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The Abbeville press and banner. (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, August 25, 1915, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1915-08-25/ed-1/seq-8/

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xSGETTER STOCKMEN Cl
OUR GREATEST NEED y,i
lu
""tCriew Tom Are Willing to Study at
Well as Work, It Will Be Best for '
"You Not to Go Into the Livestock !?;
l&nsiness. ?(
'-T/je Progressive Farmer.
-Tbis is a delicate subject and the **
"trarax ^ho tells the plain truth about
at, is uot likely to increase his popu- S(
Mzjsxy. But, candidly, I believe this
; 5E site solemn truth, and, "for the ^
?32* of me," I can't see how it could S1
ib* oiberwisE.
We have been growing cotton for a
T^^nerations and have not yet learned ^
" produce :a half-bale to the acre. 11
"We- have been growing corn for as ^
a period and have not yet reach- *
an average yield of 20 bushels per n
Jn view of these facts is it any
T-rrsnxder that, not having given any n
gsariicular attention to. stock-raising, f
have not learned that business? s
iT we "had under the agricul- f
?rcral system of the past produced a 13
ajar* of competent stockmen, the
wrrasder would pass all human under- ^
isacnwling. p
the risk of wounding the feel a
icgs of some over-sensitive reader, I v
-JbeBeve I shall assume that we are not
stockmen. It is always easier F
?& assume that a thing is true than to
it, even though it may appear
irasSf-evident; but if anyone takes exto
this assumption, that our i<
-E7?atest need in livestock lines is v
.^bcSAer stockmen, let him produce his v
ffads and arguments and I will meet a
i22at issue squarely. For the present, s
' ^ - ~ j j:_ 6
? Jijtt- US CUSCUSS tftat question anu uis- n
- ess*' methods by which this need is e
to be supplied. How are the farmers a
> the South to learn the livestock f|
iIiEt ais be frank, for the truth is al- jj
"sarays "best. In my opinion, the pres- a
^eai?%eneration of Southern farmers \\
jiever learn to be good stock- b
VOTi. If poets are born, not made, b
' same truth applies with about q
- leiyaal force to good stockmen. At 2
"feast, it is generally necessary for a 3
- to grow up with livestock to n
.' fcsaru the business.. The boy who
'starts breeding and feeding livestock j
when young has a fair chance of lik- 1*r.gr
and learning the business; but c
the man who takes it up later in life s
' casually fails to like it and does not f
earn -it so readily, 11 at an. cut.no s
txae need feel discouraged at this, h
'"The business is a complex and big p
and if we make even slow pro- t
MEress and in the course of the next v
or three generations learn to s
. fcreed and feed livestock successfully b
.bo more should be expected. c
These observations apply to South- v
' Em farmers as a whole; but it does v
aao* fol|ow that many individuals will b
not become good stockmen and make b
business a success: tl
Id any section of America, proba- I]
K-ii^yxiot more than one man in a hun- s]
abed is by nature fitted for breeding jj
pure-bred stock and probably a much ij
.^-smaller Dronortion of Southern farm
tMs are suited for such a business; ii
?mir ihis need not be regarded as a a
'SKraous matter. The kind of stock- cl
the South needs is the one who tl
- can successfully produce more live- si
,-sSotfk on his farm as a part of the s]
iirsapElar farming operations. What h
vsr* j*eed is more horses and mules for o
Haxm work, more pork, mutton, beef,
.333d milk and butter to supply our fr
?sj3xis and feed the cities and towns a:
?? the South. The breeding of pure- f]
.'bred stock for breding purposes will c<
^afee care of itself. oi
if it be true, as often stated, that ic
?r zsst .raising of livestock requires more tl
fec/rwledge than any other kind of f<
farming, then as our people become
better educated, as our schools are ir
iic'proved and the school terms are gi
tTejigthened, a long step will have ir
/been taken towards the production of al
jfoafcter stockmen. ai
Ai, present the greatest obstacle to f<
. .sfrctek raising in the South is the t(
, .-general dislike for the close and con- es
r^tont attention it requires. It is true,
; thai, if we knew more about it, so that o:
ik would prove more profitable, we le
w*uld like it better, but we cannot a:
