Page 3 of 1 Sep 1909 Issue of Abbeville Press And Banner in Abbeville, South-Carolina

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Abbeville Press and Banner (Newspaper) - September 1, 1909, Abbeville, South CarolinaIanc8ent i Lively note of dress. Andrew Lang in the err the study of the evolution of dress above All of greek dress might paralyse the Genius of a Darwin. Just when a Man thinks that he is. Ai last on the level of scientific opinion he finds that he has drifted leagues astern of it or far away to the left or right. The subject is so difficult because naturally we have no ancient costumes before us in Linen 01 Wool while the Early artists who de pict them Are not always trustworthy persons. They have a Strong tendency from the dateless period of the artists contemporary with the Mam i Moth and Reindeer in France to the bushmen in South. Africa to dra men with Wasp s waists and to represent people As naked who were certainly clothed. Nobody was Likely t go naked in a climate that suited the Mammoth and Reindeer especially i he was Well supplied with bom Needles to sew his raiment As he certainly was. Yet palaeolithic mar usually Drew his species without t stitch or a clout. But yesterday wer his paintings on Rock Walls discovered in which his women Wear skirts with a half Moon Cut out at the lower and to give play to the Ankles. It is difficult to say whether or warm climates dress was invented Foi the Sake of decorum or of decoration if we take the Case of Egypt the old egyptian paintings show that for Mer the Ordinary loin cloth was usually sufficient. If we pass from Egypt to Crete the Art of the mysterious White men who founded and achieve about 2500-1200 b. A its civilization shows in Early periods men in loin cloths perhaps first worn by them in Northern Africa. The women in the opinion of or. Macken Izie were originally no better Clad on one Side the ladies developed the loin cloth into a belted Panier of polonaise without any skirt or Bod ice As also did the Menand ther the women went on lengthening the Panier by overlapping additions til they had a compound skirt like � flounced skirt in outward appearance and anally fashion revelled in skirts with regular flounces and Low bodice above. Having perhaps two thousand fears to devote to costume and Fash i e n n 1ion, Mese truies i a Reie equiv cd a most every 3ort of dress known to us in Western Europe from the Elizabetha Ruff and puffed sleeves to the dress of England at the end of the eighteenth Century to Early victorian to Gau Dily coloured and trimmed zouave jackets with Light i ounces skirts and even to the Tam of Shan Ter Cap. Tailor made coat fitting tightly to the figure and Tweed skirt there is a Bronze Statuette of z cretan lady thus attired photographed in or. Mosso s account of his cretan tour. Ladies even forsook sandals Anc wore Botines in fact some of them in the ancient cretan pictures Art known As Les Parisienne Verj Gay Little persons of about 1600 b The men. On the other hand Clung to their loin cloths or to baggy Short skirts like Loose knickerbockers or wore tight Brief bathing drawers embroidered or embossed and Only wore Long Robes on sundays or at least when present at religious functions. The one fashion that the ancient cretan women never adoptee was the familiar greek Peplos so Graceful in its drapery which has no body or bodice no separate skirt but is in fact no More than � Square Woolen Blanket folded Oil a Way which i do not understand and taken up round the Waist by a it was pinned up by safely pins or Fibula Over each shoulder and As much of it was pulled up through the Girdle to fal Over it in Graceful folds As the wearer pleased. The dress depended for its effect and indeed for it a permanence above the shoulders 01 these safety pins. If one of then ceased to be Safe Down came the dress. When the tale of Troy Wai acted Many years ago by ladies Whon sir Frederick Leighton directed the pins caused great searching o hearts. However they never failed to do their duty. This fashion alone the cretan lad ies of 2500-1400 b. Never evolved and no safety pins Are found in the older Sites of cretan civilization they come in at the end of that per Iod. As they Are also found a away in the North in Bosnia Anc Austria and All Over Eastern Centra Europe it is probable that they wer brought South from these Quarter by the prehistoric ancestors of the i greeks the achaeans dorians Anc so Forth. The women would Wea the Peplos the men a belted Smock or Chiton with a cloak Over it als fastened with a safety pin in cold weather. We have in Homer a full description of the Smock cloak and elaborate Gold safety pin of Odysseus and his Swineherd belts his Smock before he goes on a journey. This ii the dress that Homer describes. To a War Man put his Corse let on Ove his Chiton of which the tails mus have Hung Down below it. Obviously the dress is mat 01 a inmate toe cold to be Content with the South Ern loin cloth in fact it is very Lik the Smock and and plaid of the highlanders before the Phil beg or separate skirt came int use with the Chat Over which the plaid is now worn. So far All seems Plain sailing a to Early