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The progressive farmer and southern farm gazette. (Starkville, Miss.) 1910-1920, March 19, 1910, Image 10

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065610/1910-03-19/ed-1/seq-10/

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ftjfif A Running Water Supply Plant
Swgifl that takes care of Itself—furnishes Its own power—require* no attention or repair*—that
Ml get in "a RIFE HYDRAULIC RAH &‘*7fSr<r&n an? nearby I I
&gfm stream, spring or pond. Any capacity for all Home and Farm usee, lrrtgn
tlon. Town Plants, Railroad Tanks, stc. Low In cost, blgfe In afBclency.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Plans. Estimates and Book PMC.
| RIFE EWaiWE 00. 2413 Trinity BM».. IwTlffc
We return your
money and pay
charges both
ways if yon are
not perfectly
I 25,000 Kitchen
Cabinets seU
by ns al over
tbe canntry
daring the past
’ year. That
teOs the stevy.
I For This Solid Oak Kitchen Cabinet I
| Every commodity and utensil used in the model kitchen Is provided |
1 for in this splendid Kitchen Cabinet, and every labor saving nn^ time 1
jE saving device is embodied in its construction. If
■ This Kitchen Cabinet is made of thoroughly smssnrd eak wltb bleb elans E
■ folden finish. It stands 73 Inches high, is 12 Inches wide and 26 Inches dm The #
p f°P section is fitted to the back and aldts of table ton In aoch a manner as to elve m
■ a“d unobstructed working surface-. Note the tilting sugar bln. roomy china B
■ cabinet and the r< elix* and card raek. Every drawer and compartment oau be ooened S
■ without removing dishes or utensils from tabletop. The patent, tilting dust Droof H
I P°«r bln will hold 60 pounds of flour, is easily removed for airing or cleaning and I
» la fitted with a mi tal flour sifter. * * ■
1 The base has a white basswood table lop with working surfaas Mill laches. 1
g| roomy cupboard for pots and pans, and n wide fcbelf adding one.half j0 |U canacltv H1
B Inside of cupboard door is a rack with six spice cans, with another rack below for S
H small packages. Above the large bn ad uud cake drawer wltb metal top are two
® drawers for linen and cutlery. Kneading and chopping board can be rvadltv
m removed and placed upon table top. 7
ft When you buy a Kitchen Cabinet like this through the usual ebaaaels vow wifi
m P*? almost double the price we ask. lx cause we are charging you ooir actual
■ factory cost with one small margin of profit added, and we make shipment direct
■ rrom the factory.
B 8«*,d y°ur "^r for this solid oak Kitchen Cabinet, with the distinct under
■ standing that you cannot buy its equal in the usual way for leas tban 926.00 When
jl. you receive the cabinet, if you do not agree with us. If you do not flndit exactly as
» we describe and illustrate, if you ure not more than pleased with the material cou
B struct Ion, finish and saving In money, we Usk you to return it to us and let us return
K the purchase price, including any freight charges you may have paid
■ Order by number.
I No. 1T9528 Solid Oak Kitchen Cabinet Price.... $13.85 I
A for the nickeloid metal top. Price, with nlckelold table top.$14.95
■ Shipping weight, 205 pounds. Shipped direct from factory Id Northern Indiana.
I This Is Our Special Furniture Catalog
■ *» j wu ninnoi nn ora 10 or wimoai, wnt'I nfT
■ Tow want furniture- for one room or an cut!re bout*. We
8 1? t "The 100-Factory Furniture Book.** because
■ It repreaentspractieally the entire output of more than MilOR #V>1H»1W]
■ one hundred factories, wliieh t he tremendous volume of
B our furniture business requires us to buy each year 8BHr*>
g These faetories include some of the largest, most favor
■ ably known and h. st makers of r. liable fund lure locuted 1 HivIr.WWitMw
S •“Eastern, Northern, South, rn and Middle W. stern ■■81WHWI
■ States. We tdilp your goods from the nearest factory to .MalllillMlSH
» your own location and thus give you tin- lowest possible
S freight charg. s. If you are hit. rested in selecting
8 furniture from the greatest possible variety from the |4
8 ““tput of more than one hundred factories. If you want twHafarHIM § TH
■ lowest pries comtdned with real value, till out this ff31 FSDfVjf]I ft
m eowpon ear. fully with vour name and address and let us ■ lEBdifTiyi 1 rJlil
■# send you l.y return mail a free copy of “The 100-Factory H i WMcMlliwi ’U tv l"l
jK Furniture Book”—the book that will give you oiie-thlnl I f t BWHlffWf fl
8 tooue-hulf more real value for your furniture money 1 la It El VI Tf
8 than you can possibly obtain «Iscwhere. 1 ^ . - ’
1 houtlwn Farm o.Mtu Chicago. HI.
1 Nam____
H Puttoffke __ j
I R. F. D. No_State______
8 F. 0. Bos No.- Street end No___
I Furnituru._
I Sears, Roebuck and Co., Chicago, 111.
ANDER’D LONELY as a cloud
That floats ou high o'er vales and htlla.
hen all at once I saw a crowd,
A host, of golden daffodils;
Beside the lake, beneath the trees,
Fluttering and dancing In the breeze.
Continuous as the stars that shine
And twinkle on the Milky Way.
They stretch’d in never-ending line
Along the margin of a bay;
Ten thousand saw I at a glance,
Tossing their heads in sprightly dance.