fleam it without practicing it and the o:
^progress is, therefore, necessarily tl
. -iirur. ai
Those who would learn the business
must accept and adopt a few a<
ybx&c facts: w
1. That livestock are only profit- ai
-able when well fed and cared for. a;
2. That feed is not grown for live- F
.stock, but that livestock are kept to ri
ic^nsnme and market feeds and h;
.\2ea?e on the farm the plant foods
f.taki-n from the soil in their growth, bi
3. That the feeding and care of li
iOvEstock is a constant and exciting ai
; business. ,
4. That to learn how to feed live- n<
d&ock the most profitably it is neces- n<
. T&:ry to add to their own experience, n:
\ <*\hai others have learned in the past, qi
. 5. That the learning of the busi- s<
fitss will require much study, as well si
. 32 ."hard, practical work. e<
To start with, every man who wish- n<
tro learn and make a success of sc
pancducing livestock, should begin oi
v. rith only a few animals, the best he ai
in get. Then he should obtain from
is state experiment station and the
nited States Department of Agri- 1
jlture all available literature on the
lbject. To this free literature let t
im add a good livestock paper and a* li
jw good books. When all these are v
btained he should study them, not p
lerely read them or glance through y
lem and throw them aside. If they p
2em hard to understand, that is all s
le more reason for mastering them. 1;
'hey will not be mastered without b
tudy or hard work. To conclude that t
erms like "protein,' 'carbohydrates,' 1
nd "balanced rations" are too hard c
o understand, or unnecessary, is to s
lsure failure at the start. This f
nowledge is one of the necessary i
doIs of the livestock man, just as s
luch as are feeds and livestock, and i
he man who thinks otherwise will
ever be a good stockman. It is our
ailure to appreciate the value of this I
ort of knowledge that is largely re- I
ponsible for the fact that we are not c
etter stockmen. t
The feeding of livestock is a great I
ig business . and knowledge is as 1
owerful in compelling success in this ^
s in any other line of business in 1
irhich man is engaged. 1
EATURES OF FALL FASHIONS. (
The New York Dry Goods Econom- *
5t, in an article on fall fashions for
i
,-omen, states that a tendency to- ^
/ard practical and simple styles is (
pparent in all lines. In women's ^
arments it brings into special promi- ]
ence the tailored cut and finish, and ^
ven the more elaborate models have e
n air of severity and plainness. The ?
gure changes are slight with a demite
tendency toward the high colar,
narrow shoulder, set-in sleeve ]
nd defined waist curve. The waist- r
ine is at the normal point or slightly ?
elow it. The full skirt will continue i
ut will not be carried to extremes.
Conservative widths are from 2 toVz
yards in suits and from 2% to
yards in dreses with greater fulless
for all novelty effects.
The skirts of suits and tailored
resses are mostly in modified circuir,
flare or plaited effect. In many
ases, plaits are introduced at the
ides. Pockets and belts are still
avored. Skirts of dressy frocks are s
ometimes in draped effect, and a few
ave a very long tunic with underetticoat
of different material. Prac- t
ically all of the street suits and f
rraps and day dresses have long r
leeves. Close-fitting effects lead, i
ut there are novelty forms showing 1
onsiderable fullness, introduced in t
arious ways. Closer fitting lines, t
rith a curve accentuated under the s
ust, are a leading leature an aress c
odices. The bi\cks are straight and s
tie hips only mouerately emphasized, c
n the low-waisted dresses the bodice J
hows straighter lines, although there }
i a slight hint of the natural figure e
ne. t
The dressy blouses match the suit t
1 color and are made of chiffon, silk c
nd Georgette crepe, with crepe de i
hine in flesh-color and in white for le
more practical types. For these
smi-tailored finish is preferred. The
leeves are mostly long and the colirs
are either high and snug-fitting
r flat. , ' '
In suits, coats, dress bodices and ^
louses the collars are mostly high ^
nd close-fitting. A few open in the j
ront. Many coats and suits have t
jllars which can be worn either high ?
i v
r low. In waists and dresses this
lea is some times carried out, but ^
le strictly high or low lines are pre;rred.
