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The Aberdeen weekly. [volume] (Aberdeen, Miss.) 1878-1933, May 05, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074011/1922-05-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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I " 11
csson v
Teacher of English Bible In th Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
-Copyright. 1922. Wtern Nwrapr Unloa.
LESSON TEXT. Isa. 2:2-4; 11:1-9.
GOI.IjKX TEXT. Come ye, find let ua
walk in the Jiht of the Lord. Isa. 2:5.
Mir. 4:1-5; I'hll. 4:S. i; Gal. 5:22, 23.
PRIMARY TOPIC How to Be a Peace
maker. JEXIOR TOPIC Swords Beaten Into
How to Make Peace and Keep It.
Conditions of Permanent Peace.
Isaiah d'S not set forth merely an
ideal for a world at .strife, but fore
tells what shall actually take place in
the latter flays, -vhich .shall put an end
to ail earth's .strife. In the.se Scrip
ture texts he reveals the fact that
Je.-us Christ shall come and establish
II's kingdom and remove from men's
hearts the muse for strife.
I. The Kingdom Established (Isa.
I5y "mountain" iu the Scriptures 1 3
meant "kingdom" (Dan. 2:35; ltev.
13:1; 17:0-11.)
1. Its position (v. 2). It shall be In
a place of supremacy. It stands at the
head of all kingdoms. In fact the
kingdoms of this world shall then be
come the kingdom of Christ (ltev.
2. The restored nation the teacher
f the Gentiles (v. 3). God called
Israel that lie might make His name
known among other nations. Now after
many centuries of apostasy and rebel
lion the chosen nation comes into its
own. God's favor will be so outstand
ing as to gain the attention "of the
whole world and cause the people to
come up to Jerusalem to hear the law
of God.
3. The divine judge (v. 4). The
problems of the nations of the world
shall be adjudicated by One who is all
wise, and He shall rebuke many peo
ple, liecause of this rebuke they shall
convert their Implements of war into
Implements of husbandry and they
shall learn war no more.
II. The King (Isa. 11:1-5).
1. His lineage (v. 1). He is of royal
stock, of the house of David. From
the fact that the "branch" grows out
of David's roots, It is shown that Mes
siish shall come when the fortunes of
the nation are very low.
2. His qualifications (vv. 2-3a). The
Holy Spirit shall rest upon 111m In
Ilii completeness, qualifying Him for
His work. "Wisdom and understand
Ing refer mainly to the clearness of in
tellectual and moral Insight; counsel
and might to the qualities which give
sound practical direction and vigor to
follow and carry through the decisions
of practical wisdom; while the knowl
edge and the fear of the Lord define
relation by Its two parts of acquaint
ance with God founded on love and
reverential awe which prompts to
obedience." He shall have quick un
derstanding In the fear of the Lord
and His delight shall be to do God's
will. This has fulfillment in Jesus
Christ in whom are hid all the treas
ures of wisdom and knowledge (Col.
3. The character of Ills reign (vv.
3b-G). (1) "Not judge after the sight
of 1 Is eyes." Ills knowledge Is per
fect; his judgment pierces through the
problems, even seeing the motive
which lies back of the act. (2) "Not
reprove after the hearing of the ear."
The word "reprove" means "decide."
His decisions, therefore, will be on the
basis of fact, not on hearsay. He can
not be deceived nor imposed upon. He
knows ail things, even from the begin
ning. (3) "With righteousness shall
Judge the poor." He will mete out im
partial justice to them. .Many times
now the poor suffer because the
wealthy are able to bribe the judge.
nut 'hen Christ shall reign as King
the poor shall get justice. The poor
shall not suffer in Justice because he
is poor nor escape justice because he
is poor. (4) "Shall reprove with
equity for the meek." "Reprove" here
-doubtless means "decide." In fact the
meek shall inherit the earth (Matt.
5:5). (5) "Shall smite the earth with
the rod of his mouth." By the "earth"
is meant here the wicked inhabitants.
"When Messiah comes to reign there
-will be great wickedness in the earth
(see Psalm 2:0-12; Luke 1S:S). (6)
He shall be girded with righteousness
ud faithfulness (v. 5). He is abso
lutely righteous and will faithfully
carry out all His words
III. Description of Christ's
(vv. 6-9).
