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Catoctin clarion. [volume] (Mechanicstown, Md.) 1871-1940, July 25, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026688/1912-07-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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HDIES
WtRMROOK
ffir\ FARM
Spinach la easy to grow,
i Kgep the brooders clean.
Growing chicks require meat
Poultry require much attention.
Corn la the host finishing load ioi
hogs.
The freshest eggs always ha tab the
best
■ Man tor a big lot of roots for the
sheep this year.
Easier .to hatch, a toe lot of.shisks
than It is to raise them.
Keep a good brood sow as long as
sh will produce satisfactory litters.
Be sure that, the heifer Is well de
veloped before allowing her to be
bred.
It Is better to give a cow six to eight
weeks' rest between periods of lacta
tion.
The disadvantage about June chicks
Is that they will not mature for laying
_l* the fail.
Young ahltks sometimes occupy
neats that hawe. been so long used that
they are alive with vermin.
Neglect to keep one's obligations to
furnish eggs has been the ruination of
a. great many poultry farmers.
Some poultry men feed cut bone the
pear around, and records show an In
crease In their layipg capacity.
A two-weeks’ diet of cornmeal and
ißHtainllk will;mean an extra profit on
any culled out birds to be marketed.
The best calves should, be selected
from each year’s crop. This is the
only way to keep the herd In good
shape.
Never,,misrepresent the age of an
egg. You can't afford to sell your
aoul for thSKSSke of selling a tew
eggs.
The sheep’s meridian of life Is six
years. .After that the dewnhlll side
comes at a pretty good jpg. It paya to
remember this.
If the young chinks have gapes, you
may be,pure that the soil 1 contami
nated by gape worms, somewhere near
the poultry yard.
According to Prof. K. C. Davis of
the new Jersey agricultural expert
meat station, alfalfa Is as easily
grown as any hay crop.
Be sure there are no ngsrow doors
for the ewes ( to cnewd) through. One
jam may cause the loss of a lamb,
or both ewe and lamb.
.ttle.mpcb easier te start witfc stock
•that Is a proven success than it Is to
breed ihP- The latter la a eosAly e
well m tiresome experiment.
According to those who have eggs
for batching there will be many new
.itftPSlgrs. These, breeders are report*
Ing large numbers of small sales.
A small Investment - wlll’-flx ; up -Al
most any stable. ■ ‘With a few more
windows and some ventilating flues
the result will be thoroughly valuable.
The best weuner you can put on the
calf la never to allow It to suck the
cow after the first few days, the first
milk (colostrum) being .ngcessara for
■the calf.
It Is commonly supposed th&t tbs
feeding of hws ,In summer Is eheP
-•r than In winter, because In winter
much of the land is .seed to Mtpply
animal heat.
Many farmers who make poultry
culture a side Issue are apt to get it
too much on the side. Make It a
branch of the farm work, and give it
good business attention.
Beginning now, a .succession of
patches planted to sweet corn, cane,
confess, etc.,. twill come In handy for
,ew< feed rih*n pastures get short
About three months hence.
Make sure that the calf does not
get to the cow again, once It la sep
arated from her and put on the sklm
mllk diet, as It will not only tend to
spoil the calf, but will cause the cow
to worry sfter her calf and reduce
her mfik lew.
Market or otherwise remove the
males from the flock as soon as no
iinore eggs fer hatching are wanted.
'They have no Influence on the number
of eggs produced, and Infertile eggs
keep much the best, especially In
warm weather.
Make very Hberal estimates as to
the number of chickens you are to
• save.
This la the time to begin knocking
out another possible feed shortage next
• winter.
For the young calf just learning to
,cat there te nothing better than
ground oata.
Milking with wet heads te enn of
itha most undesirable hablta that n
mail <ma form.
-fiegs like fresh water.
.(■Mat for tiwwt gars*
Too much sun is bad for chicks.
Do not allow too many pigs to a
together.
Let yoPfluhmWh'JMke ihelr time the
, first hour.
SglknheUsd.ggvs bulfcat* niack oi
UmeJn ,|hete#d.
Poon fteomMMWPn bneod and train .pp
a herd of breach y stock.
More silos and less rotten corn
■hecks will Increase profits.
Cut up dandelions and the tender
young shoots of grass for the chicks.