dress in Greece. We have first the costumes of the cretans the ladies in All sorts of mediaeval Anc modern garb the men in loin cloths bathing drawers or baggy knickerbockers and never a needless safety pin has been found of that period on the other Side we have the greeks with Chiton and Peplos and indispensable safety pins in Many styles but now comes in a set of fact that Puzzle me. I never have seer a representation in the Art of say 12qq-8qq b. Of Man or woman ii \ othes. � Owa s on the evolution Locke Mem m9m m9m Mem sex no to London morning Post. Sir Chiton or Peplos. About 1000-800 the b. Very roughly speaking the he t representations of men and worn a t in on vases Are Mere Skeleton Uli i figures like those designed by Tom i my straddles in David of t the body is an equilateral Triangle Thi t reversed. The drawing is detestable Loi. No costume As a Rule can be made Sal r out by me at least. The figures in. Are bipeds and erect what they Wear Bri j one does not usually know. I do of fas. Serve on a Case from to Irons women we � with hoods which cover the head and. Fall to the Middle of the Waist then lira o walk i � cd Kaiou m. I Vul Vav. Ing stick then a separate skirt fall ing to the feet. I also perceive a Man in what seems to be a rather a Loose Corse let or rings or Scales fall off ing so Low As to cover the hip joints. A another woman decidedly has a body and separate skirt. These abortive designs May Well be As old As 1000 b. The men Are More like Birds than human beings and one Man s legs Are shaped like the Hind legs of a horse. But what has become of Homer s to belted Chiton and Why have the women no Peplos with its folds but separate skirts and bodices i the trouble does not end Here. He these hideous attempts at Art seem. To be of Homer s own time or Rath or later if we Date him or the older members of the Syndicate that was Homer at 1200-1000 b. Yet the human figures in the Art of that age. Do not dre83 in accordance with Homer s descriptions. There is a woman giving a Send off to a marching regiment on the Warrior vase which seems to be As old As 1000 b. But she has no Peplos but a body and a skirt with a cres la cent shaped Cut off at the foot a t common cretan and palaeolithic. Kind of skirt. The Chiton and Pep to 1. To in s i. Nui Iii air Usu i vat nov Usu x0" when they should be represented Joe i and what is worse they do not come t in much till about three or four centuries later. Here at least is a a 5 strange difference of opinion. Or. Be. Walter Leaf who has deeply studied be the subject says that the dress in in Homer was in All essentials identical in with that of the archaic age of Greece. Now the archaic age is roughly speaking of 800-550 b. When i looked at engravings of est works of Art of that age and found to that the men do not Wear belted Cai. J Chitons but combination fleshing Paas tight As possible from the shoulders to four or five inches below the. Hip joints while the women seem of Dis. Ten to Wear bodies and separate a skirts rather than the Peplos i an t thought i must be wrong and or. Leaf right. But the ancient Sanctuary of Artemis at Sparta has recently to been dug out to the lowest stratum so i and in Lead figurines there offered to Gri the goddess we find Pallas Athene in Thi i a Corse let and separate skirt scooped or r out in the cretan fashion and another lady in the same scooped out cretan skirt. There is no Pep los and yet the Woric is of the of. Archaic i would not venture in r this on my own evidence but or r. M. Dawkins one of the Learned be excavators writes the female dress we consisting always of bodice and sep Wear ate skirt suits the archaic Dati ids Anit tins appears that neither in the an crude Art nearest to Homer s own c0 time nor in the archaic Art of the to t next age say 800-550 b. A do we the t find the dress that Homer knew or St at least to be Safe we find men in a j fleshing and Many women in a cos a. Tume far More cretan than greek. I i not till we come to the vases with 5 red figures say about 480 b. C., do 1 we find that the Graceful Peplos and Long belted shirt or Chiton is the reg1ular Wear or men and women. Not 3 till then i think does the shirt of to i the armed Warrior fall Low beneath to his Corset. Fli thus the costume familiar to Horn an 3 or is not represented in Art at i least i have nowhere found it rep or resented for the men till 4 80-440 in1 f b. Now that is Long after the age a i of the athenian tyrant Pis stratus be and his sons who according to Many. Critics practically made our Homeric Toi poems edited and generally be Ca witched them. Does it follow that Kil Beans and 1 How second helpings certain boards it is told of an old time boarding up i mistress of Marblehead a shrewd Rei r Dame who kept her boarders under Admiral control that once on Satur a j Day night a daring Man broke the i 1 unwritten Law of the establishment to and asked a second time for Beans. I at once several others who had not sic dared but were ready to follow a Leader should he succeed looked up by c expectantly. Be 3 the Landlady promptly ladled into on i the plate of the rash innovator a last an spoonful scraped from the deepest the t