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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, March 23, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1918-03-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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INTERESTING BOYS IN SHEEP
Much Can Be Done by Well-Ordered
j,, Course of Instruction—Know
Demands of Buyers. !
-is-'
Prepared by the United 6tat«a Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Sheep raising offers one of the most
j»ttractive opportunities In the live
stock Industry at the present time.
jThere Is a demand for purebred sheep
Cor breeding, and for mutton and wool.
iOne of the best ways to create Interest
In sheep raising Is to teach the subject
properly to boys In the secondary
schools. Is the opinion of a specialist
In agricultural education with the
United State« department of agricul
ture. Many rural districts of the Unit
ed States are not awake to the oppor
tunity connected with sheep raising,
declares this specialist. In Introducing
a new publication of the department,
Bulletin 693. "Judging Sheep as the
Subject of Instruction In the Second
ary School."
Much can be done toward arousing
an interest not only among the boys
but among the fanners of a community
Wool and Mutton Type.
by a well-ordered course of Instruction
which permits not only class instruc
tion but also allows the boys to do
their own laboratory work by keeping
a few sheep at home on their own ac
count
Confining a study of stock Judging to
purebred animals may furnish a good
foundation for the training of a show
room Judge, says the writer of the pub
lication, but It does not give the train
ing needed by ninny farmers in the
corn belt and other territory adjacent
to the large markets where feeder
sheep are purchased and fattened. A
knowledge of types of purebreds grown
In the community is helpful, but It Is
Important for the farmer to know th»
classifications and demands of the mar
ket buyers. This knowledge can be
given to the pupils only by studying
market classes and grades. In each
community Instruction which will be
helpful in meeting the practical prob
lems common to the particular form
of the Industry practiced in the com
munity should be given. In connec
tion with this study visits to packing
houses and stock yards conducted by
the instructor may be made very prof
itable features of the study. It Is said.
BEST TO AVOID PNEUMONIA
Always Tendency Among Pige to Pile
Up In Bed for Purpoee of Keeping
Warm in Winter.
" During cold weather there Is always
B tendency for pigs to pile up in their
bed for the purpose of keeping warm.
Then some of them will become heated
up, and when they are routed out and
become exposed to the cold weather
many of them will contract pneumonia.
Once this disease attacks a pig It near*
;ly always causes death. If death do s
!not ensue, there may be a cough, dlffl
fcult breathing and, what is of grea '.
'Importance, a stunted condition and
dwarfed sire that makes rapid and
Jprofltable growth Impossible.
FEED SKIM MILK WITH CORN
Favorable Result. Obtained by Indi
ana Experimentation With
Growing Pig*.
" The Indiana experiment station has
recently Issued a bulletin showing ti»e
results of feeding skim milk in cormec
Ifnn with com. and It Is very favorable
*ion Trim com. » ghowa
2"! Tn be SS to 1 greater profit
with com for growing pigs than can
tankage. _____
PALATABLE FEED FOR STOCK
Excellent Formula Given for Com* in
Milk and for Brood Sow. With
Young Pifl**
' Com fodder cut fine, t^owu ^to^a
water-tight feedl trough andmtxd ^
ground com and cobmeal, g ^ ^
aD d Just enough botiing pala
en the stalks will maae «
table ration for cows In milk and
brood sows with young piß 3 -
Grain-Fed Pig* •" Pasture.
IMgs, grain-fed on pasture, will gal
a pound or more a day from w
a ** itrht nf 200 to 250 pounds, while
to a weight of -W to * ,. iD
pound per day. —
I
Pest Roughage for Coits.
Is one of t..e - economical to sup
NO 'BRIGHT MONEY 1
Mrs. Billtops Rises to Height of
Self-Sacrifice.
!
She Had a "Good Thlno" in Her Arw
rangement with the Partner of
Her Joys and Sorrows, but
Patriotism Cams First
"Something unexpected has hap
pened," said Mr. Billtops. "Something
quite unexpected.
"You know, for years I have been giv
ing Mrs. Billtops all my bright money.
Whenever I got a bright dime or quar
ter of half I simply turned It over to
Mrs. Billtops.
