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HELPS FOi: HOMEMAK.EUS
Edited by the Extension Dopartmcnl
of the Slate Normal and Industrial
FOODS Prepared by Miss .Minnie L.
Jamison, Director ot the IfciineMu
THE WORK Of THE HOME THE
There is an impression prevwlcnt,
especially in the South, that you.
women may prow up' without anj
knowledge of cooking, cleaning, buy
ing, the care and feeding of the ch d
in the home, and yet, when the prop
er time comes, bv some sort of n
spiration, these young women become
irood homemakers and homekeeptrs.
This is true to a limited extent. A
energetic, business-like young woma
who sets about housekeeping inien,
frentlv. mav. after much worry, wnst
of time, money and energy, become a "
godo nouseKeeper even as
her mother and grandmother. m:v
we not a ngni 10 ex pen
home-maKers 01 uii stoi'
was possible for our mothers and
grandmothers? With the light that,
home-makers ot this generruon man
w ioni'P is throwing around the horn
and in the home, have we not a right
to expect stronger manhood and wo
manhood in the coming generation?
Nearly all professions are open to
women, but to engage in any one 01
them a woman must take the tram ;
ing necessary for that profession.
What professions can compare in
honor and in responsibility to that or
home-making and motherhood . Is not
the feeding and growth of a child s
body of fundamental imporuim.-.
not the responsibility of the moral and
religious training of the child 01 1
home enough to make the most care-
less home-maker atop and marvel at
the task she has undertaKen . iru
men of this country are studying the
pcientfic feeding of their eatlte in
order that they may make the mosa
out of it. Is not feeding of the chile.
f the home of vastly more import-
ance than tne reeaing 01
And yet we prepare tor all other pro-
fessions ami leave the highest of p
dod-givcn privileges iu iiapua,,.,
hit-and-miss methods. The home is the
unit of society, and as such it relates
to all human activities: nowever, it
velates primarily to the life physical,
mental, and moral life and happiness
ef the family.
If young women are taught how t
plan meals for the growth of bone,
cell ami blood, for the repair of was
tissue, for the elimination of waste,
ami how to prepare the same from a
hygienic, economic standpoint, is n ,
not reasonble to believe that sucn
training will produce better manag-
ment in the home, less incuon a.- j
result and stronger manhood and
w omanhood ?
Ol R BODIES ARE MADE I P OF
I. The Proteins. eggs, milk, lean
meat, fish, cheese, peas, beans, lentils,
and some nuts furnish the material .
out of which these cells are built.
II. The Ash or Mineral matter
found in green vcgeiaivcs, . ru "s. ami
salads furnish the icH-saits. whi-h
when united with the proteins, make
the chemical changes that must be
made to keep an even balance or
health in the body. If the body is
burned the ashes that are left contain
these inorganic cell-salts iron, mag
nesia, potash, lime and silica.
The operations of the daily process
of body-building may be likened to a
bnck structure, the DncKs ami moi
ar reprtwni u p.v ps. '
fats organic matenal out of which
the house is built. The inorganic,
salts of iron, lime, magnesia, potash,
found in green vegetables and fruits,
represent thebnek ma.ons that build
the house. The organic material in-
acme witnout ine aia 01 inorganic or
ceii-aaiv mawcuai w mane p. .
chemical changes in the body.
Different kinds of cells build up ni
ferent tissues and organs of the body,1
nece ainerem- ceu-sa.u. or "'u ,
salts are needed for the organs and j
hence different cell-salts or mineral ,
tissues. , , . J
(1) The mineral salts for
nerve are Iffh oda
vesretables. grain and fruits. i
(2) The mineral salt eedt-t lor
nerve colls are limp.msgnesia and pot
nitm mit M(rnMia on1 nm
ash and are f -"S frui'.s
The mineral salts needed for
mrMierft.ie are mncs.a, puuu,n anu
in. ii nun itr hu im
bls. fruits and grains.
Iron .5 found in: Spinach, dried
biinS, peas, whole wheat, meat egg-
yc k, prunes, raisins.
( alcium is tounfl in mhk. ineo
cms, dnel peas, celery, cabbage,
magnesium is xounn in: eai, peas,
iierns. miiK ami prunes.
Potassium is found in: Potatoes,
nmF. . v..,,,,i, .u. ..... "f."
i nostmorus s loum. in. ..u-ai,
r-gg-vmK. wno.e neai. nne-i P'1""-
nnea Deans. I
iw. i.rmyuir. ,,u ..... na
".' , o ...H.
f:l Dy sugars, starcn ani rat., some-,
t mes called carbohydrates and fats.
