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The Jones County news. (Ellisville, Miss.) 1909-1924, June 25, 1909, Image 7

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065069/1909-06-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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TÎ 1 E
F°R
~*£ 5
sc
"Mi
FAIRER/
n- J
'
;
I
and
-
5 ToC
'*/ ■
*
liaise Some Sheep.
Every fa
sr who has any grazing
land can profitably raise some sheep, j
Hilly pasture laud is In abundance i
in many sec
l)een cleared of their Umber — andi
BtojUe are millions of :h" - ,f . L ,
wi'! off..
|^B>eep or Angora goats.— Farta- |
>me Journal.
—hills that have not I
I
Allowance of Food.
Of '■ourse
me brood sows have
icy to lay on fat than
tendency is kept with
»nce by using less corn.
A sow at farrowing should not be
overly fat. but should be put In good
round condition as soon as practicable 1
are weaned. —- Farmers' 1
a greater tendi
others, and tlili
In proper alios
j
i
j
!
I
!
after pi
Home Journal.
A Good Idea.
n. , « „ _ . .... I
' ' oward, entomologist of :
fhe Department of Agriculture, has
sailed for Southern Russia, for the
pnrpose of securing further lntroduc
tion of paras tes to prey on the gypsy
and brown tail moths. It Is well j
known that something has already
been done by the department at
Importing enemies of these moths.
Such has been the success attending
this measure of aid against these
destructive Insects that the authorl
les are encouraged to follow up this
line of defense against their spread.
—Weekly Witness.
Hog Killing on the Farm.
In order to do neat and rapid work
at hog killing time It is necessary to
have a good scraper, sticking knife, a
hog hook and a place that Is conven
ient for working.
For scalding a barrel is commonly
used, and it is all that Is needed un- !
less the hogs are very large. If very
large hogs are killed, a scalding tub j
will answer the purpose for scalding 1
s
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SI SI
I hav"
,-hich is made of two-inch plank,
much better than a barrel.
one
for the sides and ends and sheet iron
for the bottom. It is .six feet long and
three änd one-half feet wide, with a
depth of two and one-half feet. Two
hooks are fastened near the top on
one side, with a pair of trace chains
to run under the hog to facilitate the
turning and withdrawing from the
tub.
which is made by digging a trench in
the ground, and when in use I place j 0
pieces of wood across the bottom, in :
order to keep the hog from coming in j
contact with the iron bottom and get-.
ting too hot. I ]
I find that the proper temperature j
for good scalding is from 180 to 19° 1
degrees, and if a barrel Is to be used ,
the water should be boiling when J
dipped out of the kettle, as the barrel
will cool it some. If a scalding tub
is used the water should be cooled by
0 K „-vof „f PP irl water before I
arîc A'nVrfn 'ToTîsùfê a correct I
heat of the water use a thermometer.
At-ÄtÄsEra
:nr,':,rÂÂ!™«ï:;ïïr,S
When the hair aud scurf slip easily i
from the body the scalding is ««
pleted. In scraping and cleaning the ,
hog I clean the feet and head first, |
tien tîiejegs and last, but not least. ;
the body. *»-►*-— — |
I hang the hog with a rope and pul-.
ley, as It is more easily hung In this)
way than anv other. But it may be |
hung with the ordinary gambrel, a
«tick which is sharpened at each end j
of l< the*hin^ 1 legs. 6 ' a" short' sîn gle t ree |
hog "is hung UP. rinse it ^ Wl ^
scalding water, remove
running a sharp knife lightly ( ° 0,k °' -
marking the belly straighL cutUng o ä
£ e ot^ Tthe rtt Ä« » -Pllt
wit fa 1 an axe. being carefui not to cut |
be i°ufu t anTsalt down on a bench or
in a box' a ; soon as it has cooled,
Inough to trim. The amount of sal*,
enougn io „ vprv 100
I use 1» ten P ^ ar . dltion 'îo th
pounds of granu
«ounces of saltpe
Rub tbe meat once every
It is placed over a furnace,
pounds of meat,
salt 1 also use two
lated BUgar and two
ter mixed.
t v .rs; dais xvi
ird of ;he m^-.
