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The patriot. (Glenmora, La.) 1918-1955, March 31, 1922, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064299/1922-03-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAYS CALOMEL
SALIVATES AND
LOOSENS TEETH
Jhe Very Next Dose of This
Treacherous Drug May
Start Trouble.
1 Ton know what calomel is. It'a mer
cury; quicksilver. Calomel is danger
ous. It crashes into sour bUe^like
dynamite, cramping and sickening you.
Calomel attacks the bones and should
never be put into your system.
If you feel bilious, headachy, consti
pated and all knocked out, Just go to
your druggist and get a bottle of Dod
•on's Liver Tone for a few cents which
is a harmless vegetable substitute for
dangerous calomel. Take a spoonful
«nd if it doesn't start your liver and
•tralghten you up better and quicker
than nasty calomel and without making
you sick, you just go back and get your
money. '
Don't take calonel! It makes you
•ick the next day ; It loses you a day's
work. Dodson's Liver Tone straightens
you right up and you feel great. No
•alts necessary. Give it to the children
because It is perfectly harmless and
can not salivate.—Advertisement.
Not Flattering.
I am unused to children and besides
knowing no lullaby songs I have no
voice to carry a tune. I offered to care
for a neighbor's child one afternoon.
The child grew tired and asked me to
rock her and sing. I began bravely but
•he stopped me and said: "You don't
need to sing, I dess. Tour songs make
me wider awake."—Exchange.
Ct fontonts 15FIuid Draclm
1
iTïïnl iJTü
ALCOHOL "3 FER GEOT
sssas sag
flntftteSteaxte and Beweise
ocHfcer OriaobMorphine 0 «
yineraL ÿioTKAHCO Î 18
1
Ahdjrfuifcaedyji*;
(tastlpatioaandDiai^
and
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
Always
Bears the
Signature
of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
* In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
CASTORIA
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW TORN CITY.
Why Not?
It was Memorial day. The whole vil
lage was out at the cemetery cleaning
«way a year's growth of briers and
weeds and decorating the graves. One
woman was busy pointing out to a
«(ranger the places where different
ones were buried. She seemed to be
familiar with the whole graveyard.
Her little boy was listening to every
Confidence
if
d'*. *y*
A*. *.*.» ,
"v/
V
; Grown Bi$!j
I Over three-quarters of a j
I century ago" V.V." brand j
( medicines were pat on the j
j market. Starting in a I
! small way, they are now j
j sold in enormons quanti* j
{ ties. Fresh drugs—stun- I
1 dard strength medicines— {
best quality only—develop- j
ed the small acorn into a j
mighty oak. " V. V." j
brands cover all family |
medicines and drug accès- j
sories. Insist on this j
label at your dealer.
Van VI eet-MaxuHeld Drag
The South's Largest Wholesale :|
Druggist «. ;f
Memphis, Tm.
V;.
DANDERINE
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens, Beautifies.
»

35 cents buys a bottle of "Dander
ine" at any drug store. After one ap
plication you can not find a particle
of dandruff or a falling hair. Besides,
every hair shows new life, vigor, bright
ness, more color and abundance.—Ad*
vertisement.
Laziness is the undertaker who
drops the shroud of obscurity around
many a good man.
The prices of cotton and linen have
been doubled by the war. Lengthen
their service by using Red Cross Ball
Blue in the laundry. All grocers—Ad
vertisement.
The Wool Combers.
In the Latin quarter of Paris one
often sees groups of bareheaded wom
en, sitting in some quiet corner of the
street, perhaps within a church door,
picking and combing the wool of their
mattresses. No matter how poor a
French peasant may be. he almost al
ways possesses a comtortable bed with
a wool mattress.
word, lie m tail) inquired :
where is my little grave?"
"Mother,
Whom They Do.
Orator—"And speaking of work
* * Voice From Rear—"Landlords
do the leased !"—Wayside Tales.
Men like to be laughed at for their
wit. hut not for their folly.
Distinctive Spring Wraps;
School and Play Garments
llteM
I F ONE plans to buy a spring wrap
and a new frock to wear under it,
well and good ! If, however, one must
choose between the two, considering
the fickleness of spring weather, the
better part of wisdom is to decide in
favor of the wrap.
There is calm assurance in the
happy possession of an outer garment
which not only bespeaks style, hut
which fortifies against cool breezes.
Paris »says long waist lines and
blouse effects. The advance coat mod
els show these tendencies.
Another style point Is contrasting
lor effect. The lining, together with
«31
— HI
•e-srj
* * .«w S'
Handsome Model of Navy Kasha Cloth.
finishing details and facings are de
pended upon for flashes of color. That
Is, navy is styled with solid red or tan
trimmings, black with gray is very
fashionable, brown with the new toast
color, and so on. Which leads to an
Interesting item, viz., handbags and
hosiery; also hats are designed this
season with a view to carrying the
color scheme throughout the costume
ensemble.