' *
Various types and lengths are seen t
t suit coats. Those reaching the finer
tips or slightly below dominate
i the lines. A few redingotes are
Iso included in the showings. Belts
re used to some extent. Flare ef?cts
are also in evidence. The strong ti
sndency is in favor of Russian blous5"
a
The tendency is strongly in favor f
f separate coats in seven-eighth s
ingths or covering the dre;;s. Many c
re made in flare effect, and this is fj
ften accentuated by trimmings at ^
le bottom. The Russian influence $
nd the redingote are in high favor, j
Somber hues will have the largest a
ioption. Dutch, navy and crow's ^
ing blue, tete de negre, taupe, olive v
nd mouse, bottle and myrtle greens b
re the leading colors for street wear j,
or evening wear standard shades, v
ither than eccentric colors, will g
ave the call.
In silks, ribbed weaves are gaining,
at taffeta is retained. Serges, pop- ii
ns, broadcloths, velours and checks a
re the five favorites in dress goods, ti
Simplicity of outline and meager- s'
ess of trimming characterize the h
ew season hats. Much of the gar- c
iture will be in the form of appli- e
ues. Signal ornaments will also be v
?en. Colors are dark. Velvet and n
lk covered shapes, as well as press- g
:1 felts, are in evidence. Beaded
avelties are a strong feature, as al- tl
> are crewel embroideries. Buckle v
rnaments in cut steel and in nickel fi
:e prominent in the lines. g<
TIMELY FARM SUGGESTIONS. ]
'he Progressive Farmer.
Our readers should and will con- 1
inue to increase their purchases of
ivestock for breeding purposes, but ,
ie give one word of advice. Don't
iurchase any kind of livestock until
ou are quite sure you have made
irovision for feeding it. Better
till would be the advice not to buy
ivestock until you have the feeds on
land. This is not advice against
he best interests of those who have
ivestock for sale. If the breeder or
lealer be wise he does not want to
ell breeding stock to any man who
ails to make a profit out of it. ' It
s to the interest of both the seller
ind buyer of breeding stock that it
eturn a profit to the purchaser.
* * *
i
Without cheaD feeds this is not
jrobable, and unless the feeds are
>roduced on the farm they are never
:heap. It is better to have a little
\oo much feed for the livestock on
land than to run short of feed and
lave to buy. Bought feeds are alvays
relatively higher, because they
lave added to their original cost
?reight and other handling charges,
vhich are always relatively high be:ause
feeds are bulky raw products. ,
* * * *
./ '
When oats and crimson clover are
:own together for hay-making, the
furf or Virginia grazing oat should
lot be used. An earlier variety that
vill mature more nearly the time the
:rimson clover is in the right stage
for hay should be used. The Red
itust-proof varieties serve this pur>ose
better. The Fulghum, being very
;arly, is highly recommended by
;ome farmers for this purpose.
* * *
Pi-onoi-o tVio 1s>nrl #?nrlv fnr alfftlfn
:t is rather an expensive crop to sow.
rhe seed are high-priced and on all
ioils not well supplied with lime an
ipplication of this is a necessity.
!f one makes such preparation that
.uccess is assured considerable exjense
is justified, but insufficient
jreparation of the soils is likely to
esult in failure and the loss of the
;eed and effort employed. A finely
mlverized, firm seed bed, a rich, well
irained soil, early fall seeding, a libiral
application of lime, and inocula- |
ion, will almost certainly result, in
;uccess with alfalfa. I
v * * *
x I
If any Southern cattleman doubts
he growing appreciation in the north
>f the feeding value of cottonseed
neal, he should visit the cattle breedng
farms of Iowa and Missouri,
rhe writer, on a recent trip through
hose sections, Vas a little surprised
\o note with what regularity cottonieed
meal was fojnd in the troughs
>f the feed lots, in silage, roughag e
such as corn stover, cottonseed hulls,
>r low-grade hays that are not ma::tetable
at the usual high price of
lays and cottonseed meal, the farmirs
of the South can, when they put
he same care and knowledge into
he business, furnish beef cattle as
heaply and as well as can be done
n any section of the United States.