h one
ture. While It is curing pack It In a
box in a cool room, where It will
warm nor freeze.
j 111
i
1 '
|
ither b
Two barrels may be used, changing
I thc meat from one to the other each
It is rubbed. After the last rub
let the meat lie in a box for a
cr ten days, then take it out to
t. When taken out of the box
I dip each piece in a kettle of boiling
water and let it remain half a minute,
after which sprinkle with a little pow
dered borax on the meat side and
Smoke it four or five days
Wl
>k
1
1
h;
j with hickory chips or corncobs, then
i dip and sprinkle It with borax again
j and put It down in clean hay. Meat
! treated in this manner may be left
I banging ail summer and will remain
! in the best condition.—W. Hanson.
Horses ami Blind Bridles.
Tho
I - who u * e blind bridles on
: driving horses assume to supplement
natnre ln bphalf ot tbo horw> where .
as lhey arc serl ously obstructing na
ture . Tlle pyeg or the horsP are glvpn
hlm Bee about hlm and tothll8
j ald hlm , n gWing the begt aprvlce
p 08sI ,„ p ln the Rafpgt wav pos9 , ble .
lt is uot only crlleI t0 use bllnd ers on
horgpg bat ft handlcaps „„ ,, seful .
np;s and makes him more dangerous,
The fol j 0 wlng In a letter to the
R rpedpl - a Gagette from a man ,. ho
ha - for many yeara been tralning
horse8i ls excellent and to the point.
He gaYg .
Most any of us would as soon be
buried as to lose our eyesight, and yet
men, by the use of blinders on bridles,
unhesitatingly deprive the horse of
all the means he has of satisfying
himself that nothing will hurt him.
They also deprive him of seeing what
little beauty and sunshine there is
Not content with making
a slave of this noble creature seven
! about him.
j days of the week, they must deprive
1 him of this last pleasure, his life and
beauty, this little index to his emo-
tions telling his fears, whether he is
happy or sad, hungry or weary, sick
orwell,
should you be thrown suddenly out
j 0 f t ] )e buggy, or the buggy break, he
: could see the trouble and stop,
j B .. eak a borsP in a hllnd bridle and
never j eP b i m gee t b o buggy; a month
I ] a ter you are driving along the road.
j b j] nds ge t adjusted wrong, the
1 co jt looks back over the top of one,
, sppg tbe bu g gy and kicks it all to
J p j eceg> endangering the life of your-
gf , It and f Hm ii y .
I "
I 1 " w * man not ,on * a 6° Iead a
horse wi ' h a b ' ,nd b '' ldle up *" *
âSïîï
:nr,':,rÂÂ!™«ï:;ïïr,S
i everv-day occurrence and
, - bu( . (he horB „ rupg agalnst
| 5 . gteM on vour topg and
; ^ a go d Qd t eati n S — all because he
| ca -rj 0 t see
ahnilt c>lvln „
No horw f* »o *bou^t »hying a* 1
| the horse with defective eyesight, and
a horsewil get scared much * orse "t
j a *»' object when the blind gets he
| T mafo^e ^d me C ,20%>^^
Si,iS. 8 SJ*JdTbi.ir Md !
tk.^ And yet ;
- . b . lnd bridle is the best
ä ^ «V « Wfnd br^dL thresh
this subject and he said he knew
| ÂÏÏ
argument} There was a time when
nearly everybody thought the earth
was flat, but they were wrong
said, too* that a horse looked b
eiin blind bridles. What an idea
little piece of black leather look 1
ter than the eye—the life and beauty
of this noble creature! Yet few met.
have a teuer rerrra for jfteg them,
When permitted the use of h!s eyes
he uses them with great judgment;
he sees better than we do, can meas
ure distances better and if allowed
the use of his eyes would save him
self from collisions on the street,
washout's and bad ruts in the road.
But he is not to
self protection is his first
He
:te
I
coooooocccoocccxxxxxxxjgs;
ousehold
....Matters
tarhio Ice ( mm.
l
> *
milk.
ful
none! ext
nC
iftlf
ful of fin
s. half a
•d pista
y cho|
upful <
Mix the ingr
r
mo ,
er £
j of
I
iml fre
Ne*
York Press.