Thes fools are the heat ami energy
iocs or activity ioons iney are fm rice in the gtarch an(J tf)t?
reeded at all seasons, but m cold re delicate vegetables, as
v.rnther they- should predominate. i a8para(fus ceiery, cucum
The fats are butter, cream, fat h ; nmitne
Biolasses. rine fruiteT '
The starches are found in cereals. '
m& starchy vegetables as Irish and !
sweet potatoes, dried peas and beatm,
wheat, oats, nee, rye, oatmeal, etc.- i
A fMMii Sena Method of Ralane.
- A common sense method in the dis-
tribation of the different kinds of food
mHll onahle an intellio-ent housewife
to feed her family well, if not wholly I
scientifically. In our daily dietry we
thonld have one nart of tissue or cell
. building foods, to five or more parts
f the heat, energy and mineral foods. 1
Ta nther wnnli aim nnrt. lean mttkl. or
its equivalent, to four or more parts"
.f hmri. hnt.tr and notatoefl. with the .
e-veen foods and water in addition,
I r wmv, if a roast of beef is the
' . wu , - j tint zt to
(LAXATIVE FOR OLD
Salts, Calomel. Pills. Act en Bowel
Like Pepper Acts in Nostrils.
Get a 10-cent box now.
M..c ,,M miwt irn-n tn th
bo;.e!s some' reruia!. help, else they
'suffer from constipation. The condi-
perfectiy natural. It is ju
as natural as it is for old people to
walk slowly, ror age is never
active as youth. The muscles are less
clastic. And the bowels are muscles,
So all old people need Cascarets,
One might as weil refuse to aid weak
eves with glasses as to neglect this
! gentle aid to weak bowels. The bow
els must be kept active. This is im
portant at all ages, but never so much
as at fifty,
Age is not a time for harsh physics.
outh may occasionally whip the bow-
p,s jnt0 atjvity
Rut a lash can t be
usr, PVerv day
What the bowels or
hp ol(, nee(1 jg a anfj natural
tonic. One that can be constantly
. without narm The onlv such
USP( without harm. The
,onic js Cascarets am1 thpv
10 rpnts. ppr box at anv (1
They work while you
A COMPARISON IN
It is interesting to compare the man
nm- in u-hiVh tho Wilann 4 Am i nist rn.
tjo is handling the situation with the
trPatmpnt accorded bv a Republican
presj(pnt to a pss debate diplomatic
tangle, that which grew out of Spain's
treatment of Cuba and the incidents
lPading up to war after the sinking of
the Maine. Although trouble with
Spain loome, iarR.p at the time he ar-
SUmed office. President McKinley, in
pUrsuance of a political deal, named
ag hig gKWtarv pf State a ma,, aj.
readv suffering from senile decay and
jncapabiP f KPriOUs mental exertion,
Thjs ineapacitv of John Sherman was
notorjous at the time-he was 74 years
0fI anfi heI(i oKce Iiuie more than a
year and ma(e jt necessary to trans-
fer, the duties of his post to his assist -
ant William R. Dav, now a Justice
0f tne Supreme Court. Mr. Day was
entirely unversed in diplomatic mat
t huti fortunatey for the country
was a man of oornmon sensei an() the
iKSUPf! involved were so comparatively
simpie that he was able to avoid any
SPrj0US errors. It was a risky experi-
ment, however, and revealed the typi-
caj happy-go-luck American style ot
f)0jnfir things. Incidentlv it was r
striking commentary on" the Republi-
can pretense of superiority in the
handling of foreign questions,
From the character of the notes
sent from Washington to Germany
an(j KnR-land it is clear that a master
hand has penned them. They meas
ure fully up to the best traditions of
American statesmanship and are mod
els of their kind. The impression
they have made is no less remarka
ble in this country than abroad.