EVENTS OF THE PAST. - '
In the days of our youth, there
vere two great events in each year,
he commencement at Due West xts
ield in old Lindsay Hall and the anlual
meeting of the Abbeville County
iible Society. The ways of getting
o Due West were discussed for
ireeks before commencement, clothes
/ere saved up for days and everybody
went to the city of colleges pn;ared
to listen to the speeches, make
he rounds of the society halls, and
o get soaking wet on the afternoon
f the "girls day."
The, Bible Society at Abbeville wiis
lso an occasion to be remembered,'
nd people came from every section
f the county to hear the adress and
he sermon. Having an address and
sermon made it an all day affair 1
nd everybody in town had company
or dinner. The meeting of the
ociety was always held in one of the
hurches and as a child from our ofce
window, one of the sights of the
ay, imediately after the ringing of
he bell, was to see Gen. McGowan,
udge Cothran, Hon. W. H. Parker
nd Mr. L. W. Perrin come up from
,aw Range, two abreast, on their,'
ray to attend the meeting of the Bile
Society. They walked with one
and behind their backs, and wore a
ery solemn air. Indeed it was a 1
reat occasion when the Bible Soci- ]
ty met in Abbeville. 1
rpi O ? ?T.1.. ?i!11 x ?j-t- i.
j.ne oucxeuy sun meets witn us, Due
; is no longer an eventful occasion,
nd some of the visitors who came
o Abbeville last Wednesday, we are
ure, were forced to return to their
omes in the different parts of the
ounty without dinner, for the very
xcellent reason that the two Abbeille
house keepers, who attended the
leeting, were only prepared for four
uests each. (
There were delegates f.om all over
le county, Due West sending fifteen
isitors and delegates. There were
our ladies and eight gentlemen presnt
from the ci'cy of Abbeville. 1
DAIRYING OR
BEEF PRODUCTION.
The Progressive Farmer.
A youn,? friend wants my advice
as to whether he should go into
dairying or raise beef cattle. He has
250 acres, 150 in cultivation and 50
acres of rattier rough, but fairly good
pasture.
If this young man lives on his farm,
is not afraid of regular hard work,
and has the ability to manage a
dairy, we have no hesitation in stating
that dairying will be found more
profitable. But it requires more
work, more brains and probably more
capital to run a dairy. I do not mean
to say that to raise beef cattle does
not require a high degree of intelligence,
but in the dairy business he
not only has to care for, feed and
manage the cattle as he does in beef
production, but he must also handle
the milk or other dairy products. The
dairy business adds an addition of
marketing the milk or manufacturing
it into other products which must be
marketed.
But for this extra work, brains and
capital, good pay may be expected.
There is no safer or more profitable
line ,of farming in the South today
than dairying, if the dairyman lives
on his farm, obtains and uses the
dairy knowledge which is available,
keeps good cows . and produces the
feeds economically. And among the
profits obtained the increase in ^oil
fertility is not to be ignored.
On the o :her hand, while beef cattle
production may be made profitable
with less labor and with less
close personal attention, the best results
even in that line will not be obtained
without a knowledge of the
business and close attention to it.
It will probably be as profitable for
what is put into it as dairying, but it
requires less and gives less in return.
We get out of a businessdabout what
we put into it of labor, capital and
intelligence or knowledge.! We say
dairying is. more profitable because
we think it gives an opportunity . to
put more into it. but unless more is
put into it even less may be taken
out.
T
THE COW AND HER PRODUCT.
(These rotes are prepared by the
Dairy Division of Clemson College,
which will be glad to answer any
questions pertaining to dairying.)