Squash Salmi.
Cut a round slice off the top ol a
good squash, and scoop all the Inside
when a neat cup will result. Into
which the salad may be put. Pre
e and an endive, using
only the white part of the latter, and
pulling both Into spiall pieces. Peel I '
a cucumber and a tomato, and rut
them Into neat
with a little
put them Into the case of squash. J
Garnish with lettuce, slices of totna- I
to and endive.—New York Press. \
a
I
I in
Mix thes
mayonnaise sauce, the
I
White ami Green Dot» bon«.
Divide one pound of uncooked fo
.tant Into two porti
portion green
raond extract, dust the slab with con
Color one I
nd flavor it with al- i
foctloner's sugar and roll the fondant >
into a square, one-third of an inch |
thick.
Flavor tho second portion
with vanilla extract, roll it out the
iame siie and thickness as the pink,
. .
Let it stand for four
hours, then cut into neat pieces one j
r.nd a half inches long by one inch |
broad.
and lay it upon It, passing the roll
ing pin lightly over so
two together.
to Join the
I
the uncooked fondant, j
To make
break the white of one egg Into a
basin, Into this sift about one pound tb
of confectioner s sugar, adding It
very gradually till the mixture Is stiff j
»nough to roll out.—New York Press,
!
I
of
Salsify Fritters.
To make the frying batter put two |
heaping tablespoonfuls of flour and j
half a teaspoonful of salt Into a has-1
in; beat up two yolks of eggs l_
add them with two tablespoonfuls of ;
tullk; mix well and add one table
spoonful of olive oil, season with krII
and pepper and beat for three min- j
:
.
I
.
and i
utes.
If possible let this stand for an
hour, then add very llgiitly to it the |
white of an egg beaten us a stiff froth
Wash and lightly scrape one and h
half pounds of salsify, then throw it!
Into cold water
tnto com water. .
Boll for forty minutes in bolhn d
water, to which has been added one i
teaspoonful of salt, two tab|^spoon- !
fuis of dripping and a llttjje lemon i
juice.
When tender drain off tho water i
and cut Into pieces about two and a [
half Inches long.
Sprinkle lightly with oil. Vinegar I
and a little white pepper. Dip the ; .,
pieces of salsify in the batter, draj»,
them gently Into plenty of smoking
hot fat and fry them a golden brown j
color. Drain and serve In n Hot veg. j In
New York Press.
I
ctable dish.*
I
!
-— -w-jr I
HINTS n 1
FH- i-U .
1^
(HOV/SEHoLD
A large pinch of salt put In a tank j
it to
j
j
of the coal oil lamp will cau
give a better light.
When a small hole breaks in the I
flour or other paper hag, cover tvith j
a piece of court plaster and save .
waste and bother. | ,
Two or three slices of lemon in a
mp of strong tea will cure a nervous
A teaspoonful of Juice In
a cup of black coffee will relieve a
bilious headache.
The work of skinning mflons, which
usually ends In tears, can be made a
pleasure by pouring boiling water
over them and covering a few min
utes before peeling.
A sheet of thin oiled paper placed a
under a child's plate protects the ta
blecloth and is not so unsightly as l,
many other expedients, and is quite :
R* successful and inexpensive. j
Cake pans can be more quickly .
""Ä'Ä r .- t
^ uit0 bite wil1 rt?lieVl? tbe Jtrbin ^ at
0Dca ' *"/"!, "of 'iny
good cure for the bUe or sttog of any
insect. It should be applied quickly
U"d hound tightly over tbe spot,
A simple method of testing whetb
er milk has been watered is to lake
1 ^ I>oluhed kniulng needle and
R , nto a deep vegse | Q f milk and
withdraw it immediately. If the milk
un watered some of the fluid will
'lZS£* JÂÎ. Ä
5 STÄ corae out qu,te free 01
! McSmnfll oV sal soda,
; is thus loosened and after washing
tbe silver with soap and water and
we „ dry ctoth it wi.l
he as bright as if cleaned in the cld
ehe
j sho
Uee
end
required.
headache.
ts of
been added a ta
The tarnish
Boil tbe silver in two q
iriou» way.
ilic acid is an excellent and
lution of It
1
Carh
A
disinfectant,
lid be poured down all sinks and
fortnight
once every wee!