There will prevail universal peace
between men and animals. In this de
scription each animal is coupled with
that upon which It naturally preys,
(i) The wolf shall dwell with the
Iamb. (2) The leopard shall lie down
with the kid. (3) The calf and the
young Mon and the fading shall lie
down together. (4) A little child shall
lead them. (5) The cow and the bear
hall feed together. (G) The lion shall
eat straw (not flesh) like an ox. (7)
ine sucKing child shall play on the
hole of an asp. (S) The weaned child
shall put his hand on the cockatrice's
den. When the King of men and the
Lord of nature shall manifest His
power in the earth there will be uni
versal peace. The only peace for the
earth will be when Christ the Prince
of Peace shall reign.
Our. Woman's Feature Page
Containing Matter Particularly Interesting to the Ladies of this Vicinity
Ladies? Don't Overlook This Page
Fairy Tale
Flannel Replaces Silk;
f Ample Coats for Spring
11 m if
m OTKe Kitchen
'jl Cabinet
t-.ii r
hliliHiiial Cow-right. 1922
"Goog-a-room, goog-a-room," said
Mr. Fowler Toad. "Ah, 11 me sing to
you, Miss load, for I would love to
tell you in soni' how I love vou."
"Goog-a-room," said Miss Toad
Now Mr. Fowler Toad was a hand
some young creature, so thought Miss
Fowler Toad, but she did not want to
seem too enger. She wanted to make
him urge her to be his mate.
Then when he had urged a great
long time she would consent. Oh
yes, yes, indeed, she would consent !
It was the springtime and Mr. Fow
ler Toad was very happy and rested,
too, for he had had a fine sleep. He
wore a dull brownish suit with some
striies and spots for decoration. His
throat was usually puffed out as he
was usually singing on these spring
time evenings.
It was warm, It was pleasant, and
he loved to sing. He didn't expect
Miss Fowler Toad to sing, for he
knew the ladies could neither sing nor
could they croak. That was not to be j
held against them. It simply wasn't
their way.
"I would like to sing you a song,"
said Mr. Fowler Toad, "about the joy
of the spring, the joy of love and the
joy of being a toad.
"There are three joys, three per
fect joys. Will you heed me, Miss
Fowler Toad?"
"I will hear what you have to say,'
said Miss Fowler with a very indiffer-
AS TIIK leaves of fashion's book
unfold, many versions of the
sports suit are presented. There Is an
ever-increasing variety in clothes
classed as "sports wear," and regula
tion sports suits are supplemented by
many others, designed to serve, with
equal propriety, for sports or for the
street. Then there are those hand
some affairs that dignify the mode
by appropriating rich materials as
the velvet sports coat to be worn with
a year, because- there Is no good rea
son why she should buy more. She
undertakes to find one that will an
swer her needs for all usual occasions
and, after thinking it over, her choice
is almost sure to settle upon an ample
coat of soft wool in a neutral or a
dark color. With these essentials she
has learned to demand good stvle.
What she buys is really a between
season's coat that may be helped out by
an extra garment, worn under it, when
Western Newspaper Union.
"For never anything can be amiss.
When simpleness and duty tender 1C"
"Puffed Out His Little Throat."
ent manner, but with her little toad
heart beating fast.
"I will listen to you, Mr. Fowler
So Mr. Fowler Toad puffed out his
little throat and with his eyes bulg
ing affectionately at Miss Fowler Toad
he sang this song:
"It's the spring-time. It's the springtime.
It's the time for love and rhyme.
It's the season for Toads' singing
Of the way their love they're bringing
To the beautiful Hiss Toads.
"Now I love only you.
Indeed, indeed that's true.
My little heart Is beating
Because of this, our meeting,
Because of dear Hiss Toad.
"Miss Toad, will you mine?
And show by a sign.
That my Toad love you won't refuse,
For if you did 'twould give me blues.
Dear Miss Toad, accept!
"My song may sound quite sad.
But It's my singing that is bad.
My music sounds strange maybe.
But I do kep on the key.
Say yes, dear Miss Toad!
"Oh, Miss Toad, please marry me,
And we will very happy be.
We'll be such loving toads, ah yes.
That when you look at your weddinf
You'll say, 'I'm glad I wedded him.'