America's- interests have never been
j safpr hands than in those now
yarding them. Philadelphia Record,
A bill passed hv the recent Legis-
ltUre provides for three recorder's
('"w's in ""' -'Tmond county, one "'
at Hamlet. Rockingham, and K!!orh
MOTHER! THE CHILD-"
IS COSTIVE, BILIOUS
Look. Mother! If Tongue is Coated
Give "California Syrup of Figs."
gentle, thorough laxitive should al-
w bp thk first treatment
If ,iule one jg out.of.sorts
haf.sick isr).t mating, eating and
naturally look, mother! see
jf nge is coated. This is a sure
si that Us ,iule stonlach liver and
are jigged with waste. Where
cross, irritable, feverish, stomach
sour, breath bad or has stomach-ache,
..II 1 J
;. '.fi nf ri;t ; e.'
u of Fj and . f hour8
tlT, tv, nniEnn lmrii(,t
nf Fit.J ., A : f(S,
food and sour bile gently moves out
of H ,itt , without griping,
am, yw haw a well. playfxU diild
Mothers can rest easy after giving
Ai .,. ..fruit
cause it never fails to cleanse the lit'
tie one's liver and bowels ami sweet'
en the stomach and they dearly love
its pleasant taste. Full directions for
babieS( c;lii(,,en of a ages n, fof
grown - ups printed on each bottle.
n , r
Ask druggist for a 50-cent bot-
t)e of ..ra!iforT,ia Syrup of Fige
fh ,h t . . . . th ..
f . F, g
the same tissue building materials, as
chi(.kc or ttlryey but we should
sprve Irigh potatoes witn it because
bMf hnf, coarse protpinf t.allg
for a rich, heavy carbohydrate
starch and the 8anle ;8 true of the
green vegetable. The coarser, heaviei
ones are chosen to accompany beef
and potatoes, as cabbage, turnips,
kale, beets, etc,
0n tnp ftthpr hanA rhlPk,,n OP ti.r-
tur an(, more delicate protein, calls
Mutton, for I
fo.' J8' turniP8' or cauliflower,
wlth OhIi or Caper sauce.
Lamb, being less mature and more
delicate than mutton, calls for pea
e ana imu, num. uuce yueu
Wild Duck calls for sweet potatoes
Game calls for hominy, in croquettes
or squares, and asparagus.
Opossum calls for sweet potatoett
Venison the same as beef, with
Goose apple sauce, mashed pota
Clear Soup is a stimulant, served
before a heavy meal to bring the blood
t the stomach and cause the flow of
th .digSfltiv juices.',, J '! X ' ' f
Cream 8pii tim ierved for lnncn-
i:i:i:atiii: i rfsh air day
nVcathe all the fresh air you can
got, night and day. That's what fresh
air is for. The fearsome legend about
th h:ili-fiil influences of "niirht air" is
onlv another of the carefully nursed
insanitary bequests from our ances-
tors, according to Senior Surgeon
Ranks, of the United States Public
Whence this superstitition
mav onlv be surmised. Perhaps
is a survival of the primeval cult of
Sun worship, which led the ancients
to classify anything outside the sphere
of solar influence. Our forbears were
wont to caution their offspring to "hi
careful about the night air" or chil
dren were ordered to "come in out of
the night air." It is perhaps fortu
nate for the children living in the
Arctic circle, where the nights are six
months long, that the Esquimaux
mothers do not entertain this crude
notion about night air, else their pro
geny would spend half the year in
doors. This idea is generally prevalent and
even one of our well known flowers
is loaded down with the horrible name
of "Deadly Nightshade" as a sort ot
verbal relic of this old notion. The
low-lying mist or fog that sometimes
gathers about the surface of the earth,
under certain atmospheric conditions,
after sunset, was held, is held, to be
'miasmatic" and pregnant with lethal
1 ,i,, vm k nf
hoary superstitition, but its place is
in the Crimen iars of an arrhaeo-
logical museum, not in the show room
of modern intelligent life. I
rri : ,, : t
ll muni, ttll, minus, uic oun, 10 u
different from the atmosphere of a
of the'earth does not change from be-
nign to malign in the twinkling of an
. . . .-V.
eye alter sundown, u is sun com-
-j -r .,
bon lioxide in the nok.ial proportions
for the given locality. The open air
tre.".tment of tuberculosis av.d its kin-
dred allies had first to combat this
venerable jargon about the deadliness
of night air, and only the remarkable
results of this hygienic aid to its cure
brought the superstitious to a realiza-
tion of the silliness of their ingrainel
.. , .,
this generation aas witnessed uie
emancipaiion oi uu.iut i ucilks in re-
gard to the value of fresh air, wheth-
ally sealed rooms at night, breathing
our own bodily exhalations over and
over again, a constantly increasing
number of persons are sleeping in the
open, or at leist , witn open windows.
summer and winter, to their great
benefit. In the morning they are re-
freshed with the pure oxygen of the
air breathed I during sleep, not "stew- hotltile neifrhbora to the northK and
ed" nor "seedy" after eight hours eaM as t approaching along tn
8pent ln rsp!Tn and "-r,P,.r,nf convex mountain sweep face the lea
second-hajd and shop-wo r in a favorabie pa8Se8 and also suffer se
closed bedroom. f K.t; tv..