The waves beside them danced; but they
Outdid the sparkling waves in glee:
A poet could not but he gay.
In such a Jocund company:
I gazed—and gazed—but little thought
What wealth the show to me had brought:
For oft, when on my couch I lie
In vacant or In pensive mood.
They flaah upon that Inward eye
Which is the bliss of solitude;
And then my heart with pleasure fliis.
And dances with the daffodils.
— William Wordsworth
The Importance of Household Hygiene—The Trace* Petilntiem
Is That Which Outsiders the Welfare of One's Neighbor*—
How Smallpox Gould Be Stamped Out, and Why Yacrination la
Sometimes Hurtful.
By Mn. F. L. Slmu.
prrcaHILE EXPERT sanitarian* are
erecting sanitaria for con
- sumptives. installing plants
for the purification of water supplies,
employing effective methods for dis
posing of sewage, abolishing the
public drinking cop, campaigning for
c.ean meats and clean milk supplies,
we, the laity, have hygienic responsi
bilities In the home, and we, the
Dome nuuaers ana housekeepers, owe
It to ourselves and the communities
In which we live to practice hygienic
living, to develop and increase our
physical resistance to sickness and
disease which so seriously handicap
our usefulness and our destiny. In
dividual resistance will do much In
the war against disease. The public
health service is an aid In the control
of disease but without the definite
co-operation of the individual home
all laws regulating quarantine re
quirements are valueless.
We glow with pride when loyalty
to State or Nation are public Issues;
we observe the birthdays of our Na
tion, of our National and 8tate he
roes, we wish our children reared In
an atmosphere of patriotism —all of
which are laudable and worthy, but
I wish to call attention to a finer
patriotism which Involves a keener
loyalty, which has as Its basis noth
ing less than the golden rule itself.
Forgetfulness of One's Neighbors.
I have in mind now a mother who
permitted certain members of her
family to attend the public school
when at the time another member of
the family was suffering an attack
of scarlet fever. An interesting fea
ture of the affair was that this moth
er, a woman above the average in
education and Intelligence, felt that
her personal privileges were sorely
Interfered with when she was re
quested by a health official to remove
her children from the school until
the contagion had disappeared from
her home. I have in mind another
parallel case in so far as public dan
ger is concerned. There was a case
I of diphtheria lo an isolated country
home. An interested friend employed
a doctor to administer antitoxin. The
doctor's visit occurred on Saturday
and oq Monday the diphtheria pm
tIont was found in her usual place In
the public school using freely the
common drinking cup, exchanging
books, pencils, possibly food, hating
her part in all the dally routine and
spreading disease broadcast in her
sake. Utile wonder Is It that the
proper period of Incubation being
completed, an epidemic of diphtheria
broke out in that school, Intoltlng
loss of school advantages, loss of efl
clencr in l! o home wirt, .
long list of attending evil*. All this
happened because one mother Incited
the loyalty to friends and neighbors
which must be the basts of our best
civilisation; the other lacked one of
the essentials of success In dealing
with the health problefli—knowl
What One Mother DM.
However, there are many hopeful
pictures and I am pleased to contem
plate one—a mother of a large fam
ily of children, who was unexpectedly
confronted with a malignant case of
diphtheria In the home, at the time
a member of the famllr wai m. nun*
tng baby of three months. With
promptness this woman though ex
tremely limited in means. Isolated the
Infectious disease, and cared for It
with that splendid Intelligence which
comes only from knowledge, self
control and enthusiasm, with the re
sult that she was aMe to go on with
the care of the bkby and the other
children, no other member of the
family showing the slightest symp
tom of disease.
How to Combat Smallpox Successfully
Tbs unusually large number of
cases of smallpox In North Carolina
aud other Southern 8tates at the
present moment leads to the con
clusion that in the matter of vacci
nation and quarantine regulations,

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