'There might be weeks when 1
would not get a single bright coin;
but there would be other weeks In
which I would receive In change a
considerable number. Altogether these
bright coins provided for Mrs. B. a
tidy bit of revenue, and I am sure It
was as great a pleasure for me to turn
them over to Mrs. Billtops as It was
for her to receive them, though once
this bright money proposition did give
me a little scare.
"I dropped Into a candy store one
day to get some cundy for Mrs. Bill
tops and there In change for a $5 bill
I received two bright dimes and four
absolutely spick and span bright new
$1 bills!
"Well, now, there was something to
make you stop and think. Under our
understanding I wa6 to give Mrs. Bill
tops ail 'bright money.' It is true that
by that I understood bright coins, and
I had no doubt thut Mrs. Billtops did,
too, but the promise from me was of
all 'bright money' and on u strict In
terpretation, which I did not desire to
evade, there was nothing for me to do
but to turn over with the two bright
dimes those four bright dollars. Which
I did.
"But Mrs. Billtops declined to re
s
in
iD
"But Mrs. Billtops declined to re
ceive them.
" 'No, Ezra,' she said, *no. We both
understood bright money to mean
bright coins, and we will go not by
the letter of the contract but by the
spirit. Ezra, you keep the $4.'
"Which I did, and I was always glad
she settled it that way, for the oppo
site Interpretation of my obligation
might sometimes have subjected me to
considerable Inconvenience.
"Suppose I should some day have
gone Into a candy store and laid down
not a $5 bill but a $1,000 bill and re
ceived In change $999.20 all In bright
money, which by the contract I should
have been required to turn over to
Mrs. Billtops. Why, I have seen the
time when handing over that amount
of money In that way would have
cramped me quite 6ome.
"But never have I failed to hand
over all bright coins, year after year
continuously, until yesterduy, when
that something unexpected happened
when Mrs. Billtops said to me:
" 'Ezra, no more bright money,
have always been glad to get It for
the sentiment of It and for the use I
could make of It, but you need the
money more now and from now on you
keep It and use It as you would any
other money and I will deny myself
that luxury. No more bright money,
Ezra, from now until the end of th«
war.'
"Unexpected It certainly was, but
still It was only what you would have
expected her to do, If you knew Mrs.
Billtops."
Food—After the War.
Whatever other blessings peace may
bring It will not bring instant relief to
the masses who are now distressed by
food shortage and its natural conse
quence, high prices. There will be as
many mouths to feed when the armies
are demobilized as there are now. It
is true that the fare of the soldiers In
most European countries Is more lib
eral than that of the civil population,
but no statesman will take comfort in
the prospect of masses of disbanded
soldiers reduced to the level of civil
undernourishment. And besides the
civil populations that are now endur
ing semi-starvation uncomplainingly,
recognizing that no relief can be ex
pected while the energies of their gov
ernment are engrossed by war, will be
far less patient when peace returns.
More food, not less, will be required
In peace.—The New Republic.
Patch Skull With Patient'» Own Ribn
The replacing of destroyed portions
of skull with layers of cartilage taken
from the patient's own ribs is one
of the latest methods of healing war
Injuries. H. Warren Woodroffe, sur
geon of the Ulster Volunteer hospital
In France, describes the method which
has been successfully tried on a num
ber of severely wounded men.
Cutting down to the ribs parallel to
the breast bone, the surgeon slices off
thin layers of the cartilage which at
taches the bony ribs to the breast
bone. These are held in the gap
caused by the destruction of the skull
after the scalp has been turned back.
The scalp is then stitched back In place.
Within a few weeks. Instead of having
no protection to the underlying brain,
a hard layer of cartilage, firm though
slightly elastic, Is formed.
Those Rope-Filled Smokes.
Bill—Give some men rope enough
and they'll hang themselves.
Gill—oh, I don't think it's as bad as
all that.
"What do you mean by bad as all
that?"