" 5 XW P . rrr ' n
V ,i r rww, .rffS - 'V- v test's
I -f - riv fe J&0&4 1
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f 'l . - -v if
I J " -Zi ."" - 2$
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lw J ? k - w s j
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Flannel for Sports Suits.
The apple Is richer in phosphorus
than any other fruit or vegetable; it
contains malic acid which
Is a great germ destroy
er' and the water and
other mineral matters
make it an effective
liver and stomach touic.
"An apple a day keeps
the doctor away," Is an
old and well-tried recipe.
Fresh or cooked apples
are equally wholesome, but are more
digestible cooked.
Lettuce and Apple Salad. Take six
tablespoonfuls of olive oil, two table
spoonfuls of cider vinegar, a table-
spoonful of salt, a few dashes of white
pepper and two tablespoonfuls of
grated apple. Beat the oil, vinegar and
seasonings until thick. Wash and dry
the lettuce. Add the grated apple to
the dressing Just before serving. The
same amount of grated carrot may be
added with the apple and a bit of
onion juice, for variety.
Apple Fritters. Take one cupful of
flour, one-fourth teaspoonful of salt,
one-half teaspoonful of baking powder,
two eggs, one-half cupful of milk, one-
half cupful of sugar and three apples.
Sift the flour, salt and baking powder
together. Peat the eggs and turn them
and the milk into the flour. Beat these
together thoroughly. Dip slices of
apple into the batter and fry brown
In deep fat.
Baked Apples With Nuts. reel and
core as many apples as desired and
place them in a deep pan with a heap
ing tablespoonful of sugar and one-
half cupful of water for each apple.
Place in the center of each apple a
spoonful of chopped nuts and a strip
of orange or lemon peel. Sprinkle with
nutmeg or cinnamon and bake slowly
until the Juice becomes jelly-Uke.
Fried Apples. Place a tablespoonful
of butter In a frying pan; when hot
fill the pan with apples cut into
eighths. Sprinkle with sugar and
flour and let them brown, then turn
and let them brown again. If pre
ferred, the apples may be cored, then
sliced in rings. Leaving the skin on
keeps the apple from breaking.
Apple Cake. Make a one-egg cake
batter, pour Into a pan and cover the
top with quarters of peeled apple. Bake
and serve with a brown sugar sauce
for dessert or as a cake with coffee
Fruit Trees Girdled by Rabbits and
. Mice Can Be Saved Stone
Fruits Uncertain.
Mrs. Mertz Tells How Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound Helped Her
Kutztown, Fa. "I wish rvervwr-sn
vrno wants children would try Lydia il
i mkham s c ce t a-
Frult growers tell me that more of
their trees than usual were girdled by
rabbits and mice last winter, because
of heavy snow. Result, more business
for the nurserymen, unless the trees
were bridge grafted. That will save
the trees."
Bridge grafting is not difficult, says
a writer in the Farm Journal. First,
trim the ragged edges of the wound,
as In B, disinfect it with corrosive
sublimate one part to l.i0 parts of
water and paint the surface of the
wound with linseed-oil paint. This
will keep out disease and keep the
wound from drying out.
The next step is shown by D. Cut
scions, C, from water sprouts, or other
vigorous growth, bevel them at both
ends and Insert the ends under tlu
bark, as shown. The scions should be
a little lorn rer than the wound, so there
will be a slight bulge to hold them In
place. Slit the bark of the tree whore
each scion is inserted, as In E.
The slits can be covered with
grafting-wax after the scions are in
serted. If the wound is near the
ground, bank up soil to cover the
Buds should be left on the scions
until the union is established be
tween the upper and lower parts.
Then they should be carefully removed.
If this is not doue in time, sprouts
will grow out from the side of the
Apples and pears can be handled by
bridge grafting; but stone fruits are
. 'i
table Compound. It
has dcr.e so rr.uch f . r
most a year old r.
and is the picture cf
health. Snewa'.kei
ateleven months and
is trying to use her
little tenjrue. She
can say sonio vror C3
real rice. I am send
ing1 vou her ricture.
I shall te thr-nhiul
as long- as I live that I found such a won
derful medicine for mv troubles." lira.
own, i'a.
