Back aches? Stomach sen
sitive? A little cough? No
strength? Tire easily? All
after effects of this dread mal
ady. Yes, they are catarrhal
Grip Is a catarrhal disease.
You can never be well as long
as catarrh remains in your sys
tem, weakening your whole
body with stagnant blood and
, You Need
It*s the one tonic for the after
effects of grip, because it is a
catarrhal treatment of proved
excellence. Take it to clear
i away all the effects of grip, to
tone the digestion, clear up the
inflammed membranes, regulate the
bowels, and set you on the highway
to complete recovery. I
Perhaps one or more of your
friends have found it valuable.
Thousands of people in every state
have, and have told us of it. Many
thousands more have been helped
at critical times by this reliable
PnymJ also in tablet (am for roar cosTtaiaace.
Tho Peruna Company, Columbus, Ohio
500 Bushels Whippoorwill Peas Sorghum
Beed at a bargain. Watkins A Lee, Aberdeen, Miss
SMALL THINGS CHECK SPEED
Flight of Airplanes May Be Greatly
Impeded by Objects Seemingly
Hardly Worth Noticing.
[ How the smallest of objects will
check the speed of a dirigible balloon
or of an airplane may be judged when
It Is remembered that the resistance
of the air to a body moving through it
Is proportional to the square of the
speed against the surface that It pre
sents in the direction towards which It
is moving. When the object, whether
this he a gasoline tank, a bomb drop
per or any other accesory, is made on
stream lines the resistance it causes Is
three or four times less than when It
One builder added two kilometers an
hour to the speed of his plane simply
by giving the stream line form to the
rubber shock receivers of his landing
And if the pilot lets such an object
as a retroscope, an altlmetre or a revo
lution-metre project from the car It
will reduce his speed by at least six
kilometers an hour. A machine gun
will have almost the same retarding
Money is like the parrot—lt seldom
talks at the right time.
True wit Is always Incidental —and
SOLD J BY ..
- i——.mi wTw—l
■ . i
Helping the Meatand Milk Supply
(Special Information Service, United States Department of Agriculture.)
CONVERT NATION TO CHEESE, WOMEN’S TASK
• ' - s' •ss ' • ' s s I, •, KVs *••->' m
. s ' s s' S ' ' v S v v A V 4 5 .• C
'iV 'v ' s'' N-” s-- S ' | < v <• 1-
Women Food Specialists in Washington Entertaining Officials of the United
States Department of Agriculture and the Food Administration at a Cot
tage Cheese Luncheon.
AS STAPLE FOOD
Thirty Billion Pounds of Skim
Milk Available for Making
Substitute for Meat.
IMPROVED WAYS OF SERVING
Federal and State Agencies Organized
to Convince American Housewives
of Great Value—How to Make
Some of New Dishes.
Almost 30,000,000,000 pounds of skim
milk are available for making cottage
cheese. Skim milk made into cheese
is seven times more valuable as a food
than as a feed for live stock. A pound
of cottage cheese used in the home
releases a pound of meat for shipment
to our soldiers.
These were the actuating principles
behind the organization of a cottage
cheese demonstration corps of the
dairy division. United States depart
ment of agriculture, which recently
undertook a nation-wide drive to make
cottage cheese a staple food through
out the land. Forty-seven women
specialists from almost as many states
make up the corps that will carry the
These women have been In training
in Washington for several weeks learn
ing how to make cottage cheese and
how to serve it In the newest and most
attractive dishes. In the accompany
ing picture they are shown demon
strating their new creations in a
cottage cheese luncheon to officials of
the department of agriculture. The
luncheon was held In one of the rooms
of the dairy division. Among the
guests were Assistant Secretaries Carl
Vrooraan, Raymond A. Pearson and
Clarence Ousley, Dean H. L, Russell
of the food administration, chiefs of
several bureaus and a score of the
department’s food and demonstrating
experts. Here Is what the guests ate:
COTTAGE CHEESE LUNCHEON.