Exercise sweating In a horse Indi
cates weakness.
The first essential In making good
butter Is good cream.
Camphorated oil, Is good for caked
udder or other inflammation.
• Frequent stirring while cream Is
ripening will make better butter.
A hog can be • starved to eat al
most anything, but It Is poor economy.
Above all things give the calves
clean, dry.pena with plenty of sum
sb(ne.
In trimming rsspberry and black
harry bushes, lock out for the gall
beetle.
Faults In a herd can be eliminated
most quickly by careful breeding and
selectiou.
A hot sweat-collar Is apt to soften
the shoulders of a horse, If you do
not look out.
A concrete tank will not spring ■
leak and at the same time It will al>
waya be ready for use.
If possible keep the ewes with twin
lambs separate from other sheep for
a week or so at least.
Provided your cow Is a good one,
the more she Is fed along right lines,
the more she will give.
It has been found advantageous to
wash the Inside of the silo with
a mixture of cement and water.
Put a bull rlpg In the nose of the
chronic self sucking cow and you have
a humane, effective remedy.
Dairy work la just like any kind of
work If It Is going to be done profit
ably It requires.thought.and care.
Silo users assert that they have
found away to cut down the cost of
handling ouur’B at least one-third
took of charcoal, grit and green
food together with animal rations iq
insufficient quantities means failure.
The dairyman. It he will use tke
means that are at hand, can build up
his soil better than any other far*
raer.
There Is no animal on the farm
that turns a larger profit In propor
tion to the money Invested than a
sheep.
Old sheep sometimes make good
money for experienced sheepmen, but
young sheepmen should start with
young sheep.
Some cows begin to "go back**
when they reach the ago of eight hut
many others are otlll profitable at
twelve to fifteen.
It la no little labor to keep a stall
where several calves run clean and
dry, but there Is no other way if you
.went to raise god salves.
’ Don’t (Oxppct ,the team to do a hrd
day’s .work In the field and then
trot a half dozen miles to town and
back again after supper.
The profit In keeping cows comes
from the extra amount of milk that
they give above the ordinary yield on
common pasture or coarse teed.
Hogs should have access to watet
at all times, and running water is :o
be preferred, adless It flows through
farms where other hogs are kept.
It costs money to Inclose the chick
on yard, of course, but It costs less
than the toll exacted by cats, dogs and
rats helping themselves to the young
chickens.
Growing chickens require much
.pmat. In mMer to produce the vigor
that will id them to resist all kinds
of disease and even the attacks of lico
and mites.
Good care consists In doing every
thing from milking and caring for tke
cows to marketing the butter or cream
as If yeur whole life success depend
ed upon It.
Hog cholera can be readily pre
vented by keeping the source of con
tamination away from the herd by
protecting the well animals from all
carriers of the Infection.
Nothing I* more delicious than
sweet corn, and If planted at Intervals,
perhaps by making two or three plant
ings of it, a succession can be kept up
all summer and late In fall.
The slxe of the udder is not the
only point to be considered In judging
an udder. It should be soft and pli
able and milk down until It Is left
like a dish rag at the end of a milking.
They are plowing with dynamite
now to such an extent that one manu
facturer of explosives sold to farmers
800,000 pounds In 1908, 760,000 pounds
In 1909, 1,500,000 pounds In 1910, 3.-
000,000 pounds In 1911, and the Indi
cations are that this one concern will
■hip 6,000,000 pounds to farmers this
year.
COSILY n FEIST
Odorous Fruit Game High for
New York Visitor.
Balked it Paying Thirty Cents, but
He Would Have Done Better to
Settle , and Escape From
the City.
The moral of this little experience
of a man calling himself William H.
Grilles, 43 years old, owner and man
ager of the Ramapo Inn at Tuxedo, is
that persons who are gplng to balk
agalpst paying the New York price
for onions should leave their “weep
uns" at home.
The melancholy person basked la
the bright lights of Broadway until
dawn began to streak the sky. Then
he dropped into a restaurant at 69
West Thirty-sixth street. !
"I want a portion of chopped
onions," he told the waller. "A grown
man’s portion, y’ understand. A real
portion of real onions for a live one.
I love onions. 1 eat ’em alive. So
trot ’em out and see that they have
a punch to ’em."