Charles A. Mertz. Kutrto
Manv cases of chi!dlesres. nre r-.
able. Perhaps yours may be. Wr y Lv
discouraged until you have given Lvdia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn-vund a
faithful trial ?
Spoken and written rceerr.
T- . -5
from thousands cf women who hnva
found health and happiness from its u?3
have come to us. We cniv te'i you whs:
thev sav and what thev believe.
We believe that Lvdia E. Pir.kh
egetable Compound is so well
to the conditions which
your trouble that good will c
by its use.
Merit is the foundation of .Lyd'a C
Pinkham's Vegetable Comrour.d. It has
behind it a record of nearly iiity years.
to you
M ,11 If! 11
Is indi-spensib'e in a!! cisci J
Distemper, Pink Kye, g
Heaves and Worms among' horses au 1 ft
mules. Give an occasional Josf as a
preventive. Excellent for L Di.-'.cmper
and Chicken r ,r - . , ;
Cholera. H rife for tree BoctiUt '
SclU in two sizes at ail drue stoivs.
or tea at luncheon.
serge, linen or flannel skirts. It Is
a straw in a veering wind which late
ly has blown quite steadily toward
flannels for summer wear.
Flannels are used In the "sweater
colors' to make chic coats, to be sub
stituted for sweater coats or sweat
ers. They have a downy texture that
makes these joyous coats of many
colors as flattering as candle light, and
they fit in with 'summer backgrounds
In a way to make glad the hearts of
all outdooring women. Along with
this colorful coat comes the skirt of
white flannel a natural affinity for
It as well as for dainty sweaters.
Fashion had only to look at these
new arrivals, to greet them with a
the weather is cold, and Is comfortable
when it is merely cool.
Designers understand so well the de
mands made on the coat for general
wear that they begin by taking care
of them. The tax on their Ingenuity
comes, in varying composition, details
and decorating of models so as to give
individuality and Interest to them. It
Is to their credit that coats are so
remarkably varied as they are, con
sidering that the cape is the inspira
tion of the majority of coats for
spring, including the handsome model
shown in the picture. It features the,
wide sleeve, with lining of plain satin
in a lighter color, and an appropriate
embroidery, but the cleverness of the
"God bless the man who first Invented
So Sancho Panza said, and so say I
And bless him also that he didn't keep
His jrreat Invention to himself.
And not round advising, that arti
ficial cut off
Early Rising."
For those who like tripe the fol
lowing dish will be enjoyed:
Mock Sweet-
Samson and the Gates of Gaza.
Then went Samson to Gaza. And It
was told the Gazites, saying, Samson
Is comj hither. And they compassed
him in, and laid wait for him all night
la the gate of the city, saying: In the
morning, when It is day, we shall kill
him. And Samson lay till midnight,
and arose at midnight, and took the
doors of the gates of the city, and the
two posts, and went away with them,
bur .nd all, and put them upon his
shoulders, aDd carried them up to the
to; of an hilL Judges 15 :l-3.
"May I cease my song for awhile
And watch your sweetest, best
And will you say you love me true,
Ab I love you, as I love you.
My dearest dear Miss Toad?"
.Now Miss Toad could not keep quiet
any longer. Of course she could not
sing as Mr. Toad could, but she could
tell him her answer and talk to him.
And he understood without her hav
ing to croak or sing. Oh yes, Mx.
Fowler Toad understood.
"We musn't be selfish in our happi
ness," said Miss Toad, on the day ol
the wedding. "Let us give lectures
and talks and tell all those we can
that the hop-toad or th American
toad does NOT give warts as girli
and boys so often say.
"It's gossip, nothing but gossip."
So Mr. and Mrs. Fowler Toad nol
only were happy themselves, but thej
did all they could to explain that th
story about the common little hop
toad was nothing but mean, idle go
4 2s,m?$ssa&
Not Proper Time. v
Glenn Alvin, three years old, had
been taught to say "Kxcuse me" when
leaving the table after a meal. His
cousin, Harold, who is older, is careful
to be polite, and so uses the same ex
pression on other occasions. One day
while they were playing, Harold
yawned, then quickly said, "Excuse
me!" Glenn, looking up, very much
surprised, replied:
"Harold, don't say 'Excuse me.
