repeat its deadly stroke. It was a small rat tlesnake, locally known as the “ground rattler,” more appropriately termed by Ditmars (“The Reptile Book”) pigmy rattler, because it is the smallest member of the family. Having killed the snake, I turned my attention to the dog. Although less than ten minutes had elapsed since it was bitten, it was already very sick, so sick in fact it could no longer walk without staggering. Pull ing out the handy phial of turpentine, I poured a few drops over the wounds- Then taking the dog in my arms, re mounted my horse and galloped for the old hunter’s house. In a few minutes the good man was aiding me in treating the injured animal. It is not an easy matter to get a dog to swallow what is distasteful, but w-e managed to make it take ten drops of turpentine mixed with a little sweet ened milk. In less than an hour the dog was apparently quite well again, and able to follow without difficulty, when I returned home. Fortunately that was my only op portunity to use spirits of turpentine as an antedote for snake bite, but I have since frequently used it to heal raw bruises and fresh cuts, for which it is an infallible specific, as any one who tries can find out. —New York World- I ,■■■■■■ —■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ POOR BOY WHO BECAME GREAT Benjamin Franklin, the Great States man and Phianthopist (By Frederick Houk Law in Brooklyn Eagle.) Father, I want to be a sailor.” “No you'll stay here and help me and you’ll begin work tomorrow.” The next day the maker of soap and of tallow candles took the ten year old boy out of school and set him at work in the grease. There was to be no further talk of going away to sea. If the boy would not be come a preacher, as the father wish ed, he could at least be a worker on land. The boy, his name was Benjamin Franklin, But suppose he had not! Suppose he had run away to sea as a cabin boy! Would he have become more than captain of a small vessel? He obeyed—and worked his way through poverty and became the most influential American of his times, a diplomat, a scientist, an author, a printer, a journalist, an organizer of public works, the representative of America at foreign courts, a proposer of a union of states, member of the Continental Congress, signer of the Declaration of Independence, a maker of the Constitution of the United States, and the inventor of scores of useful things, including the famous Franklin stove, bi-focal eye-glasses, and water-tight compartments on ships. Franklin’s way to the position of being the most useful of all Ameri cans of his time was not an easy way. He tvoiked at his father's greasy ; trade of making soap and candles for three years. Then. at. the age of 13, he j began work of p. inting, a work that THE OCALA BANNER was to make him famous- Four years later he left Boston and went to Phil adelphia. There the 17 year old boy went down the principal street munching a loaf of bread and passing the girl whom he was afterwards to marry. He became a printer, the proprietor of a paper, and the pub lisher of the famous “Poor Richard Almanack,” noted for wit and wis dom. Business took him to Europe and made him familiar Vith foreign affairs. Therefore, when the Colonies became rebellious, Benjamin Frank lin, printer, editor and travelor, was in a commanding position. Gifted with unusual wit, naturally extremely wise, and always intensely patriotic, he was made a member of all the bodies that represented the colonies as a whole. Without doubt the self-educated can die-maker, soap-maker and printer was the greatest man in the colonies. It is said that nothing but his humor kept him from becoming the first President of the United States. He made himself a powerful force both in America and in Europe, and be was absolutely tireless and fearless in pa triotic work. In many respects he was the greatest American in our history. SULPHUR SOOTHES UOLY,ITCHING SKIN | ’ ii ii The First Application Makes u Skin Cool and Comfortable i " '. ' ' If you are suffering from eczema or some other torturing, embarassing skin trouble you may quickly be rid of it by using Mentho-Sulphur, declares a noted .skin specialist. This sulphur preparation, because of its germ destroying properties, seldom fails to quickly subdue itching, even of fiery eczema. The first application makes the skin cool and comfortable. Rash and blotches are healed right up. Rowles Mentho-Sulphur is applied like any pleasant cold cream and is perfect ly harmless. You can obtain a small jar from any good druggist A Timely Suggestion This is the season of the year when the prudent and careful housewife re plenishes her supply of Chamber lain’s Cough Remedy. It is almost certain to be needed before the winter is over and results are much more prompt and satisfactory when it is kept at hand and given as soon as the first indication of a cold appears and before it has become settled in the system. There is no danger in giving it to children as-it contains no opium or other harmful drug. New Year Greetings * )■ WE ARE INTENSELY GRATEFUL TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS FOR THEIR PATRON AGE, AS WELL AS FOR THEIR KIND WORDS AND GOOD WILL DURING THE YEAR JUST DRAWING TO A CLOSE, AND TAKE THIS METHOD OF EX PRESSING OUR THANKS TO EACH AND EVERY ONE, WITH THE HOPE THAT THE INCOMING YEAR AND THE YEARS TO FOLLOW WILL PROVE A BLESSING AND RECORD HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY IN-FULL MEASURE. % $ Parker & Guynn WHITE STAR LINE TRANSFER JRt STORAGE Ocala Florida PHONE 296 Expert Movers, Packers and Shippers of Furniture, Pianos Etc. \ """"" 1 -■ -■■■ * Heavy Rigging for Hoisting and Loading Safes, Boilers, Etc. Special Equipment for Moving Cattle and Hogs Always at Your Service All Ways WE MOVE ANYTHING ANYWHERE FOR SALE of sw% of ne%, of sw*4, of nwy* of swi.4, sw% of SWI4, of MK of sw* „ p. r .... Ne * ° f ■"'* .0r,.. I, .... °' - ®* c - W-14-JO-IM. mertn. M „„ of ne*4, of se% of ne^, of .*. ney. of nw* Sc. ,rr. . , „ r ..... Ne>4, e %of nw%, of se’i, se*4 of I ***' n€% of BwV * Sec. 5-16-20— 469.23 acre. , „ r of nw’i, of se%, ne% of sw*4 Sec 0-15-20—31*.3 aerea. 13 Trice for the whole 1126 acres, $3 per acre, cask Title* o K , • i ART " r * r. WILLIAM*. 12-15-4 t J Jackiion villa, Florida FRIDAY, DECEMBER 25. 1222.