"Why, you've given me a number
of those cigars you smoke and they've
made me feel bad, but not bad enough
to hang myself. '
HIS REALIZATION OF WAR
Deprived of Loved Tobacco, Man Be
gins to See Grim Struggle in
All Its Horror.
luurv. A-fy uauva "
finally spied a tnun he
"Let me fiave a half-d
The man with the tall silk hat ana
the pin-striped trousers and the fur
collared overcoat stepped put of his
limousine Monday in front of the down
town drug store, where ht 1 usually dis
mounts each morning to buy his day a
supplies of real Havanas, lie waved
un airy hand at his chauffeur und
squared his shoulders beneath the fur
of the overcout to the Crocker Lund
air. Everything was all right.
Then the man with the tall silk hut
and the pin striped trousers and the
fur-collared overcoat strode on In to
ward the cigar counter and flung a dol
lar bill on the showcase. He noticed
there were no lights in the humidors of
the cases. Then he saw no clerks were
there. Behind the drug counters he
knew.
dozen smokes,'
he snld.
"Sorry, but nothin' doin' this morn
ing," said the man he Knew.
Why—what's wrong here?"
'Not selling today. Fuel administra
tion. you know."
Slowly a great lump rose In the
throat of the man with the tall hat and
the pin-striped trousers. Hurriedly he
felt in all his pockets. Then he rushed
out to see whether the auto had left
for home. Then he hurried to another
drug store. Then, sadly, he went to
the office.
As he entered the door, the young
$2U-a-week clerk took his usual stogie
from his mouth and exhaled a cloud of
the bitter smoke that had long made
him hated by the stenographers. The
man with the tall hat hurried over to
him.
"For heaven's sake, Johnny, let me
have a stogie, will you?"
"Sorry, boss, but this Is all I got. I
found this un In my pocket this morn
ing—left over from Sunday.
The man with the tall hat went In
and sat down. He called his most rap
id stenographer and began to dictate
to her.
His first letter—It should have been
purely about stocks and bonds—began
like this:
'The American people suddenly feel
the Iron hand of real war is closing Id
upon them."—Indianapolis News.
Britain Lean* to Decimal Syatem.
The movement In England looking
toward the adoption of the decimal
system for currency, which has the
backing of the Associated Chafiibers of
Commerce of the United Kingdom, is
gaining ground. The London Statist
states that the association has resolved
to press the matter upon the attention
of the government and to urge the In
troduction of a bill In parliament. It
Is proposed to retain the sovereign as
standard value of a thousand mills, the
half sovereign 500 mills, the four shil
ling piece 200 mills, the two-shilling
piece or florin 100 mills, the half
florin, commonly known us the shilling,
50 mills, and the sixpence 25 mills. Of
subsidiary coinage it Is recommended
to coin ten-mill pieces and five-mill
pieces. Below these It is suggested
that a four-mill, three-mill and two-mill
piece also be coined, and If found de
sirable a coin representing one mill.
As the farthing Is so little used it Is
not regarded as likely that anything
below the value of a half penny will be
coined.
The Kitchen In War Time.
The private kitchen has got to go.
It Is scarcely possible to doubt that
now. With gas and fuel at their pres
ent prices, and likely to mount stead
ily higher, the great majority, as winter
advances, will certainly be driven to
living In one room. The economy ef
fected by that simple measure will be
enormous, and It entails no very se
rious hardship, given a satisfactory ar
rangement of the cooking problem.
That problem could be practically
solved tomorrow by the voluntary sur
render, even In a very limited degree,
of the domestic isolation In which the
British family lives. If every two
households agree to dine together only,
It would be more than half solved. It
Is a matter in which the merits of a
voluntary system over any compulsory
arrangement are more obvious even
than usual. But If the public contin
ues to set its face obstinately against
It, the compulsion will certainly come.
—London News.
Absorbent Cotton Twice Used.
Through the Ingenuity of a French
chemist who was struck by the fact
that in the military hospitals of Paris
alone about 4,400 pounds of absorbent
cotton was used dally, a process has
been developed which makes It possi
ble to use soiled cotton a second time.
The first step Is the removal of all
grease by boiling ten or twelve hours
In a soda solution, or by treating it
under pressure for three hours in a
sealed container filled with the same
solution. After this the cotton is thor
oughly washed In a machine and all
the moisture removed by placing It In
a high-speed centrifugal drier. Drying
is followed by bleaching with hypo
chlorine of lime and a second washing
and drying. Finally the purified pro
duct Is carded, packed and again ster
ilized.—Popular Mechanics Magazine.