Tlsn't after breakfast."
An Improvement.
Ruby, who Is three years old, waj
writing a letter to a friend of hers.
She showed It to her guardian and
"Will this do well enough?"
Not waiting for a reply, she added
a few more lines, then, showing her
paper again, said :
"Well, now will this do weller?"
, , f$ f
Vi i 1 li 1 H w vi i v' ?- v -Ml
i -t I - r )& '1-4 t t S a
V SI ' ' -: i 17
' ::-i 4h- P -! '
- !:i--i vi
iV1 -"I if i i
Featuring Wide Sleeves.
smile, having already approved the
union of the dark blue or black coat
with a white skirt. Just a glance at
this combination as pictured here, Is
enough to prove that it cannot be Im
proved upon for style or economy, for
It Is as well adapted to the street as
to sports wear. The dark blue coat
proclaims its loyalty to the skirt by
wearing white on pockets and collar,
and in a white belt. It fastens with
white pearl buttons.'
The average -woman buys only one
coat for a season and perhaps for
designer triumphs In the collar. This
Is a deep puff of the material, brought
up close about the neck by a long,
covered cord that is threaded through
supports of narrow silk cord, placed
at intervals. This cord Is finished
at the ends with silk ornaments and
becomes a trimming for the collar.
breads. Wash
fresh tripe thor
oughly in several
waters and put it
into cold water
and boil until
thoroughly soft
and tender.
changing the water once; cut in dice.
Make a rich thick sauce of white
stock or milk, season with salt,
paprika and a grating of nutmeg; add
the diced tripe and pour very hot over
rounds of toast. Garnish with small
point of dry toast and sprinkle with
a little chopped parsley over all.
Smothered Lamb. Line a mold
with boiled rice, first buttering the
mold thickly. Fill the cavity with
finely-chopped lamb, seasoned with a
little onion, salt, pepper, a little
chopped green pepper and moistened
with a few spoonfuls of good stock.
Cover the meat with a little more rice,
pressing it down well. Set the mold
in a steamer and steam three-quarters
of an hour. Tip out on a platter and
serve with tomato sauce.
Boudins. Chop beef, lamb or veal
and mix with two well-beaten eggs,
allowing one egg to each cupful of
meat. Season highly with salt, pep
per, onion juice and a little celery
salt. Add a spoonful of stock. Put
the mixture into well-buttered timbal
molds and set them into a pan of hot
water In a moderate oven to cook un
til the eggs are set about twenty min
utes. Turn out on a platter and serve
with a rich tomato sauce.
Potato Omelet. nash cold boiled
potatoes very fine, add enough milk to
moisten, season well and turn Into a
well-greased omelet pan. Cook slowly
until the potatoes are well browned
on the bottom, cut across the center
and turn like any omelet. Add cheese,
parsley or onion for variety of season
ing. Escalloped Eggs With Cheese.
Cook until hard six eggs, cut them In
halves the long way. Remove the
yolks, mash and season highly with
stuffed olives, chopped chives and
salt and pepper. Moisten with melted
butter and fill each half rounding it
Tip well. Arrange In a shallow baking
dish, pour around the eggs a rich
cream sauce and over the top place
a thick layer of grated cheese. Brown
lightly In the oven. Use a cheese
which will not become stringy when
A, girdled tree. B, wound cleansed;
C, scion; D, section of trunk, scions
in place; E, scions ready for wax
a gamble, and are too short lived to
pay for the expense, even if success
To make grafting wax, melt to
gether one pound of tallow, two
pounds of beeswax and four pounds
of resin. Apply with a rag wrapped
around and tied to the end of a stick.
Taking No Chances.
"What's going on here:"
A prize tight, mister. The purse Is
a quarter."
"What's that youngster doing up a
tree while another bov walks around
below with a club in his handy
"Oh, that feller in the tree is the
Differencs in Price Indicates Orchard
ist Is Not Catering to Con
sumers' Likes.
Is the tendency at present to under
estimate tie value of larger sizes in
fruits? Recently an apple grower, in
talking about prices he received for
his tast season's crop, stated that a
carload of his Rome Beauties which
sold on the New York market on a
certain day brought $.1.23 per box
for part of the car and ?3.75 per box
for the remainder.