A platter of chopped onions was
soon before him. He made good on
his boast, for nary an onion or frag
ment thereof remained When he bad
finished.
’,‘What’s the damage?" he cheer
fully asked.
"Thirty cents," replied the waiter.
The patron whooped In .derision.
"Thirty cents!" be yelled. ’’Why,
man, 1 could gel a bushel of onions
for that at the Waldorf.”
“Well, you pau’t,get ,’em here for
that." retorted the waiter, "so come
across.”
Instead, (he man went Into the
street, followed by the waiter. There
they disc.seed kinds and varieties
and prices of onions until Policeman
Welsh decided If anyone In the neigh- ,
borhood got any sleep he would have
to let the lieutenant at the station
house settle the question.
When they reached the station, the ■
man describing himself as Ormes still
refused to pay thirty cents for the I
“grown man's portion” of anions, and ,
Lieutenant McCarthy, not being an
authority on onions, suggested that
the waiter make a charge. He did.
When Ormes was searched the first
thing the policeman found was a fully
loaded revolver. The next thing was
a blackjack. Seeing that these little
ornaments had been discovered, the
prisoner became more tractable, paid
the waiter the thirty cents he demand
ed and the charge was withdrawn.
Then he started to say pood-by to
catch the 6:15 train home, hut the
lieutenant reminded him that he was
under arrest for violation of the Sul- |
llvan law.
“Well, I'll pay that, too," he ngreed.
"How much does New York charge
for the Sullivan law? Here, I'll give
you forty cents to square the ac
count.”
When he ascertained what he was
up against he was alarmed, hut had to
gc to a cell. He told the police he
was taking the revolver and blackjack
up to his Inn he used as curios
New York Evening World-
OH of Humanity.
The American people are making
some headway toward the conquest of
tuberculosis and some other forms of
Insidious disease. They have done
much to reduce death by accident and
violence But so much remains to be
done In both lines that our efforts thus
far seem very feeble.
One of the big life Insurance com
panies bas called attention through
one of Its publications to a isw perti
nent facts In this connection. For In
stance, In commending our manifest
grief over the Titanic’s destruction of
1,636 lives. It reminds us that 1.731
lives are wasted every week by vio
lence In the United States, 2,885 Uvea
are wasted every week by tuberculo
sis—-In short, 1,7<80 lives are lost every
day by preventable causes. Or, It
says. "An American dies every minute
from a preventable cause."
It goes after American cities for
caring more for a low tax rate than
they do for a high death rate, and
urges the Importance of employing eft
flclent health officers. This, of course,
la Important, but (bare are other ways |
In which we need to rouse ourselves
to the supreme and solemn obligation.
—Omaha Be.
Napoleon’s Imperial Guard.
The imperial guard of France was
created by Napoleon I. when he be
came emperor In 1804. It was formed
by a merger of the “guards.” the
‘‘convention," the "directory" and the
"consulate.” it consisted at first of
9,775 men. but was afterward consid
erably enlarged. In the year 1809 It
was. by the emperor’s order, divided
Into the old and young guards. In j
January, 1814, It numbered 102.706 It
was dissolved by the Bourbon Louis
XVIII- In 1815, revived by Napoleon
ill., surrendered with Metx to tke
Germans, and was abolished by the
government soon after.
Discount, fer Dirt.
A curious premium on dirt Is of
ferd by a grocer who In his adver
tisement of produce In stock has this
to say about turnips:
"Turnips washed four cents a
quart.
"Turnips unwashed, three cents s
quart."
Informal!or Wasted.
■“These are the on'aKlrts of the city
my chl'-d."
"Well, v\ h< re an ’ * i
Maybe They’re Expensive.
"Do you expect to receive an ova
tion when you go down to see your
constituents again?" “I do not know,”
replied the financial politician, ah: ent
mlndedly; “how much do ovations
cost?"
Where Painters Fall.
One of the strange things about
painters and decorators is that they
always manage to cover up with can
•eaa every spot except where the paint
and kalsomine is moat likely to fall.
HOHE|3p
$ Helps
TRUE SPIRIT OF THE WEST
Broad InUrshang* of Ideas On* of
the Secrete of Hhat Section**
Rapid Growth.