Astory from the trenches in France
is that a soldier wrote home to his
wife to open her windows at night as
he had found that the night air 'didn't
p."i t one oit. mat is the experience fields of the north: and again in sum
of all the advocates of this sensible mer, catching the warm southern
custom once tried, the old custom of breezes and breaking them over the
sealing one's self in an air-tight bed-. Hungarian hillsides,
rom is never renewed. Diseases which These mountains attain their great-
i i l u uaumijr w iruc-
ed to their beginning in poorly venti-'
lated sleeping apartments, insroe
rooms that do not have a share of the
atmosphere. Nothing can live long o.
well without oxygen in the air. a"
it Was civen to lia for hroathino- nio-lit '
n-- . - ""o v i
anl ay, not to be taken sparingly aH
u were a oangerous potion Some
people are actually afraid of ordinary, I
The emancinated nrrsnna whn nnen I
their windows at night will tell you.l
unanimously, that they cannot breathe I
chamber unless the window is
raised, their sense of comfort and vig-1
or demands the life giving qualities
of fresh air. No greater prophylac-
tic advice can be promulgated than to
breathe all the fresh atmospheric a:;-
you can get, mgnt and day.
us -rear; l?j20 acres
of land :in Orange county were uncul-
tivated. . 1
The Liberty Bell, of Philadelphia,
aftr being silent for 75 years, was
heard again a few days ago, not only
in Philadelphia, but also in San Fran-
ciscj 3,000 miles away. The bell had
been connected with the distant city
by telephone wires, and the sound
took less than one-fifteenth of a sec-,
ond to cross the continent This was
me urciuiiK ui u.r dcii twinjii o
through telephone service between
ban rrancisco and Philadelphia.
GIRLS! STOP WASHING
THE HAIR WITH SOAP
Soap Dries Your Scalp, Causing Dan
druff, Then Hair Falls out Try
This Next Time.
After washing your hair with soap
always apply a little Danderine to the
scalp to invigorate the hair and pre-
vent dryness. Better still, use soap
ao sparingly oa poasiuie, aim iiiukhu
have a "Danderine Hair Cleanse."
Just moistea a cloth with Danderine
and draw it carefully through your
hair, taking one strand at a time,
This will remove dust, dirt and exces-
sive oil. In a few moments it will
not only be clean, but it Will be wavy,
fluffy and abundant, and possess an
incomparable softness and luster.
Besides cleansing and beautifying
the hair, one application of Dander-
ine dissolves .every particle of dan-
druff; stimulates the scalp, stopping
itching and falling hair. Danderine
is to the hair what fresh showers ol
rain and sunshine are to vegetation,
It goes right to the roots, invigorates
and strengthens them. Its exhilarat -
ing and life-producing properties
cause the hair to grow long, strong
Ment Ladies! You can surely
have lots of charming hair. Get a
25 cent bottle of Knowlton's Dander-
in from tny drug sAare cr . toilet
CARE OF POODS
George W. Perkins, chairman of the
Mayor's food supply committee, Xc'1.
York, has recently issued a pamphlet,
giving some valuable suggestions as
io the care of foods. The pamphlet
:-ays: "A food may contain sufficient
nourishment to give it much value am
yet if proper care is not taken of it
the food may become poisonous."
l-oocl is oiten contaminated d.v o
ing exposed to impure air, and to dust
and other filth from unclean streets
' and surroundings. Such food will or-
ten pronuce disease.
Mr. Perkins says the food may be
divided into three classes, first, foods
that spoil easily milk, cream, un
cooked fish, uncooked meat, certain
fruits, such as peaches and plums, and
vegetables that will wilt easily; sec
ond, foods that do not spoil so easily
eggs, butter, fruits, such as apples,
oranges and lemons, cooked meat, and
cooked, salted and smoked fisti; third,
foods that can ba kept a long time
with proper care flour, sugar, salt,
coffee, tea. spices and chocolate.