WeH Rehearsed.
The Bavarians in a captured trench
die moment our fellows appeared au
tomatically put up their hands, yelled,
"Mercy, kamerad." and formed up into
siugle files for passing into the cages,
relates an English soldier. A stolid
Tommy, noticing the precision with
which they carried out the latter
movement, exclaimed, "W hat organ
izers these Fritnes are. Thej£ even
practiced surrender drill.'
DANGEROUS CALO
New Discovery! Dodson's Liver Tone Acts Like Calomel But Doesnt
Salivate or Make You Sick—Don't Lose a Day's Work— Harmless Liver
Medicine for Men, Women, Children—Read Guarantee!
Ugh! Ctlomcl make3 you sick. It's horrible!
Take a dose of the dangerous drug tonight and
tomorrow you may lose a day s work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes
necrosis of the bones/ Calomel, when it comes into
contact with sour bile crashes into it, breaking it
up. This is when you feel that awful nausea and
cramping. If you are sluggish and all knocked
out," if your liver is torpid and bowels constipated,
or you have headache, diziness, coated tongue, if
breath is bad or stomach sour, just try a spoonful
of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone tonight.
Here's my guarantee—Go to any drug store and
get a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone for a few
cents. Take a spoonful and if it doesn t straighten
One of the differences between men
and women is thut men have to die to
become angels.
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
has been a household remedy all ov«r
the civilized world for more than half
a century for constipation, intestinal
troubles, torpid liver and the generally
depressed feeling that accompanies
such disorders. It is a most valuable
remedy for indigestion or nervous dys
pepsia and liver trouble bringing on
headache, coming up of food, palpita
tion of heart and many other symp
toms. A few doses of August Flower
will Immediately relieve you. It Is a
gentle laxative. Ask your druggist
Bold in nil civilized countries.—Adv.
Honesty is the best policy in pub
lishing war news as In other thing».
RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR.
To half pint of water add 1 ox. Bay
Rum, a small box of Barb© Compound,
and oz. of glycerine. Any druggist can
put this up or you can mix it at home at
very little cost. Full directions for mak
ing and us* come in each box of Barbo
Compound. It will gradually darken
streaked, faded gray hair, and make it soft
and glossy. It will not color the scalp, is not
sticky or greasy, and does not rub off. Adv.
Ingratitude makes us doubt the suc
cess of the teachings of civilization.
Important to Mother*
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that It
Bears the
Signature of______
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caston*
Some people's charity consista In
giving advice.
No Older Than Your Face.
Is true in most cases. Then keep your
face fair and young with Cutlcura
Soap and touches of Cutlcura Oint
ment ns needed. For free samples ad
dress, "Cutlcura, Dept. X, Boston."
Sold by druggists and by mall. Soap
*5, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
A full purse is the best pocket com
panion.
DON'T GAMBLE
that your heart's all right Make
■ure. Take "Renovlne"—a heart and
nerve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00.—Adv.
A rolling stone accumulates no dnst. f
It Worms or Tapeworm persist In tout
■vstem. It Is because you bave not yet trie*
the real Vermlfuae. Dr. Peery*s Dead Shot. .
One dos« does th« work. Adv. .
Silence Is dignity's greatest asset.
Does the Itching Disturb Your Sleep?
A word of advice from Paris Medicine Co., Beaumont and Pine
Sts., St. Louis, Mo. (Manufacturers of LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE
and GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC.)
We wish to state to our millions of friends that in
_C pood Oli r:.
PAZO PILE OINTME^r;
* M m Ain—T.
.ainers «f V
. that ami s*t<
which is manufactured by us, we have a ............ ..
stantly relieves the intense itching of piles, and yov
YPTX ***<"■>• «.ro ♦ .uongfft
* Ci and heuRHest CuaJ-tr-Sv-.teh ;*• u>
food - - —----- t cer.-.f
sleep after the first application. We have letters fr but it'» the cheapest Rod ou
ber of our customers saying they were permanei
----------ua-tlu
Packed in tins it will keep «want
froah kiiyuL«« iccaiiutety.
vL CU.Ju iti.' h.tj fU
LA.
very annoying trouble. Every druggist has authj
refund the money to every customer who is not j -
after using it. Most all druggists handle it, butj
should not have it in stock, send us 50 cents in pot!
vour Name and Address and it will be mailed te hakwv*
After you try one box of PAZO PILE OINTMENT v
will ask your druggist to keep it in stock, and will rec^^At if*«***.*«»
vour friends.