As to fabrics, perelaine, kasha cloth,
polret twill, and especially tweed in
heather colors are favored.
This being a season when scarf ef
*
«i.
ü m
< '
r '
'-***■ :
—, , î
sm.
Jersey Knit Garments for Children.
feets reign supreme, the collars on
coats of new mode take the form of
lined scarves with fringed ends.
In the accompanying illustration, all
the above mentioned style points are
verified in a handsome model of navy
kasha cloth lined with sand colored
marocain crepe.
With the thought of playtime clothes
for children, to tlie uninitiated the
roseate view presents itself, of spick
and-span garments daintily fashioned
with frills and fluttering bows.
Mothers, who know from experience,
look at it differently. They demand
durab'.Uty and real service, plus at
tractiveness. The ideal garment must
stand tlie wear and tear of romp and
play, and still look neat and pretty.
From the kiddie's standpoint, "where
is the fun of being all dressed up when
we go wading or turn somersaults, or
make mud pies, or play ball? What
we children want is something that
won't spot or muss or look all
wrinkly."
Well, here it is, kiddies, dear, just
what you are looking for! Jersey knit
rompers and dresses, which will not
wrinkle or muss up no matter how
hard you play in them ! Ask big sister
what she thinks of jersey knit gar
j
'
I
i
j
j
i
I
j
I
I
ments, for, of course, she is wearing
one of these new one-piece Jersey knit
dresses which all the shops are dis
playing Knitted fiuterwear apparel
for youth and adult is the big thought
of the day.
As to jersey knit juvenile garments,
they are a blessing to mother as well
as to child. First of all, they are eco
nomical. Not only is this so from the
standpoint oj cost price they are sur
prisingly inexpensive, but they solv*
the laundry problem. Again, at the
spring of the year, when children per
sist In casting aside their wraps, these
little light-weight wool rompers and
sweaters prevent "catching cold."
Clever pockets are in the extended
sides of the rompers shown here. This
garment buttons at the back across the
waist line and up the center.
Note the cunning yoke in the dress.
The original model is in navy with
scarlet collar and cuffs. The clevei
patch pockets are bordered with red
and there Is a tle-glrdle to match.
aermom n vbton nwjnm une*
mvora
T/IC
j CLEAN PACKAGE FOR BUTTER
__
' Carefully Packed Product Gives More
Enjoyment to Consumer Than
Slip-Shod Parcel,
(Pr«p*re<T by the United States Department
of Agriculture.)
For tiie same reason that a man
I prefers to eat Ills meals from a clean
i tablecloth he prefers to get the butter
j he eats in a clean and attractive pack
j age—it helps him to get more enjoy
i ment from his food and that means lie
I really gets more value out of it, even
j though carelessly packed products
I may contain just as much food value
I as those that are put up carefully,
j The package into which butter is
I put is of more importance than most
rrr
& • r
Working Butter Before Putting in
Package.
food packages, because the product
which it holds is extremely sensitive
to outside influences, especially odors.
Men who have made a business of
studying market conditions and meth
ods have long given attention to the
package problem and they are still at
It. This year at the National Dairy
show, held In St. Paul, Minn., October
8 to 15, the United States Department
of Agriculture had an unusual show
of butter packages that proved of as
much Interest as a lot of curios. Thè
department has collected packages
from tlie various countries of the
world that make butter in consider
able quantities, and they were shown
In comparison with packages that are
used In our own country. In addition
there were examples of good and of
poor packing.
FAVOR SWEET-CREAM BUTTER
Product in Storage for Year at Nor
folk, Va., Scores Higher Than
That on New York Market.
After remaining In storage for one
year, samples of sweet-cream butter
recently inspected at Norfolk, Va„
scored higher than tlie highest score
for butter quoted on the New York
market. These samples, which re
ceived scores averaging 93.47, were
representative of 1,000,000 pounds of
butter* packed for the United States
navy under the supervision of the
United States Department of Agricul
ture. The scoring was done by a spe
cialist from the dairy division and a
representative of a comuyrclal butter
firm in New York city.
"This butter, which was made for
the navy last year," said the inspec
tors, "was of such fine quality that we
cannot neglect the opportunity to com
ment upon the comparatively small
amount of extra work required to pro
duce a product of this quality as com
pared with the average butter found
on the large markets."
This butter was made from a per
fectly sweet cream, with a compara
tively high salt content and low mois
ture. The moisture content did not
exceed 13.5 per cent. After one year
In storage only one sample scored as
low as 92%. Of the other 50 sam
ples, 24 scored 94, two scored 93%
and 24 scored 93.
Consumers who are accustomed to
a pronounced flavor in butter do not
at first show favor to sweet-cream
butter as it is somewhat lacking in
this respect when fresh. A demand
for sweet-cream butter, however, is
growing steadily, according to butter
dealers hnndling this product. On be
ing held in storage the flavor becomes
more pronounced, and for this reason
sweet-cream butter Is often scored
higher after storage than when fresli.