To make
ring hot weather,
tion allow ten ounces of liquid
lorn of cold w
holic- to
e ga
out half a pint for each pipe,
a the ramait
•n for ose as
bo!
WOMEN 3CFFKR VKEDUSSLT.
Hi I*»i
'lanj Myetcrloa* Ache»
Arc Knsllj Onrr
\J>\
l :-P^ 1
>:
*
mon
PHI:
cured
■and* of will
have
I r
his «>
Mr*. William
R F. O. No
North East.
■ays: "In flamm«
of the bladder kept me In agon;
lix months. I could hardly walk fro
other.
night; my ankle
en all the time. 1 ofte
fell. 1 l
h.
Pa ,
'
*1
I h
one room into tl
sleep night aftei
m
eled I
Kidney Pills
mend at om
using IV
lh
he
if six
At the end
months I was at well as evei
in my llfo."
Sold by all deali
Foster-Milbnrn C<
b<
50 rents a box
Buffalo. N Y.
Even the man who
tit shouldn't
Insurance to lapse.
la:
treasure» In he
bis fli
SORE EYES CURED.
Ey^llallH «nd l.itli* Terribly
I h tl — Wh« Vn«blc to G<»
About—All Trr nimmt* I*«I1 «n|—
t'utlruru Proved S»irt«***ful.
"About two years «go my eye« got in
wch a condition that I wm unable to go
about. They wera terribly itiflanicsl. both
the Kalla nml lida I tried home remedies
without relief. Then I decided to fo to our
family physician, but he didn't help them
Then l tried two m<
nent physician«, but my ej'e« grew contiti
f our moat promi
a friend of mine
r*c At thi« t
ualty i
«dvisei me to try Outicura Ointment, and
nsing it shout .me week my e,ea were
natdcrably improved and in two week«
■ere slmoit wsll Thev have never
:e and 1 am now
I ahali never fail to
O. B Hslssy, Mouth of
after
tb _„
gjvpn ,„ F , ny t rou b|e ti
sixty-five year* old
prntae Cutirura. <
Wilton. Va., Apr. 4. 1008."
Polter Drug Ä t hem t'orp . Bole Prop»
of Cutirura Keme*
Nyrvji
at*ij-,
.um »
M
,, . ~ -a .. - a .
Have you over notice»! that the
. , , . „ . .
jien-pocKed man doe» all his crow
. . . m
awry from home?
iitrtiM* # Afcdinvc
For 11 ICA l> % ( Il I
Whet h
'oldn. H« «t. f»Ui
Idw. < tpudlur wiil relhtv

Try It. toc.. 2f>c, siul fioc. m >ir,.c
fro
Xr,
it
Ihjwtd pu »sum
The fallow who falls In love doesn't
always T |ake u tumble to himself,
Sunburnt Eyelid*,
Who fie.» not know the misery of
burnt fffelWs—that crinkly ami burning
tondit on of the »kin? lent it worth s great
d Pa i t< know that Dr. Mitchell's Eye Kal v<
i upp He,t,, them upon retiring will effect *
! rinupMo care before morning! On «ale
i everyffber*. Price 0» cent», or by mall,
Hull * Huckel, N»«w York City.
the motif attrac-l
attract the most
i
[ Gvp
I
; ., r I ' n, '' rH ..^'.'Tr-'Tt'C
j
j In the poorhouse.
Ik Isn't always
v.hi
7«T80nrt
I attention.
j
un<l '
>n diftiTtH
ffert of l>a<i water
< fVrry Darls'j ; R5c. and flOo.
!
vlll put a man
Too many friends
A It nrr Good Thing.
I "Am B«ing Allen « Foot-Kaw, «nd ran j
! truly «ay 1 would not have been without it j
SH tbMïmrÂ
tiling lor anyone having »ore or tired feet.
