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THE EYENINQ TELEGRAM, LAKELAND, FLA., FRIDAY, JULY 18,
! V.; ; (mm nyES1N I ANSWERED fiRQCERTERTA The Self Service Store Corner Pine St. and Kentucky Ave. Styleplus Clothes $25 and $30 Each grade the Jsame price the nation lover" Melton-Ott Clothing Co. lagle Roofing and Plumbing Co. tactical Tin, Copper and Sheet Metal Workers Having located In Lakeland, we are now prepared to make estl- i and give satisfactory service on all work, large or small, In the toe-mentioned line. We are First-Class Plumbers and Qas Fitters, id make a specialty of Roofing, Cornices and Skylights, also ot Radl- rWork. We have satisfactorily carried out many large contracts in South Irlda and we can do your work right. See us at W.H0BBS Phone 154 805 Main St. F. J EVERETT W fit Received a Car Hard Wood ence Posts s? ie 11. he nd m m w r M M A M m m veri Schedule For Florida State League I I At Tampa 1 At ' 11 , July 8,4,5 HBSTAUB 11 ted to Call I I I QOarter8 II JulylO.11,12 1 I I JuirM roprletor 1 I I " I I July 18, 24 un "siS I i " July 25, 28 Lence r TZ , I I Aug. 11, 12, 18 111 Jul 28. SO r BY DR. SPENCER Member of the Staff at the State Col lege of Agriculture A number of Inquiries have been made recently asking for a remedy wr mange on pigs. Mange and so called mange in pigs la due' to eo many causes that it is hard to outline a course ot treatment that will com bat them all. So-called manee. or more properly speaklnsr. eczema! ia due to improper feeding, which brings about indigestion; to hog lice; ana to irritation from Band. The removal of any of these causes is generally all that is necessary. Where true or parasitic mange exists, the pigs should be thoroughly disinfect ed ia a 2 per cent coaltar dip, such as Kreso, at least once a week, un til the parasites have become de stroyed. After the first din thev Ehould be given new quarters where the parasites do not exist. In addi-. tion to dipping, it is good to smear the pigs over freely with a mixture of sulphur and lard in the proportion of one to four, and then keeping the pigs in clean quarters. Flies are a great annoyance to horses, especially during the summer months. Where they are extremely troublesome, it is advisable to spray with a small sprayer, any of the fly repellants commonly used on cattle. In case one is unable to get these, a very good one consists of one part carbolic acid, 25 parts crude oil, and 25 parts of fish oil. This may bo either sprayed or sponged on. but should be done daily. This same remedy is good for lice on hogs. If a large sprayer is used, and the hogs sprayed about once a week, the lice will soon be destroyed. Pigs should not have .access to stagnant water, which is a breeding Place for all such parasites. A letter received recently from one farmer says his calves have a dis ease something like a wart in ap pearance, spreading on their head and neck. It kills the hair, and it seems to itch somewhat. This disease is robably ringworm, and is contag ious . Treatment: Scrub briskly with a stiff brush, all infected places about the head and neck, using a warm solution of creolin. After removing the scales by this treatment, paint tho places freely with tincture ot iodine and repeat the operation in about four or five days. GENERAL PERSHING AND KING GEORGE HATE TE4 i (By Forbes Fairbairn, Universal Ser vice Staff Correspondent.) London, July 18. John Pershing, son of a Missouri railway foreman and a former country schoolmaster, had tea this afternoon in the garden ot Buchingham Palace with his ma jesty, the king of the United Kingdom o! Great Britain and Ireland and of their domains beyond the seas and emperor of India. George said to John: "Nice after noon, general." John answered: "It is, your majesty." George "Glad to see you back in London for the peace celebration Sat urday." John "I am glad to be here, your majesty." George "You had a nice day in Paris at the fete, general." John "Very nice day, your ma jesty." George "Let's have tea, general." John "With pleasure, your ma jesty." That's all they talked about the , weather and tea. GREAT SHORTAGE OF GOAL IN Industrial Unrest Results in De. creased Production , to? sdociat-'l Fntas , London, July 18. A shortage of more than 70,000,000 'tons of coal, as compared with the 1913 output is faced, by Great Britain in the coming year, according to Sir Auckland God des, president of the Board of Trade. He announced in the House of Com mons that for the twelve months from July 16 next, when the miners' seven hour day comes into effect, the pro duction of British coal is estimated at between 214,000,000 and 217,000,000 tons. In 1913 the output was 287, 000,000 tons. Those newspapers which cham pioned the miners in their successful fight for a 8horter working day re fuse to concede the claim made by pessimistic prophets that reduction in hours means a corresponding re ductin in utput, but there is general agreement that war strain and in dustrial unrest have caused a declino for the moment in production per man,' and a serious view is taken of the sitcation. Even if the amount of coal kept for home consumption is held down to the amount used last year on a strict rationing - basis, 196,000000 tons, the export surplus available will amount to about 20,000000 tons. This, it is said, will have highly se rious results, for not only must Eng land's continental allies go without the coal tor which they are almost entirely dependent on Great Britain, but this country itself will be tre mendously handicapped by the fact that it no longer will be able to rely upon coal as a substitute in