Cottage cheese is one of the best
hot weather dishes for supper.
Be sure to milk with dry hands.
Dipping fingers in the milk means
dirty milk.
Milk fast and milk the cow dry. A
calf never sucks slowly and never
leaves any milk if possible.
A good buttermaker deserves a
good wage and will always get it?
from somebody.
How much do you pay your milk
ers? There is no work more important.
Cheap milkers ruin cows and
get less milk.
It is a good plan to feed the cow
her grain while milking. It is best
to feed grain and roughage separate
ly. ,
A pasture of burr clover and Bermuda
grass and a silo full of ?ilage
make the dairyman independent of
the weather.
If you are going to have to depend
on root crops this winter, plant an
acre of rutabaga turnips. This is a
good time for planting.
Buttermilk should*be sold whereever
cream is sold. Arrange to supply
the people in your' town with
good buttermilk.
Remember that now is the time to
get your burr clover seed to plant on
your Bermuda sod. There is a good
supply of burr clover seed in South
Carolina this year.
A change of milkers means a
change in the manner of milking and
a loss of milk until the cow becomes
accustomed to the new milker.
Butter is one of the oldest articles
of food. Do you eat good butte* or
poor butter? Good butter is easy to
make when you know how and will
always sell well. Poor butter is hard
to sell.
It is better to cooperate and purchase
good bulls so as to get better
blooc: in your herd than to cooperate
to try to hold up the price of milk
produced by poor cows.
TEXAS PEAS.
Talking of peas, it is only when
market gardening news in Texas is
perusied that one comprehends to the
utmost what is going on in that line.
Just imagine, for instance, carloads
and even trainloads of fresh peas
bound for the North from the country
of which Athens is metropolis.
Athens is now widely recognized as
the great pea-raising center of the
United States. Two dolars a bushel
s about the prevailing price this
/ear, and growers are not reported
is discontented. Incidentally it
nay be said that the Texas pea, and,
naybe, the pea of other states, grows
'right cheerfully on poor soil," and
t does not have to be handled with
jloves in either the picking or the
jacking.
ABOUT PELLAGRA.
Dr. Joseph Goldberger Interviewed
In Savannah.?To Diet Epwortb
Orphans?A Meat and Milk Diet.
Disease Not Infectious.
"Seeing is believing," and it is upon
this basis that the United States
bureau of public health has instituted
a campaign for the absolute eradication
of pellagra at the Epworth Orphanage
in Columbia, S; C., according
to Dr. Joseph Goldberger, head of
the department of pellagra research.
This work at the orphanage at Columbia
will take the form of a demonstration
to those who have tried
for the last eight years to do away
with pellagra at this institution and
have not succeeded. Instead of decreasing
the number of cases each
year, there were more at the end of
the last year than at any other time,
it is asserted.
"Naturally," said Dr. Goldberger
in speaking of the cost of this undertaking,"
it is going to cost the govc/\mn
w*> am att KoVt *-v-* **<?
ciiimcub oviug mviicj, uut ik OiiUVYOj
when we agree to furnish part of the
diet necessary for the treatment of
pellagrins, how thoroughly we are
convinced that the disease is brought
on solely by improper dieting, and
because we are positive that with a
well-balanced diet pellagra can be
absolutely done away with. The work
will be begun about September 1.
Pellagra Not Contagious.
"I can not emphasize too strongly
the fact," said* Mr. Goldberger, "that
pellagra is not communicable. Of
course there are a number of its phases
that have led many to believe
that it was contagious or infectious,
but from our studies covering a great
period of time and carried on under
all conditions, we are certain that"
there is nothing of a communicable
uaiuic iaj pcuagxa.
"To further clinch the argument
that pellagra can not be communicated
from one person to another take
the results of our experiment upon
the monkeys we have at the hospital.