Cream of Cottage Cheese Soup
Cottage Cheese Sausages—Creamed Pota
Cottage Cheese Salad
Fourth Course —Devotion.
Cottage Cheese Tart
Five women demonstrators started
the campaign in Cleveland, 0., a few
days later. The others will go to other
big cities, small towns and rural com
munities. Women will be taught how
to make cottage cheese f lts food value
and how to use It. Regular home
demonstrators and county agents of
the states’ relation service will help
the cottage cheese force and experts
from the bureau of markets will en
courage and assist food dealers to
make cottage cheese one of their
regular staples. Representatives of
the state extension forces also will
help. Meanwhile the commercial
dairying experts of the department
are working with the big creameries
to turn their skim milk Into this prod
uct to meet the big demand certain to
Here is how to make some of the
iu> v cottage* cheese dishes:
THE STARKVILLB HEWS, STARK VTLLE MISSISSIPPI.
Cottage Cheese Sausage.
1 cupful cottage % leaspoonful pow
cheese dered sage
1 cupful dry bread
crumbs, or H cup- ful thyme m
ful cold cooked 1 teaspoonful salt
rice and % cupful V 4, teaspoonful pep
bread crumbs per
Vi cupful peanut V 4 teaspoonful soda
butter or more
V 4 cupful chopped 1 tablespoonfu! of
peanut meats chopped onion
Mix all dry ingredients thoroughly
with bread crumbs. Blend peanut
butter and onion with the cheese, and
mix them with the bread crumbs,
form into flat cakes, dust With bread
crumbs or cornmeal, and fry a delicate
brown in a little fat in a hot frying
Cottage Cheese Tart.
11-3 cupfuls of cot- 2 teaspoonfuls lemot
tage cheese juice
Whites of 2 egg Few gratings of lem
beaten' stiff on rind
1-3 cupful of heavy 2 to 3 tablespoonfula
cream, whipped sweet milk
1-3 cupful sugar
Soften the cheese with the milk. Add
part of the whipped cream, and the
flavoring, whlch-#hould be very deli
cate. Fold In last the beaten egg
whites. Heap lightly into ready
cooked, delicately browned pastry
cases, made by baking pie crust in
muffin tins or on the bottom of In
verted pie tins. Garnish the top of
the tart with the rest of the whipped
cream, and with fresh or canned fruit
If desired. This makes a large one
crust pie or tart.
% cupful cornmeal. %, teaspoonful bak
cornflour or other ing powder
substitute 3 tablespoonfula of
% cupful of wheat shortening
flour Cold water to mix
1 teaspoonful salt (About V 4 cupful)
Sift together the dry Ingredients, cut
In the shortening, blending It thor
oughly with the dry materials. Mix
with very cold water to a rather stiff
dough. Roll as thin as can be handled.
Line tw’o pie tins and use the trim
mings to cross-bar the tops If desired.
This crust may be baked before the
pie, If the nature of the filling makes
Cottage Cheese Salad.
Cottage cheese lends Itself espedaL
ly well to salads. If enough Is used,
the salad may serve as the main dish
of the meal. French, mayonnaise and
boiled dressing all go well with cheese
Cottage Cheese and Peanut Butter
8 cupfuls milk 1 tablespoonful but
-2 tablespoonfuls ofter
fl*ur 1 cupful of -cottage
3 tablespoonfuls pea- cheese
nut butter V 4 teaspoonful soda
Few drops of onion or more
juice Cayenne pepper
Bit of bay leaf and 1 teaspoonful salt
ground sage t
Heat the milk with the bay leaf,
salt, pepper and onion juice in a double
boiler. Soften the butter and blend
with it the flout Pour hot milk grad
ually on this paste and beat until
smooth. Bring to a boll and cook over
hot water for ten minutes, then cool
slightly. Blend cottage cheese, soda
and peanut butter, softening with a
little of the w’arm sauce to a smooth
ttflck cream. Add the cream to the
sauce and reheat carefully. Avoid
boiling the sauCe, for this will tough
en the cheese. Serve with croutons.