1 Mr«. Matilda Holts '-rt. Providence R.
. " bold by »II Dn.ggwu.21h. Ask ">Msy. I
j
Some girls would rather marry n
j mere man than cherish an Ideal for j
j the rest of their days.
I w, nil ,". , u „
j tepl bin. #go ft aBg the gum«, reduce» inflamm*
. 100 ,xUtyi.p«in,curii» wind colic.2Sc»huttl,
, ... . —
r ; om ^ iKîople are always * oln * I
make hay while tbe sun shines to
morrow. . J
Wail Street book, by J. Frank
Howell, »4 New «treet. New York; timely,
j^fh« {uU 1 ^ r ^ b " , "^ d JÏ" , Âf 0 i: j
i"^* 1 inXatîTn I
—-^-- I
There are men who will pay their
debts witJi promise», and then ask for ■
a receipt In full.____ j
Taalllln| C |,ii gna n»ri»i Hut WMtxtr
l, h , tal£e I)r . Biggor » tluoklsberry cor
: it enr«< all Momaib sod Biw»l Dis
j mee.Dtarrh At Drugg.»ts 06» sad».,
. , t | gn - t (a | r to talk about a man
— : — »
lacSSSSh
r.« th««e «ch« «n i p«ino entry day in th«
^ '
n<
In
Kotud* . .
L'hllilreu
»j over.
No man can be happy unless he
can forget.
»>1 terminator,
r«ou«h on Kau. nnbeatabla
Roach on Hen Lie«. Neat Powder. 3bo.
Rod but«. Powder or liquid. 2&c.
Liquid. 2T»c.
Roush
u«h
Flea«. Powder
*h on Roaches. Pow'd. Llq'd. 25c,
Moth and Anta Powdar. 25c.
The temple of debt has more
es than exists.
en
trai
For Ct>l-f>Ä and «»RIP.
«s I* the Fx*i r^rrxdy—
Ing arid fa verfuhr
ITlrlr*
'API
rW
lh
condtrforia. It*»
C old
urH it orna
u inunediaU'ly.
I 'll.
some few pf ople who
acquire fame and wealth without for
getting their old friend*.
There are
Il I
9
P
sil
a
U*« *' LA CREQLfc ' riAIR BESTOBE«. Pr*C». r»l*lL
SsciuK •< trio«« ugly, grizzly, gray rial/«.
f
s
ttN WEALTH.
INDIANS'
Want«
* fei
ien
N't,
i
to
Th
ilng II
■ring made by
a at Sturgeon
an
T!
to the e\
that th<
itensd stolid
the sgent
d»e.
that a
• bank to t
Pc obtained
lecture on
■redit.
A
and the
of the
which
re
ret it I
e<l ti
lndti
the
and J<
fully
stack:
of g
k»» which
case and comfort f<
come. One Indian It
bills of small demuii
with a mountain of green- j
backs With a grin he staggered In
to the office, money bulging out of
let. Slowly unpacking him j
self, he piled hi* treasure on the
table, making a bigger display than
any of his red brother», which af- j
forded him the greatest «
With difficulty the men
nmo time ti
on Uavlm
•ti and w
loa*
.
.
♦very
tion.
tlia> I
funded from carrying off their mono
to She reserve, twenty miles «cross ;
uk# NlpUg1nI but finally, after
,, . i
n ' :lkln *' *t*>n«TOU» purchase, and l«5
ing their bills, nearly nil deposited ;
their wealth in tho bank It la staled |
that the »ale will mean an lueome to
A
some families of £#00 a year,
not unnatural result of UH« sudden
been th*
acquisition of •vevith hs
.
frequent a .'A
... .
young 'bucks f rom other
«if
tribes* mhn
arc» hiding new attractions nm<lift
the maliienH of the Ikiki« families
The matrimonial market has shown
One wedding hn« a!*
Indication« |
quite a boom.
r»*«»!)' taken place
are favorable for ninny more in the
nn«l
graph.