"We have inoculated these monkeys
with every kind of disease and
they take it rapidly, yet when we?
inoculated tbem with pellagra they
refuse to take it. Smallpox, whooping
cough, measles, in fact almost every
kind "of a disease has been tried
on the monkeys and they have always
been susceptible, but with the pellagra
there is nothing doing. By the
fact that they do not take pellagra,
while they do take away other diseases,
it is proven almost conclusively
that pellagra it hot communicable."
"Own a Cow" Still the Slogan '
"Own a cow," is still the slogan of
the department of nellacrfi rosAnr/>li
and if the farmers can be educated to
the point where they realize that by
owning a cow, keeping it in good condition,
and using the milk'1 derived
therefrom, they are lessening the
chances of their getting pellagra ber
cause of their one-sided diet, the department
believes that it will have
done something towards stopping the
ravages of pellagra. Of course milk
alone will not prevent pellagra, but
when the farmer has milk, and eats
meat and eggs instead of selling them
to the city folks, he will never have
*?Al1n/w%in 4-1*? AMM
(jciiagio, lijc cAperui say.
Government Prescribes Diet
In describing the work to be don$
at the Epworth Orphanage at Columbia,
Dr. Goldberger said it would be
nothing more than the feeding of the
250 inmates of the institution on a
diet prescribed by the bureau of public
health. This diet, which includes'
foods of a varied sort and of high
nutritious value, is the one that has
been tried on inmates of other institutions
in the country with the result
that after a time pellagra has been
wiped out entirely.
"Of course," concludes Dr. Goldberger,
"just because a man who has
pellagra decides to eat a rational ' or
well balanced meal once in a while, is
no sign he is going to get rid of the
disease. The idea is to feed the patient
on the diet for a fixed period of
time and let him have nothing but
this diet. Then when the treatment
is over, the patient will be free from
pellagra, but as long as he returns
to the foods that he had been specializing
on previous to his being given
the government diet, he will lay himself
liable to getting pellagra again.
"The best plan," said Dr. Goldberger,
"it is to eat plenty of meat and
eggs and drink milk. Do not eat
too much of just one kind of food ,
and you will never have pellagra."
ZEMERINE HEALS CUTS, SORES,
etc. The best remedy for Eczema.
vaII A-P A** /\4-U />* /\ J.
uivco iciici vviicn ui/iici icincui? ?<xii :
Stops itching and heals permanently. .
Recommended by prominent doctors.
50c and $1.00 at C. A. Milford & Co.
or from Zemerine Chemical Co.,
Orangeburg, S. C. '
Even cold cash may burn your fin- j
gers.
5
Many a man who owes something I
to himself refuses to pay it.
A
Many a woman has worn her mind
to a frazzle by changing it so often.
RECIPES BY MISS PLATT.
Yellow Pickle.
1 large head cabbage, 2 quarts
green tomatoes, 2 quarts white on- :
ionsy 1 dozen green peppers. Cut/
all vegetables small, put in an ear-,
then ware vessel and sprinkle with' "
watfer. Let stand all night and in' J.
the morning scald in the same .brine. Heat
three quarts of vinegar and *J: 0>\
with, a little cold vinegar, make a
smooth paste with three cups of Soil?, i
3 cups of brown sugar, 3 tablespoon-. < >
fuls of mustard, 2 tablespoonfuls of
tumeric. Pour into the hot vinegar v v '
and stir constantly. When well mix- i ^
ed, add the drained vegetables and ?$C
cook 20 minutes. This pickle doea.^ --' ^
not have to be sealed. $
Mustard Pickles. ^ "C-'-l
1 large cabbage, 4 qts. green to- , 1
ma toes, 2 qts. white, onions,/ 4; qte.
small cucumbers, 1 pu salt, 1 dozen
green peppers, 2 cups flour, 1 gallon
vinegar, 1 large box mustard, 4 V.
T- n ' 'i ' ' ' '
cups Drown SUg&jr, 4 Lett&?juuuxuu9
celery seed, 2 teaapoonfuls tumeric,
2 teaspoonfuls white mustard ?eed. '
Put vegetables into a granite ves- ? ^
sel, sprinkle with salt, cover with l&SB
water and let stand all night Scald
in the same brine and then drain,( v.