The only difference between the ap
ples in the two lots was in the siz?.
Those tVat sold for $5.25 packed S3 to
the box while those which sold for
$3.75 packed SX5.
This difference of $1.50 per box in
dicates that, perhaps, we are placing
too little stress, nowadays, on the
necessity for securing large sizes.
At one time in the history of the
fruit business much emphasis was
placed on size. The larger apple,
peach or pear, was given preference
over the small at all fairs and exhi
bitions. Now the Idea of displaying
large fruit Is discouraged and many
an exhibitor falls to secure a premium
because the judges consider that his
fruit is oversize.
Does spring find vou miserable with
an aching back? Do you l-td lame,
stiff, tired, nervous and depressed
Isn't it time then, you found out whv
you are unable to enjoy thee t:ne
spring days? Likely your'kidneys have
weakened. Winter is hard on the kid
neys. Colds and chills and a heavier
diet with less exercise tax them heavily.
It's little wonder pprir. find you with
backache, rheumatic nam, headaches.
dizziness and bladder irrejralntif.
Kut don't be discouraged. Use Doan's
Kidney Pills. Ioan's have !.. :;.- !
thousands and should help you. Ask
your neighbor!
A Mississippi Case
-Mrs. T. IMrks
dall, UIZ S. Maple
i-t.. Tupelo. Miss,
says: l suffered
from kidney tro ;
ble. My back was
constantly 1 a m e
and ached so I
could hardly
v. straighten after
-V bendine. My ksl-
-'.rneys acted "lrreg-'-"N-'larly.
I had oft-n
iheard Of lar.'s
-Kidnev lit!-- so I
used them. Doan's eave roe a histinc
cure and I have healthy kidn -y. r. -,v."
Get Doia'i at Any Store, 60c a Box
1 t7.W
1 1 f,V -j
1 -
Taking Chances.
The Gob and the Leather;
come ashore from the U. s
Mexico to spend a few 1mu:s 1
San Francisco. The tir.-t th
thought of was how. I ) :;
a restaurant they were op:r.;
a hard-boiled waiter.
vk ! i
S. N.-w
fitv in
i': into
hed by
"What's yours?" he a-l:ed
"Hash." was the short n
Thp unifpr v-nn lriiM .1
the G:
i niM y nea
uy, tal-in a
Instead of Planting in Spring Wait
Until July No Runners to
Eat Plantfood.
If you are planning on setting out a
trawberry bed from an old one of j
your own, try this: Instead of plant
ing in the spring, wait until the middle
of July and set out the young plants
then. The advantage is the fact that
gpring-set plants form runners, and un
less kept clean from them soon form
a matted bed. July-set plants do not
form runners, but form large, strong
Individual plants that bear as early as
those set in the spring, and much more
heavily, as they have not exhausted
themselves in bearing runners.
to the cook:
chance !"
Then he looked inquiringly
".Make mine the
"Another sport," veiled the waiter.
The Leatherneck.
at the
said tl
Even a fat man nay
at dodging an issue.
Prevent Injury to Trees.
When doing work in the orchard
with a hoise tool, short singletrees
witn enas covered with leather or
burlap will prevent injury to trees.
The easiest i-b on e
many requirements.
street !;3j
Burn All Rubbish.
Collect and burn all trimmings from
winter pruning. These twig.s and
branches are often infested with dis
eases and insects.
Time to Make Grafts.
The time to make fruit grafts la
when the buds begin to swelL
Lime to Help Alfalfa.
On most farms, lime in some form Is
needed for good results in getting a
stand of alfalfa. Two tons of finely
ground limestone or several cubic
yards of marl per acre, applied In the
fall, winter, or early spring Is advisable.
Good Us for Ashes.
A shovelful of wood ashes scattered
around each currant bush and a hand
ful on the crown will serve two pur
poses fertilize atr " prevent Insects
nd diseases.
"I used to be called
a poor cook, and
never pretended to
bake a cake worthy
of praise, but now
I am called the
champion cake baker
of my community,
thanks to the Royal
Baking Powder."
Mrs. R. W. P.
Baking Powder
Absolutely Pure
Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
Send for New Royal Cook Book
f'sFREE. Royal Baking Pow-derCo,126WUluLmSuNewYork

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