-
LANDSCAPE PAINTER IN CHINA,
near future, as every Dokl» maiden
represents an Immediate oaah value j
of about £200 and a prospective j
yearly Income of £80. 1 »melon Tel*
Back Crowd
Difficult l
and Getting Permlaalon to Work.
of Keeping
"» *1*»» D ** rl * " »«" r lB ,
Hodgson Liddell, a well known
landscape jet it. ter who has retlirneft
j to I^ondon aftrr a rcmtiTkablr* iwiint
in th«
'
ing Journey through China,
cotirm of whioli he wmm permitted lb 1 *
great *prlviic*ge of ipalntlt.g
ground« of tho Sommer I*ala<e In
!*ekln. "The chief tfnpro»»loii J bring
! bark are the courtesy and oon«ld«ra
in fhe
j tion of the CÜilDf»« and the valu«
j (i { country to the painter. Tt is
!-»trodden ground, a land full of beau-
,ty. In which die painter, after he ha*
,, vcrroInp t ' J0 natural dlfflotlltles. Will
I lo dpll , bt and fas-
. lnate him.
j
frimi a houseboat and
had a launch. I tras always aoci
I pan led by an interpreter an«l »everal 1
roo j lcflt *rbo could *be relied upon to
J keep the crowd in order, and I only j
once bad to deal with a man myself,
when i threw a young tarns, or »tu- |
j He»t prle.t. out of Ute Uvma Tern j
I pie in Pekin That dhl not lun-jwn :
I un tJI I was sure of my ground. The |
oM , pg|g , oM m8 to g | ve the young !
■ prlpgU a good thrashing If they In- j
j terfered with me.
"My permission to enter the Hum j
mPr Palace wan only granted after
)on _ negotiations conducted by the:
Mlnj , ter , bllt once Inside my
gtay ^ a few day» lengthened luio j
- ,h * "*
j
"At time» I had to mi»- a »pace j
ln several
for tnyuclf and ray ea«ol.
place«» I used a »«dan chair or *«
rickshaw. At Hanchow
I painted
fdwcwrherp 1
Mall.
HisRy.
"One of the funnieut incidents In -
court I h
witnessed, ea
ver
irred !n
lawyer, "
a Kansa
a petty court of our city
"An old ote
r had hi
Tl
con
the Magistrate,
with the clerk of the court
hi« Honor -began sternly to addresi
rit as follows:
**I gather that you hive alread;
be* n
After a
befon
■ le rem
the cii
nlenced ten time« for violent
ault, disorderly conduct, attempt*
of
eupoD, to t
ail in court the prisoner hastily inter
posed with:
* T beg
would you mind not
My intendwl mother-ln
and it might damage *
—Hamer's Weekly.
but
Four Honor's psr(
1* *
law is in court,
iny prospects.' "
i v l
Ab«
fat
fo
I 'vPi
•Sit
Avoid Danger
When you are sick, or sufYcriiij; from any of tS
troubles peculiar to women, don't delay take Cifl
dui, that well-known and sue
men. Thousands of women have used Oardni i
been benefited. Why not yout Don't take®
chances. Get C&rdui, the old, reliable, oft-«
remedy, for women of all aces.
1 remed y for
CÂIIIII
TAKE
w
It Will Help You
3ÉS
I Mr* T.nruniu Morgan, Sn < Iville, Tenu v ril • t: "F ir
[years I suffered with the turn of life, und tried many n'mftltwHLg^_
timet i
j not sit up. At lest I took C&rdni tuid now i ean do my housework H 1
I I I»"' told mattv Indie» about Card u .in i rt • mui ■ a.J it to nil an kfl
J tv .1.
women.
AT ALL DRUG STORES
i^urderl
On« g«ta it by klghvtray men T*
of lik rusaiult by Had ll<nv*ls No «dàf
Irrnnr«. ConilipEtion End demi li*«r
maka fbo vrbol« lyttnn tlrk - E»«rjr
body know« it CASCA R !'7 S r«gu!ato—
• Dtiwal mid |Jv*r IrtmhU*» by EAnrpiy
turo'a work »inti
CASCAÀI.TZ, U«« Sara y 1
l jr«xn f«t well—
Million*
». ■
« bo* for • wrtk't
•tUrr
ou lb.