The hog is a grazing animal and
should never be confined to small pens
and yards; they need a variety of food,
pure water and grass range, shade In
t There are many kinds of satisfac
tory hoghouses which con be built at
comparatively low cost.
Ground oats make an excellent ra
tion for growing calves.
Ia common cow may be a good anl*
mal but she Is not the best.
Are Interested In
Vicksburg—Government control and
operation of steamboats on the Mis
sissippi river is foreshadowed by the
action of the government in taking
over the shipping interests of the Erie
canal. It was stated by an official in
a position of responsibility at Wash
ington that the steamboats operating
on the Mississippi river may be put
under the Jurisdiction of government
control for the duration-of the war.
Jackson. —Governor Bilbo has re
turned from a visit to the southern
part of the state, going not only to
Beauvol* and the training school at
Columbia, but to his old home at Pop
larville. He found that the fanners
In that part of the state have planted
and now have growing an abundance
of everything possible in the way of
feedstuff for man and beast.
Clarksdale. —W. C. Watkins, conduc
tor, and J. T. Dunlap, flagman, em
ployes of the Yazoo & Mississippi Val
ley Railway Company, both of Padu
cah, Ky., who were charged with bring
ing whisky into this county for boot
legging purposes, were each given a
30-day sentence on the county farm
here. In addition to this, Watkins
was fined SSOO and Dunlap SIOO.
New Albany.—Losing his way in a
cross-country flight, 'Cadet J. E Kiley,
of Park field, landed in a cornfield on
the farm of T A. Frazier, near Myrtle.
Regretting slight damage done the
new crop, Kiley offered a cash settle
ment. The offer was refused, but a
counter-proposition was accepted by
the flyer—an invitation to dinner.
Columbus. —A Columbus boy. Geo.
W. Barrow, was on board the U. S.
Naval Collier Cyclops, which is re
ported missing, and it is greatly feared
that the young man has joined the
band of gallant and patriotic young
Americans who have forfeited their
lives in battle and on the high seas
in defense of their country’s honor.
Crystal Springs. —Carey Mathis, of
the vegetable firm of B. W. Mathis &
Son. announces that an investigation
of the crops in the community since
the cold of last week show damage to
about 20 per cent of the crop of to
matoes and beans.
t•• t t
Meridian. —Officers were elected by
the State Dental Association in ses
sion here, as follows; Dr. M. B. Var
nado, Osyka, president; Dr. W. C. Den
nis, Jackson, vice-president; Dr. W.
F.. Beavers, Meridian, secretary.
Columbia. —The war relic train’s
stop here was celebrated enthusiast
ically with Marion county’s Liberty
loan committee In charge. Music by
the 137th Field Artillery band from
Camp Shelbxy was a feature.
••• ♦ •
Belzoni.— Constantine Lioli, a Greek,
subscribed SI,OOO on the second Lib
erty loan, and. a few days ago he pur
chased $16,000 worth of bonds, it 1s
announced. He has a brother in train
ing at Camp Beuregard.
Camp Shelby.—Private Geo. Becker,
of Louisville, Ky., a member of the
ammunition train, will probably be a
paralytic for life, as the result of an
accident which broke the young sol
*•• * *
Blue Mountain.—The Blue Mountain
district of Tippah county, allotted $lO,-
300 as its quota of the third Liberty
loan bonds, has already sold $12',000,
with additional subscriptions com
••• • •
•Fern wood.—A * womanless wedding
was staged at the Fernwcod school
auditorium for tho benefit of the
Fernwood Chapter of the Red Cross
Society, and $77.45 was realized
Clarksdale.—E. P. Mangum, of Tu
nica county, was elected president of
the Yazoo-Mississippi Delta levee
board to succeed Edward Franklin, of
Vicksburg—The reappearance of
charhon has resulted in the appoint
ment of a committee which is fur
thering a movement for the vaccina
tion of stock.
Grenada. —The week from April 22
to April 37 has been set* aside by Mrs.