The western duties have commenced
their annual gadding around among
their neighbors. Just as soon as the
{Snowdrifts melt and train schedules
become regular, “boosters’" organize*
tlons from every Trans-Mlselsslppl
and metropolis pack their
grips, charter a train and zigzag
'through three or four states, which la
some territory as the west gees.
They have two missions—to spread
the gospel that their particular local*
ity Is the best In the country la
which to be happy and prosperous
and spy out, absorb and appropriate
any Improvement, method or custom
of value which their guests may
have and they lack.
This Interchange of Ideas regard
ing business methods, municipal gov
ernment, how to raise bumper crops
and swat the greedy corporations Is
the secret of the growth of the west,
and also explains why It annually pre
sents a new batch of political and
civic Ideas and backs them with a
solidarity that Is amazing.
In unity there Is strength, and In
co-operation and nelgbborliness there
Is growth. It Is peculiar of the west
,gpd to the west that while the cities
fight among themselves fur su
premacy they will drop all differences
and fight much harder for the west.—
Philadelphia Evening Times.
SERVES A DOUBLE PURPOSE
Cultivation of Garden Reduces Coat of
Living and Helps to Beautify
the City.
There Is no good reason why ths
occupant of a small lot In city or town
should complain about the high cost
of living In the summer time, If he la
willing to endure sore muscles for a
brief period and to undertake perhaps
unaccustomed labor with a spade and
rake.
Every hack yard on which the sun
shines with reasonable warmth can be
made to produce fresh vegetables
enough to supply the average family
In abundance and variety not sup
passed by the menus of expensive ho*
tels.
Every food requirement can be met
with vegetables grown in the back gar
den. It Is Indeed difficult to find the
.soli or location which will not produce
good crops If proper skill and care be
used In fertilizing and preparing the
soli and In choosing the seed.
Statistics have proved that the high
coat of living Is not due to Increased
, expense In producing food, but that
the big proportion of the high prices
I goes to the middlemen. Every owner
of a garden Is Independent of the mid
dleman. No time may be lost by th
man who wants to try gardening In
preparing the ground and sewing th
seed.
EUsutlful Cities of th* Future.
The .development of .American cIU
les, especially since the civil war, ha*
been so rapid that It has been almost
entirely commercial. Like Topsy,
American cities have “just growed.”
They began with a cluster of shack*
at some road crossing and In their
growth they followed the lines of least
resistance. Streets took the places o|
cow paths and gradually a town cam*
.Into existence and the authorities
thought that all that was necessary
to prepare for future growth was to
adopt a city plan of square streets of
streets conforming to the topographi
cal conformation of the place. In
many places the main thoroughfare*
are narrow and these In later year*
have become congested, the cttle*
have taken on a hodgepodge look and
there has been no room for beauti
fying things unless radical changes
should be made. . Many an American
city has waked up to these conditions
and the result has been that all over
1 the country the architectural physi
cians have been called In to help
things out. If the pace keeps up these
architects venture to predict that with.
, In twenty years the (Jolted States will
have a score, If not more, of beautiful
cities, which cannot be surpassed any-
I where In the world for their size.
{l*se-Bllp Day.
Tacoma, In the slate of Washing
ton, has worked out an idea that Is
worth copying. It has a Tacoma Hose
society, and this society has bit upon
the plan of giving away rose slips In
I order to encourage the cultivation of
roses and to help along the campaign
Jer. a city beautiful. The first rose-
Slip day was celebrated this year. Tbe
society was not prepared for the de
mand for slips. Crowds, many of
1 whose members were children, clam
| ored for cuttings. The society had
I only W>oo to gU s away, and this did
I not come anywhere near meeting the
call. It has nov iannounced that It
will be glad to receive cuttings from
any citizens who are pruning their
bushes, and next year It hopes to dis
tribute 600,000 slips.
What auch a j anting of rosea will
do for Tacema can be Imagined. Of
course, rose growers on the Psclflo
coast enjoy certain advantages which
their eastern kindred sigh for In vain.
But the Tacoma Idea Is worth copy
ing, If not In roa*s In something els*.
Vipers Still Plague France.
One of the divisions of France, th*
department of Selne-et-Marne. has is
sued Us snake killing budget. It shows
that vipers are almost as numerous
as ever before In the lie de France.