CâaCAWït » S
« Ell iKggr
Id. Miliiou boxes a
lies
in fiic w
A MKKK 1WI VIf*.
ftentltnentsl Young I idv- Ah T*i
rhat would this old oak say
ft* ««or!
if It could talk?
Professor—It wmild «ay, "1 Bm * n ;
Fllswende B1 ictte'
mvi
i
«c/*
/ L 4 r y/ Food I
yy~ Products
Aro East
For Your Table
Because they are
made of the choicest
materials and guaran
teed to be absolutely
pure.
Llbby'o Vo a I
Loaf makes a delight- j
ful dish for Luncheon
and you will find, j
Libby's
Vienna Sausage <
Corned Ueef |
Pork and Beane |
Evaporated Milk I
equally tempting for |
any meal.
Have a supply of
Libby's in the house
and you will always be
prepared for an extra
guest.
You cxn buy Lib by'3
at all grocers.
Ubby, MoMolfl Ä Utiby
Ohloago
-
j
tmrm

RJRiTIB
PAW-PAW FILL l
m
p
«ç»
m
r
M
: vJR

to

:
m ■
u
sgig
PHILADELPHIA
aU SH
I 'vPi
•Sit
BROWN'S WELLS
Nmr lU/lrhuml. MU»
Itirrtkl
tl H'U«'\ #
The
tiro«
»«ri» »nil
• U« cm
I '
III»,
1*1*1 \n
or kilium
IT rt.fUblrit
D Hv
rl,
it.ii«*»
»I
t ft <M»D
i*i
■I
l ha
it«
liar
. t »
V
H«U- Un
lUin tl
■ I
At Hn/U'l
Vf.fU l
Hon
m K«>t lv
lllf* t
GKO U iUtlGCt.t V*roprt#tw
». ■
Port Gibson Female College
I'M/tl tit
s. hint
MU*
tocutloi
rt.
I tu re, fhorm
11* >t !
tl»*. phyalral
in«
nrkltiW. Ml
MO Mi*« 4 I.«
to lift* I
\ tl I

I
it«
UK* T*» »<*!
HI

■r
; ""
ï
r
h ï
Vi
H A n Präsiden
ODO Of the «real"
of Its kind In th<
In Mexico CHy
cl irr. h mountain
000 feet within
ing
world Is under way
to Tampico
to an altitude ot 10/
> miles
It will
I »t l.lir AT
<3-4-6
f/ /lor rt H l/
y
9Su
tint"» t
.7,
ï
AMERICAN ßilSINFSSCfUEGi
Bookkeeping, I/,inking. Stenography,
Telegraphy, 1'ivil Service, etc. taught
-gf allem A<1 ire»»
429 C«ro.d«l.l Sir-', NEW ORLEANS. U
by ex perl«
O
W
TOILET ANTiSEPTIO
NOTH INC LIKE IT FOR
«!* any d-ntilr*:«
Putme
in cl«»n*in^. whiten U
_ Urtur Ifom th« Irctli, dra^oyi^l
r:it of decay *ntj diici 3 which crefewv
CMMOt do.
THE TEETH
i
v.-"- ■
all
loot r t*cp»l
THE MOUTH L;
th
U
th, and LiUs the sr
and throat, purifie* the b
oU act
bad teeth, bad breath, gr ppe. and much rfhn«
■yijr trVCO v hen mftam*>d* Wed ache
1 nt« X» 3 CaO i\<J b;.f rr«ay lx .-'»nlly
M ■
e
<d by PaM ne.
me will dfitroy the germa
cahrrfi, W*l tho in*
j Ba.-nmatton and «top ihe discharge, il » «
remedy for uterine catarrh.
Pea'ma U a hafmiew yet powerful
t e,'m»cwJ«.d;KnJe<t«ni *r»d deodoruer. j
Used in bathing «destroys odor* and j
leaves the body act
relieved and strength
P
CATARRH
É
u.ro
rOftSALC AT DRUG 8TO«eS,50c.
or PoaTPAio av mail.
URGE SAMPLE FREE! to,
THE PAXTOH TOILET CO OOfirOR. MASS.
- --Y- :-i Thomp.flirs Eye Water
(VTX. 28.

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