Milk and cream should never be left
uncovered or it will take up the odors
and flavors from other food, thus be
coming spoiled for table use. T'
cooked meat should be taken from the
wrapper in which it is bought and
wiped off with a clean cloth that has
been wrung out in cold water, afte'
which it should be wrapped in waxed
paper until it is ready for cooking.
Uncooked fish should never be placed
an ice box unless closely covered.
es tnat are to b eaten raw
; snouui oe uippea quicKir in Doing wa-
i l" w ", ,1 J a"" fu
cheesecloth to preserve their crisp-
. Butter should be kept well covered
in a cooi piare. warm meat or warm
, . " ... j , , .
vl"r "uu.'u " "
use the ice to melt rapidly. Can-
"c" .-' ' owe.,
srav in t.nn ran after it ia nnonori nr
sickness may result from eating. Can-
ned goods w, 1 taste much better, too,
,f. the .co"tenti, thfe T,are em-
fd and allowred to stand for an hour
to Ret the air before being cooked,
feese should be kept in a cool, cry
place., wrapped in a clean cloth mo.s-
iened ?Pth vinegar to prevent the
t' .1. I ' . ; '
freouently and then dried and aired
.,, uarnr ,v. ; v,.j
.n v,.,i ,vj
THE CARPATHIAN MOUNTAINS
The Carpathians, which have recent
Iy been the scene of terrible battles
from earl entire boundary of
Hungary east anl north of the Danube
for a distance 0f about 8C0 miles,
xh have lo d t
Hnn tn tv Tlmi1 i;- ; xiZ
, !: r . j.
mountains have had a marfced .
fluence on the climate of Hungary,
turning back the bleak winds that
How acoss the Steppes from the ice
est neignts near tne centre or the
ranges, some near Cracow, the chief
city of Austrian Galicia, bein? more
than 8,000 feet high. Some of the
: most miserably poor white people in
Uho wnrU mmtiv si9 i;va oin
u m.. - t.i.: -:.u
tiic range, uie iarpaiuiuiis hqc ric.ii-
er in metallic ores than any other
mountains in Europe, though many
of the wilder parts have not been
OTHER FELLOW'S MONEY
Th Mm, PmnU Whn nn th
Money of Others,
The Wadesboro Ansonian found the
following and passes it along as
worth while, which it is: "
"How many people in this commu
nity are living on their own money?
If -the-trtrestion -was put to each
'ueriioMninaVmidoglly he unquestionably
would Answer that he is living on his
But are we really living en our
Let's dig down under the surface
and see what we find.
For sake of argumt.. '"ill as-
sume that you are running a'.. . .-j.
with the grocer, and th
possibly other merchant.
You pay,, of course, but perv-
you make settlements only eve..
or vvi uays. oome even pay wieir uiim
only twice a year.
t Now was it your money that paid
the wholesaler for the goods you are
using and for which you have r
paid, or was it the merchant's.
And if it was the merchant's ai
you have not paid him, is it you
money you are living on until Bettlt
ment day, or is it his?
We contend that fully one-half tne
people are living from day to day on
other people's money, and by doing so
they are themselves directly contribut
ing to the present high cost of living.
ow comroi your risum
a moment and we win numDiy en-
.. . j-- j . r
in? Pces up.
The average mercantile stock costs
several thousands of dollars and it
must be paid for in cash or the mer-
chant must obtain a line of credit
from the wholesaler. And when he
buys his goods on credit he pays a
higher price for them,
In turn you buy your goods from
the merchant on credit and he in self-
defense must add still another ad-
ditional "safety" profit. In other
words, he must charge more than a
cash price in order to protect himsell
irom tne certainty oi lossconsequenv
upon slow collections, bad debts and
' Thus two "safety" profits are added
to we onginai semng pm me
yrUQ you see now.ii, worns now me
Price Js boosted 7
. If every customer paid spot cash
for his goods the merchant in turn
could do the same wiui tne wnoie-
jpnioT, tnereny sccurmjf irvin wiw
Think of It ! $3000 !
From March 6th to April 6th. 1915, I will offer for
CASH at and below cost $3000 wort i of good mer
chandise. Overcoats, Rain Coats, Odd Coats, Hats, Caps,
Clothing, Shoes, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Garments, Laces, and Other Articles.
During this sale I will sell any article in my store at
a reduction. Everthing at and below cost will be
marked in Red Letters. One price to one and all.
Don't forget the date and place, commencing Satur
day, March 6th to April 6th, at my Cash Store,
W. W. JONES,
Depot Street, Asheboro, N. C.