For storage purposes such a butter
is far superior to the ordinary butter,
which usually loses in quality during
the storage period.
High-Priced Sire.
Any sire is high priced that will
not pass on to his offspring the char
acters which go to make them desir
able from the market standpoint.
Signs of Tuberculosis.
A cow that stays thin in spite of
good feed and has a cough Shows
pretty sure signs of tuberculosis. Let
a veterinarian test her.
"Producers Not Boarders.
The cows on a successful dairy fane
'aust be producers and not boarders.
LOOM
Products
W W Pat Process W
Lloyd
Baby Carriages & Furniture
Ask Your Loca l Dealer
Write Now for 32-Page
■ Illustrated Booklet
The Lloyd Manufacturing Company
( Hey wood- Wabcjitll Co.)
Dept. E
Menominee, Michigan (19)
Victimise
and
Victor • j f ,j__ .
Records
Player
Pianos
and
Music
Rolls
v'-\
Anyone Can Afford
a Piano on Our
Easy Terms
Our complete catalog and special terms
furnished you upon request— write today.
Only Nationally known pianos carried:
STEINWAY
WEBER CHASE
KRAKAUER
VOSE McPHAIL
JESSE FRENCH
BEHR 0 ^OS. HOUCK
O. K. HOUCK
PIANO COMPANY
One Price — No Commission
LITTLE ROCK. ARK.
Choice Seed,
Hogs, Etc.
Tennessee White Red Cob
Seed Corn, per bu.......
Tennessee Yellow Red Cob
Seed Corn, per bu.......
Hastings Prolific Seed Corn,
per bu..................
Mosby's Prolific Woodruff.
per bu..................
Mexican June Corn.
per bu..................
Mammoth Yellow Soy
Beans, per bu...........
Biloxi Soy Beans,
per bu...................
Early Speckled Velvet
Beans, per bn...........
Speckled or Bunch Peas.
per bu..................
Spanish Peanuts,
per bu......1...........
Extra Spanish Improved
Peanuts, per bu.........
Ribbon Cane Syrup,
per gallon..............
Tom Watson and Kleckley
* Sweet Watermelon Seed.
per lb...................
Alt seed prices F. 0. B.
Crossett—packed In good
Sacks. •
Certified Nancy Hall Sweet
Potato Seed, retail.......
Carload lots. $2.00—F.O.B.
$2.50
$2.50
$2.50
$2.50
$2.50
$3.00
$4.00
$2.50
$2.50
$1.50
$ 2.00
.85
.85
$2.25
Crossett.
Registered Hampshire Hogs
Pigs, either sex, $15.00 to $20.00;
open gilts. $40.00 to $50.00; bred
gilts, $65.00 to $100.00; extra fine
selected boars, 6 to 12 months old,
$50 00 to $100.00. All animals chol
era immuned.
Setting Eggs
White Plymouth Rock, Whit# Leg
horn. Barred Rock. Rhode Island
Red and Ancona eggs, pure bred,
per setting............$1.50 to $2.50
Hereford Hampshire Home
Crossett, Ark.
SAWS.
For Ford son and up to 25M ft They hold their teeth, and Cut hard
and froren timber. Use only a file, for we keep the Made m order
I year free. We can arrange terms. Saw pays YOU as YOU pay as.
Three men are cutting 4M to 6M or 200 to 300 tie» per d»y oa a
Foruson, clearing $J5 to $60 per day, as the sawyer is the owner.
CUT YOUR NEIGHBORS' TIMBER ON SHARES.
Three Electric Factories, « 24-hour service, any saw repaired
(except burned), returned same or next day, made into same as a Hoe.
All repairs GUARANTEED, when we put saw in order.
Miner's latest Book or a Fordson STEEL Guide with any Saw.
$75 and u.-\ 40 years in the business, ask your banker or any success
ful mill-run. Book on Hammering, $2.50, Guide, $5.00.
J. H. MINER SAW MFG CO, fnc.
MERIDIAN. MISS. COLUMBIA. & C. SHREVEPORT. LA.
KING PIN
PLUG TOBACCO
Known as
"that good kind''
c Try it—and you
will know why
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
RemovesDanoniff-RtopsHalrFalliBc
Restores Color and
Beauty to Gray sod Faded Has
Me. and $ LOO at Druggists.
Hl—ox Ctirro. W H-Pstchogae, M. T.
HINDERCORNS w™ o*™, cm.
looses, etc., stops all Paia. ensures contort to the
ir vnilD Uses " Cutter ' 9 "
II I Ullll Serums »nd Vaccines he is
■ w ■ doing hu best to conserve your
I interests. 25 years
concentration an
one line count far
something.
The Cutter Laboratory
. _ 44 TA* Lshortfry thst Kntivi Hid"
Berkeley CU.S. License) California
PiEEiaa'fvfflKffafasas».:
- - w w coing ins best
VETERINARIAN

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