They ere commonest In the ferest of
Fontainebleau, where one gamekeep
er alone killed 1,818 In the course of
Inst year. For this be was paid $125,
god in U tbe department paid $550 in
the year, being a reward of seven
cents for each viper’s head presented.
Nearly 8,000 were killed during th*
year.
TIUBAN REJUVENATED BY
ODD HEALTH “STUNTS”
One year ago Senator Ben Tllljnan
. went to ,fils South Carolina borne a
i*. - - —i complete physical
wreck. His col
leagues here never
\ believed it would
JB; | be possible for the
'J A-., _ \ shadow of the
T “Pitchfork Ben”
that was to regain
his health.
ginning
present
t e
South
appeared
more In his seat
In the Senate. Moreover, he looked
well. His friends were astonished at
his recovery, for everybody thought
Tillman was near death.
Here are some of the “stunts"
which the senator recommends for
those anxious to regain their health:
“Before arising In the morning take
the head off the pillow and stretch
out, exhaling all the air from the
lungs and then draw In all the air
possible.
"Draw up the knees, with the heela
on the bed. Throw the knees as far
apart as they ran be carried, swinging
them apart and together vigorously so
da to strain the muscles of the thigh.
“Throw one foot and then the other
toward the headboard, vigorously kick
ing It If you can Kick upward with
both feet and throw the feet apart as
you kick as wide as you can and
as vigorously as you can.
"Stretch your hands under you be
jhlnd the spine, and then throw both
Jeet toward the headboard, also using
the abdominal muscles to pull up the
lower extremities, five or six times,
or as much as can be done with one
breath. I have reduced my paunch
three Inches by doing this, as It
changes fat to muscle and hardens the
.abdominal muscles.
“Grasp the Iron cross at the head
of the cot, If you use a cot as I do,
gnd throw both feet up, pulling up
the body and standing as near on the
head as posslb'e. Throw the feet up
and down five or six times. Fasten
the feet under the crosspiece of the
cot, pull the trunk up to a sitting pos
ture. and drop back. Repeat four or
five times.
“The first time I tried this latter ex
ercise.” the senator Interjected remi
niscently. “I thought I had torn loose
something, but It was only the sudden
strain of the abdominal muscles, which
were very flabby and weak, and after
ward I found no pain at all.
"Keeping the knees straightened,
try to pinch each big toe with each
hand.
"Throw the head hack as far as
possible, then stoop forward and touch
the floor If you can This movement
Is to loosen the muscles of the spine
like working a rusty hinge.
"Swing light dumb-bells, one arm
going by the abdomen while the
other extends above the head as far
as possible, and as one goes down ele
vate the other. This will lubricate
and loosen the Joints of the shoulders.
“Twist the spine by throwing one
hand to the rear and the other to the
front, lubricate and loosen the Joints
and make the vertebrae twist each
on the other.
"I practice all this before breakfast
and at night before going to bed, and
I feel that It makes marked differ
ences In my strength and otherwise.
1 have said that I thought my health
would come back to me through this
exercise and diet, If at all.”
“TEX” RICARD IS NOW
FINANCIER AND PROMOTER
“Tex" Rickard. former Alaska
gambler, .Goldfield saloonkeeper and
- - i prize fight promo
ter ' * s at * ,ie
voy hotel In Lon
m; T don, dignified,
mm prosperous, quiet,
yABW mgj unostentatlousand
n reticent about
'* ) Goldfield. Media-
P I likes to be re
nl*n(le(' his for
vrflißr He has been In
Argentina for a
\ year, and Is here
jS--- 148 a fi n " c|er -
Uii - : promoting atrans-
Andean railroad. He expects to re
turn to Argentina In a few weeks
Argentina, he says. Is the most ex
pensive country In the world to live
In. A man can make lots of money,
but Is foolish to go there without a
fortune to start with
A great land and cattle boom Is
under way. says Rickard and there
Is a railroad boom affecting all lines
In the country.
Cause for Disgust.
The christening party consisted ol
the proud father, the baby (a girl),
the grandfather, ind several of the
family. The grandfather stood near
est to the priest during the ceremony
"What’s the child’s name?" asked
the priest of the grandfather at the
appropriate moment.
"I dunno,” the qrandfather replied,
and he turned to the father and whis
pered hoarsely: ’What’s It’s name?’’
"Hazel,” replied the lather.