S A. Morrison, chairman of the clean
up committee in Grenada, as clean-up
Grenada.— The boys of the manual
training school were busy last week
making boxes for the next Red Cross
shipment from Grenada.
Camp Shelby,—ln a storm which
caused considerable damage here, one
soldier was killed and several injured.
Grenada— Btery member of the
Grenada high school is the owner of
war savings stamps.
THIS IS THE
AGE OF YOUTH
Strands of Gray Hair May Bo
Strands of gray hair are unattractive
and very unnecessary and accelerate
the appearance of approaching age.
Why not remove all traces of gray In
the hair and possess on even shade
of beautiful dark hair In bounteous
quantities by the use of “La Creole”
Hair Dressing? Used by thousands of
people every day—everywhere—with
perfect satisfaction. No one need be
annoyed with gray hair —hair streaked
with gray, diseased scalp or dandruff
when offered such a preparation as
M La Creole” Hair Dressing. Apply It
freely to scalp and hair, rubbing it In
well, and after a few applications you
will be delightfully surprised with the
"LA CREOLE” HAIR DRESSING
for gray or faded hair and retain the
appearance of youth. Used by gentle
men In every walk of life to restore an
even dark color to their gray hair,
beard or mustache. Sold and guaran
teed by all good drug stores every
where, or sent direct for $1.20 by Van
Vleet-Mansfleld Drug Cos., Memphis,
Tenn. —(Advt.) *
“How’d you like to be on Easy
“Been there all my life. Any ped
dler can stick me.”
FOODS TASTE BETTER COOKED
—TOBACCO TASTES BETTER
Since the day of the caveman, who
liked his meat raw, civilization has
learned a lot about the scientific treat
ment of the things we eat
Naturally none of us would now,
prefer to have our meat raw, our po
tatoes as they come from the ground,
our coffee unroasted.
And naturally follows the great dis
covery recently made by The Ameri
can Tobacco Cos. —that tobacco tastes
This wonderful new idea—simple
like all great inventions —was first
used in producing the famous LUCKY
STRIKE Cigarette—made of toasted
Burley has a mellow flavor, entirely
different from the tobacco usually
used for cigarettes. It is a pipe to
bacco and LUCKY STRIKE Cigarettes
taste like a pipe. Adv.
The Reason for It.
“Let that man down easy.”
“Why must I?”
“Because he’s hard up.”
GREEN’S AUGUST FLOWER
Has been used for all ailments that
are caused by a disordered stomach
and Inactive liver, such as sick head
ache, constipation, sour stomach,
nervous indigestion, fermentation of
food, palpitation of the heart caused by
gases in the stomach. August Flower
is a gentle laxative, regulates digestion
both in stomach and intestines, cleans
and sweetens the stomach and alimen
tary canal, stimulates the liver to se
crete the bile and impurities from the
blood. Sold in all civilized countries.
Give it a trial. —Adv.
Up to Date.
Teacher —Name the five zones.
Pupil—Temperate, intemperate, war,
postal and o.
> Itching Burning Skins.
For eczemas, rashes, itchlngs, Irrlta
tlonS, pimples, dandruff, sore hands,
and baby humors, Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are supremely effective. For
free samples address “Cuticura, Dept.
X, Boston.” At druggists and by malL
Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50. —Adv.
To make water taste better than
champagne eat salt fish about three
hours before imbibing.
To Be Strong and Healthy -
Ton must hare Faro Blood. GROVE S TASTHLIBBB
chlU TONIC Purifies and Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. It contains the weU
known tonic properties of Iron and Qrrtntne. Ton
can feel Its rood effect on the Blood after the first
few doses. Price Wc.
The width of a broad grin is equal
to the length of a smile.
If your druggist does not have Dr. Peery’s
"Dead Shot” for Worms and Tapeworm,
send 23 cents to 372 Pearl street. New Tork,
and you will get It by return mall. Adv.
A good man does not cherish resent
ment. * ,
i For bead or throat
Catarrh try the
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