foreign trade for currency. England, accord ing to analysts of the situation, will now 'have to pay for her imports in other goods or in money. The increase in the price ot coal for domestic consumption is variously estimated at from $1.08 a ton by Sir Auckland Geddes to about $3 by tho manager of a Welsh iron and coal company. This is expected to in crease prices in practically all branches of industry. Newspapers say the coal problem affects tho entire national life of this country and its world position as a trader as well. SERBIAN EPIDEMICS ARE NOW CHECKED (By Associated Press.) Saloniki, July 18. The typhus epi demics at Kavabla, Monastir, XTskub. Leskovatz and some other smaller places in southern Serbia now are be lieved to be checked, say Red Cross reports received here., At all these points small typhus hospitals have been set up under the direction of Amorlcan physicians and nurses. Disinfecting stations have been established and in them thou sands of refegces and soldiers art cleansed. Serbian officials have thanked tho Red CrOBS for its help in suppress ing the epidemics, both of smallpox and typhus. The food supply ot hundreds ct thousands of Serbs who nave re turned to their homes In Uskub, Mon extlr, Plrot and Guevgell is now be lieved to have passed the critical stage as the American Food Adminis tration has shipped large quantities cf flour to those places and the grain harvests are reported to be fairly good. The Red Cross is taking steps to iLcure the permanency of its fnstitu tions established in Serbia, particu larly the orphanages. iult Comply ure we rry ETC... Before AtBradentown At Lakeland. At Bartow. At Urlando. At Sanford. L i , i i ' - July 1,2 July 31 July 15, 16, 17 July 7, 8, 9 ' July 14 July 28, 29 Aug. 1,2, 15 July 22 Aug. 14 Aug. 4, 6, 6 July 14,30 July 7, 8, July 23, 31 July 15.16.17,22 Aug 7,8 July 21 Aug. 1,2 Julyl8 July 3, 4 (am) July 24, 25, 26 July 28, 29 Aug.4,5,r Aug. 11. 16 Aug. 9 Aug. 13, 14 Julyl9 July-Mpm),5 July 30 . July 10, 11, 12 Aug. 13, 14, 15 July Aug. 4, 5, 6 Aug. 15 July 10, 11, 12 July 15, 16, 17 July 14. 28, 29 July 2 4 (am),19 Aug. 15 July 22 Ao-7 AOg-M July 24, 25. 26 July 7, 8, 9 July 31 July 3, 4 (pm) Augf July 21 Aug. 1.2. 12 July 6, 18 I III III II . U . i.-.. Ill ill You smack your lips over it, because you like its taste, its quality, its genuine gratifica tion. It satisfies thirst. Nobody has ever been able to suc cessfully imitate it, because its quality is indelibly registered ia the taste of the American public. Demand the genuine by full nam nickname encourage tubttitutioo. The Coca-Cola Co. atlanta, ga. WW II! II 201 i PACT"! .. ;;:. SUNSET AT 10:05 P. M. Lieut. C. C. Chauncey, pilot, and Sgt. First Class Pilot Joe R. Cook, passenger, in a type C-ll LaPere fighter, attained an altitude of 20,000 feet. Among the Interesting features ot the flight was the fact that tho sunset could be seen at 10:05 p. m. Sgt. Pilot Cook's thermometer read 28d at the maximum altitude. Both pilot and passenger reported that tho air was very much smoother than during the day. The flight was accomplished with the aid of a Sperry 38-inch medium iutensity, drum-type sarchlight This is the same type of light as used by our forces overseas in antl-atrcraft work and handled y a detachment ot the 488th Engineers, searchlight divi sion, with Lieut. F. W. Berry In command. world's night altitude record, it is un official and no attempt was mad to fro higher than 20.0000 foot. The test wa3 merely to determine how va rious types of searchlights could be used in night aerial navigation. At an early dato an official attempt will be made, at which time an effort will be made to attain the highest possible altitude .Arcadia News. GEO. H. DICKERSON CARPENTER and BUILDER ASPHALT ROOF I NO mwmmmmmmm A. SPECIALTY EffiMMWMgasaa Guaranteed Twenty Years Ask "DICK" and Save Money C. D. 3. Phone 470-Black. LAKELAND, FLA. SPECIAL SATURDAY Maxixie Chocolate Cherries . . 59c Triqla Sweets . . . . 59c Majestic Chocolates . . . 49c The LAKE PHARMACY JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY LINCOLN HULLEY, Ph.D., LlttD., LL.D., President DeLand, Florida 8end Now For A Catalog. THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT Degrees of Master and of Art and Sciences. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS FOR MEN Twenty.one de partments in all. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS pOR WOMEN A woman dean, separate dormitories. THE COLLEGE OF LAW Graduates practice in Florida without examination.... THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses In engineering, lead ing to degrees. THE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS Especially tor Florida teachers. THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Banking, Book-keeping, Shorthand, Typewriting. ( THE ACADEMY Prepares for all high grade colleges. THE SCHOOL OF MECHANIC ARTS For boys and young men. THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC Piano, Pipe Organ, Violin, Voice, Har mony, Chorus Work. THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS. SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO 1. The Preliminary Course In Agriculture Botany, Biology, Organic and Inorganic Chemistry, Mineralogy, Geology, &c. 2. The Pre.Medlcal Courts Physiology, Biology, Anatomy, Bacter. iology, Histology. Zoology, Botany, General Chemistry, In organic Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Qualitative sad Quan titative Chemistry, Physics. S. The Course for Religious Workers In Biblical Literature, His tory, English, Psychology, Pedagogy, Ethics, Logic and Theism.