"What!" said the grandfather.
“Hazel!" repeated the father.
The grandfather threw up his hands
In disgust.
"What d’ye think av that?" he ask
ed the priest. “With the calendar av
the sale’s full av girls’ names—an
him namin’ his after a nut!”—London
rit-Blla.
Novelties In the Church.
Barbara was comparing notes with
a little friend who went to a different
church. "Stained glass windows is
nothing." she declared triumphantly.
"We’ve got two priests and six acro
bats!"
Where Women Are Superior.
Men pride themselves on their
courage, but where both moral cour
age and physical bravery are con
cerned women give men a good start
and a beating—Exchange.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
_/? and has been made under his per
/yP , sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTOR IA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Caster Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relievos Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach ami Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
yd Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THK CCNTAUR COMPANY, TT MURRAY MTRCCT. NON YORK CITY.
Biights
Used in ever increasing M
itities, because the roofs MB
16 years ago are as JMB
G. L. Winebrenner, Tl , tll ™^XVi a „,i
McCall’s Magazine
and McCall Patterns
For Women
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McCall Patterns Lead all others in style, (it,
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236-246 W. 371h St., New York City
N tk—Ssuipi# Copy, I’rtOaium Csul-rie tod Pktttru Csuiggu# frs.
HOLLIDAY GOODS.
11. S. Landis, Jl3 ,\. Market Si
Leading Jeweler of Frederick.
Ve respectfully request you to call ant
aspect the many pretty and usefu
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HAMoNDS, WATCHKr*, CLOCKS. JKWKI.KV,
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MKAT CAUVKIIS, STKAK CAKVKKS, etc.
,ook for the name “Landis” on the Rig
Vatch. Best and Quickest Repairing
nd Engraving. Engraving Free.
'hone 153 F may 11 lyr
WFW
Im Li W W QUAUTY *
SHOME
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
If you purchase the NKW HOME you will
have a life asset at the price you pay, and will
not have an endless chain of repairs.
t & jO Considered
If you want a sewing machine, write for
our latest catalogue before you purchase.
Ik New Home Sewing Machine Ce., Orange, Mass.
PEERLESS
Paper MEAT Sacks
An safe nun hu.. to pinvent nkippere In meat
il the Minp.c diiectlous uu each sack
me tol'iiwed.
tSsf*' ,|ITS
"'!!vr w tit awful: V
A* soon as your meat Is smoked, In the early
gpri •, ln fon* the blow r fly puts In an :|*
pcantiici*, place your mrai in the ft (lowing tiu
dmph* directions plalilv prl't*d on each on#*, a o
>on can ivt assured that you will not be bother**
wirh wtirms in \our meat.
*l**” iTf.ss" Paper Meal Sacks hip made from i
ipeHall;. prepared, very touu'h, pliable, atromr, doe
trained', lieav\ paper, with our perfeet “Peerless”
bo'i.mi w htf’li Is air and water lUrld. and with care
Co hr used for several years Thevaie made In
three si/.es to suit all sizes of meat, and aril at 3,4
an* I .* eeru.s .pieee, HeeordluK to size. The I arc* 01
S eent size take tiie hams and shoulders of hutfi
we i. hi up (live welL'ht) from 360 to 000 pounds, ac
"o■ .Mni> to how Hie meat is trimmed; medium or 4
| ce;.i size from 200to :i.vi pounds and the small art
* ’enf 'lze from 100 to pounds.
A fair trial will fully sustain every claim for oui
iai k . and we feel that where ones used they will
, *et <•: >e a household necessity.
(1 fy - \sk your grocer for them,
j | price 3,4 and 5 cents apiece, accord line to si*e.
SANT FACTE BID ONLY BY TUB
Great outhern Ptfl. & kfg Co
L * KKKhKKirK. Mb
1>
THE
BALTIMORE
NEWS
Daily and Sunday
T " 1
*[A live, independent news
paper, published every aft
ernoon (daily and Sunday).
thoroughly the
news events of the city,
State and country.
fA newspaper for the
home—for the family cir
cle.
the confidence
and respect of its readers.
cent everywhere.
Buy it from your local
Newsdealer or drder
by mall.
One month $ .30
Six months... $1.75
One yen r 3.50
The Baltimore News
nALTIMOBJB, MO.

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