What You Can Buy at the
Rexall Drug Store
Standard Drug CompV
Vick's Croup Salve 25e
Brame's Croup Salve 25c
Mother's Joy 25c
Dr. King's New Discovery . 5uc
Rexall Cherry Bark Cough
Rexall Olive Oil Emulsion $1.00
Scott's Emulsion . 50c and $1.00
Tooth Brushes 10c to 25c
Hair Brushes 25c to $2.50
Cloth Brushes 25c up
Scrub Brushes 5e to 25c
Nail Brushes 10c to 25c
Bibles $1.00 up
Books (standard authors) . . 50c
Fountain Syringes $1.00 to $2.50
Bulb Syringes .. ..50c to $1.00
Letter Files 25e
Toilet Paper 5c and 10c
Dean's Cough Drops 5c
Smith Bros. Cough Drops . . 5c
Hoarhound Drops 20c lb
Rexall Wine of Cod Liver Oil $1
Rexall SarsaparilU Tonic. . 50c
Trusses $1.00 up
Plasters, all well known brands.
Dr. Hess Stock Food 25c, 50c, $1 .
Dr. Hess Poultry Food .... 25c
Dr. Hess Worm Powder . . . 50c
Dr. Hess Heave Cure ..... ,50c
Magic Stock and Poultry
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE AND INVITE YOU TO
CALL TO SEE US.
FOR SALE !
One Celebrated Spanish Jack, 7 years old, 15 hands high,
black, with mealy points. Has a very heavy bone and the larg
est ears I ever saw. He is an extra large, fine Jack, sired by
the celebrated Starlight, of Nashville, Tenn. HiB dam was an
extra fine native Jennet, sired by Governor Holt Jack, imported
from Spain in 1892.
One bay mule, 10 years old, weight 1200 lbs. Splendid mule.
One 2 year old black mule, brown nose; this is an extra good,
large mule. One Belgian horse colt, 4 months old, an extra
fine colt- Eight head young Jersey and Guernsey cows. Will
be fresh from March 15th to April 15th. A fine let of cattle.
W. A. WOOD, Millboro, N. C , Route 1.
Plant Improved Seed Corn
and tbertby greatly increase your yield I have a lot
of Wood's Improved Prolific, field selected, for sale at
$2.00 per bushel. This corn isjstored at the Randolph
.Supply Comany's Store and the County Home. Buy your
seed for this Spring before the supply is exhausted.
R. J. PIERCE,
County Home, Asheboro,, N. C, R. F. D. No. 2.
CHEAP IN PRICE BUT HIGH IN
is the kind of groceries I carry. I buy the
freshest stock to be found and give the bes
service possible, with fair treatment to al
You are cordially invited to trade with tie.
Highest prices paid for country product
C. C. KLME,
ter a discount for cash of possibly 7Vi
to 10 per cent.
. And then the merchant himselr
would not be required to add the
"safety profit" to his goods, which
would mean another substantial re
duction in the price of the article,
and all because of the simple expedi
ency of handling the cash over the
counter. " . . . -
Now doesn't it look as though this
practice of Jiving on other peoples'
money is costing us considerably
Powder at reduced prices.
Rexall Ko-Ko-Kas-Kets.... 25c
Rexall Headache Tablets,
30 for 10c
Rexall Little Liver Pills 10c box
Rexall Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil $1.00
Minard's Liniment, the best 25c
Lax Fos 50c
Thacher's Blood and Liver
Simmons Liver Regulator. . 25c
Nyal's Liver Regulator ... 23c
Black Draught 25c
St Joseph Liver Regulator, Xc
Talcum Powder, 25c brands
selling at only tc
Big line of toilet goods at. .
We call special attention to
our line of chamois skins 5c, lc
Fine quality of pound paper
and envelopes to match.
Correspondence card and en
veloped to match ti!t edre)
25c box. - .
Fountain pens $l.t4 and up.
Ink, pencils, stantioaery, the
best to be had.
more than we a justified in paying
for such doubtfiB Pnvilege? ,
It might reqwrt fome slight mcon
venience and a Ue temporary re
trenchment ia oer to change over
a cash system but if. a merchant
made you a M ofler or a io w -per
cent discWt for cash, you wouW
"jump at the iportunity."
Doesn't it iPfr . J
vantage of embody in this cortn
nity to wii out the baneful ere
system and" nu seu