Send for a box of PAZO OINTMENT today
diate reliai. j
Pfi i.iSii: )»
"-»l •■'■in*.
FAillha Of W.
Ok
UR i'LiQ»
■|V,
Want to Feel Just Right?
at. _ _ -___ . • . v
Take an NR Tonight m
JD8T TRY IT AMD SEE haw mock b«tt»r y*n M la th* moralog. Tbi*
a.°t-kn«w-wh«t»-th^mUUr r~UX wUl k* €*»— V»«T1 U** Q»*
T ROUBLE IS, your system is
clogged with a lot of impurities that your
over-worked digestive sod eliminative organs
can't get rid of. Pills, oil, »alt», calomel and ordi
eary laxative*, cathartics and purges only force the
bowels and prod the liver. J
feature'* Rtnidy (NR Tablets) acts on thastomach,
liver, bowels and even kidneys, not forcing, but ton
ing and strengthening these organs. Th* result is
prompt relief and real, lasting benefit. Make the teat.
Nature's Remedy will act promptly, thoroughly, yet
so mildly, so gently, that you will think nature her
self has come to the rescue and is doing the work.
And oh, what areliefl
wisriMt
Serif I
M
mack
b*nur«rv>T
J—biigbtai
kabiruilr
Ini
«tabbore It
TabM
taka
NK
«isatat
Thao
week.
■1(b)
neb
kiit to tikt maOcia*
fo
occtakooal
dir
j»«
that
»111
NR
Tablai
aftai
anAcieal
kaap yooiayreaw
coodltkoo
keu
nod
Tool

Get a as
Vox
(M
Guarani.
•ndaAAgsyOMS
•air«
At 'Age Advances the Liver Requires
- occasional »light a Hmnlatto a.
CARTER'S
LITTLE LIVER PILLS
CARTERS
ITTLE
IVER
PILL*.
bean
•leaatur*
Small POL Staad
Dom, Small
Price Bat
Great in
its Good
Work
correct
CONSTIPATION .
Colorless
• condition which
or Pale Face.
bich will be greatly helped by Carter SITOII riflS
It Is estimated that this yeur's busi
ness in electric ranges will be in the
neighborhood of $3,000,000.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets are best for liver,
bowels and stomach. One little Pellet
for a laxative, three for a cathartic. Ad.
f Bagdad has a motion picture theater.
0nly One "BROMO QUININE"
y,, genuine, call for foil name LAXATIV»
. oCININH. Look for signature of H. W.
. quoV B. Corel a Cold In One Day- ®c
A fair quot ation Is not piracy
vou right up and make you feel fine and vigorom
I want you to go back to the store and get your
monev. Dodson's Liver Tone is destroying tne
sale of calomel because it is real liver medicine;
entirely vegetable, therefore it can not salivate or
make you sick. , - . __
I guarantee that one spoonful of Dodson s Liver
Tone will put your sluggish liver to work ana
clean vour bowels of that sour bile and constipate®
waste'which is clogging your system and making
you feel miserable. I guarantee that a bottle of
Dodson's Liver Tone will keep your entire family
feeling fine for months. Give it to your children.
It is harmless; doesnt gripe and they like it*
pleasant taste.—Adv.
A matchless story 1» a novel that
ends without a wedding.
THI8 18 THE AGE OF YOUTH.
You will look ten year* younger if yew
darken your ugly, grixxly. gray hair» by
using "La Creole" Hair Dressing.—Ad*.
Better sacrifice rank than liberty.
Sore Eyes. Blood-Shot Eyes. Watery -
Sticky Eyes, all healed promptly with nlafct»
ly applications of Roman Eye Balsam. *aa
The best war profit Is victory.

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