Heat the vinegar and pour in the J. . ^
vegetable, stirring constantly. Mix,.
the seasoning into a paste with ? a
little cold vinegar and add to i
vegetables and cook for 20-minuteS.
Tomato Savoy.
Scoop out tomatoes, fill each with ;'
chicken salad, dressed with -mayon- -??
naise. Put in refrigerator and when. : ij.
frozen, serve on lettuce leaves. x An,
attractive dish. ; V .
Pumpkin ChJpa.
Peel the pumpkin the day
you are ready to cook it, slice intothick
pieces, weigh and to every
ivui ^rvuuuo vx puiujjnau ouu ' wu^o ,
pounds sugar, and 1 gill of lemon j
juice. . Put this in a large bowl ovist
night, the next morning pour off
the juice and boil 15 minute?* .AtW
the pumpkin and cook for about; onehalf,
hour or until it is clear ' like *
kisses. If juice is not thick enough
it may be cooked longer. Save,some
of the lemon skins and cut up .nintl
throw into the preserves while 'cook-^#
togTomato,
Ketchup.
1 gal. of tomatoes, measured after
they are cut up. Cook 10 minutes ^
and rub through a sifter. To jpice
add 3 cups brown sugar, 3 table?.'-.-#
spoonfuls salt, 1 tablespoonful black'
pepper, 1 tablespoonful mustard, 1 r .
tablespoonful cinnamon, 2 teaspoonfuls
spice, 1 teaspoonful cloves, , i r >
qt. vinegar. To make very hot, add
more pepper and mustard. \ ^
Peach Sweet Piclde. >" ''V.'
. ! .
To four pounds of peaches ' use .
1 pint vinegar, and 1 % pounds sugar v
Peel peaches and stick three ,or four
cloves in each then drop into the
boiling syrup of the above vinegar
and sugar. Let boil uiitil a fork
goes in easily, then pack in jars, and (
pour the syrup over the peaches An* /
til the jars are quite full.
A Doctor's Preicrintion for Coutrh
An Effective Cough Treatmiat I
One-fourth to one teaspoonful of ? ? H|
Dr. King's New Discovery, taken as H|
needed, ^vill soothe and' chec)c coughs,* V'Hjl
Colds and the more dangerous Brim- S|
chial and Lung Ailments. You cant IH
afford to take the risk of serious -ill
ness, when so cheap and simple a MB
remedy as Dr. King's New Discovery
is obtainable. Go to your Druggist |B|
to-day, get a bottle, of Dr. King's
New Discovery, start the treatment
at once. You will be gratified for;
the relief and cure obtained.
In after- years the perusal of a love ^Hj
letter that he wrote his wife before
marriage makes a man feel like a Bfl
lead nickel with a hole in it.?Chica- DO
go News. |B
EXIT CALOMEL I
NO MORE NASTY, DISAGREE- I
ABLE EFFECTS.
LIV-VER-LAX is now rapidly tak- HH
ing the place of calomel everywhere. HH
It is just as effective, cleansing the
system thoroughly of bile, toning up
the liver; and making that sluggish
feeling disappear like magic. Yet it
is pleasant to take, and has none of
the disagreeable after effects that
make us dread calomel so much.
Feel fine all the time. Take LIV
vtK-LAa reguiariy, ana neaitn oe-w^n
comes a habit.
Guarantee. Every genuine bot-^^^B
tie bears the likeness of L. K. Brisby,
and if it does not give satisfaction
your money will be returned. For^HH
sale in the big 50c and $1 bottle at^^Hj
any druggist's.
"MONEY" EflH
rhe mint makes it and under the^J^fl
;erms of the. CONTINENTAI^BM
VIORTGAGE COMPANY you ca^^H
secure it at 6 per cenfc for any lega^^^9[
Durpose on approved real estate^^^H
rerms easy, tell us your wants anc^^HH
ye will co-operate with you.
908-9 MUNSEY BLDG.,
Baltimore, Md.
IBB

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