Interior of the dish and sweeping a j the table with a beaming smile de to cleared triumphantly a there i calculated on just in i enough to a bean i second helpings were otherwise of j discouraged by a boarding mistress Sci j of old Norley. A Young school in ? teacher late to dinner from a skat by ing party ate Little of tie halt cold be 3 and unappetizing first courses but pc j ventured a second request for hot mince pie. It was served without 1 comment but a few minutes after dinner the maid tapped at her door a missus is afraid All that pie won t r set Well she announced and she i. Says Sha n t she make you some Ginger Tea Thi the kind offer was declined but the. A half hour later the maid appeared in 3 again. I missus says she s sure you must be Needin Ginger Tea by now my i she stated. Shell Send some right my lors and milliners of Athens later Lucid the publishers to introduce or latest modes wholesale by a of advertisement the Case is very Black if my facts Are Cor it. But there Are objections for simple the safety pins which Are t needed for fleshing and for the Dice with separate skirt certainly me into Greece As Early As 1200 c., and Are needed for belted lock and Peplos which without a would fall Over the shoulders. Mer then costume and All must be lived in the first age of the regi greek costume after which is have followed a very Long period fleshing and skirt and bodice and a a full and permanent revival of la belted shirts and Peplos and Fety pins. The increase of a reads Public in 540-480 b. May have ought Back Homeric costume into Shion. Try our Helen Peplos mid be the cry of the Modiste. A or. And mrs. Bean out in Iowa be named their recently arrived Lima. The port of Rosario Argentina s a Grain elevator capable of loadl1000 tons an hour. Its Cost was ,000,000. Little Joe Kane of new York City to killed baby Frances lord when lying robbers said he was glad to in jail where nobody nagged him. Belgium has been offering reduced Tes under certain conditions for Ivel on its passenger trains and the Ange has resulted in enormously leased business and revenues. Last year there were struck for the cited kingdom thirty six million ver coins than in 1907, the decline ing $38,000,000 in value. Siberia has the coldest weather own anywhere in the world. At Kirkho Yanosk Siberia 90.4 degrees Low Zero was observed in january 88, which goes below anything Ever own in the world. A Long Island Railroad brakeman 10 returned a bag containing it is mated $30,000 in gems got $100, o suits of clothes a two weeks vation and an offer of a Job for life Ying $100 a month. A or tit o q a uuuhou&u5 Gaii a my ecu Tetuo covered in the private quarters of colonel in the fortress of is. Peter d Paul in St. Petersburg. Marshall Field was a commercial Siveler so was John Wanamaker. Also were Dwight l. Moody the sat evangelist and Richard Cobden 9 famous English statesman and iter. Stolen place names. There Are Many stolen place names Side Lancashire the most flagrant stance of theft being afforded by Ruria in Staffordshire which an Edthis name because wedge of copies of etruscan pottery ire manufactured there. Then in ales we find Bethesda and Hebron d in Scotland Joppa Alexandria d Portobello Valentia off the Irish ast is named after the Spanish ten but this is hardly a Case of set As the spaniards themselves be we the name on the Island. Astria in Cumberland looks like a t�a1w i. Me Usu Ticu Hulu Itai uni is nullity a corruption of go Spatrick. Ndon chronicle. Ready to do his part. An eccentric country Squire agreed employ an equally eccentric rustic rid his mansion of its plague of is the terms being Board lodging d Beer for three Days. Jat the end of this period there were re flies than Ever and the Squire arrogated his new employee thus Why Ever Haven t you made a Start in contracted to kill All the i m waiting for you guv nor re Ted the wily rustic you be got to them first. I Only promised to 1 daily news. Ginger. H Are discouraged in no houses. The minute you say so. It s All somewhat less graciously the offer is declined again but in a few nutes the maid reappeared with a by and Here s your Ginger Tea. Sous says you better be on the Safe be. And take missus says she s got to go out t she Ain t just easy in her mind to Lve you. She s put your Ginger Tea the Back of the stove Keepin hot d you la find the extract bottle on 5 second shelf of the pantry or you it any More. She says she Hopes u la be All right but that pie was Raul Rich and two pieces was Ough to upset an they did not disturb the digestion the healthy and hungry Yang Loo mistress but she never risked Pirring. Her Landlady s solicitude Mere second helpings. The Gin Tea bad cured her of that. Mth s companion. Trouble ahead. the women Are refusing 10 Irry until they can in that Case i guess we politicians 11 have to get pm the and invite More trouble then Syll probably refuse to vote until by can marry?".louisville Cour journal. The population of Buenos Aires on Rich 31 was 1,198,802, or 58,525 Are than a year previously. Up Issei new York Cit the naval Blouse is an unquestioned favorite and can is utilized in various ways. It can to f worn As illustrated or As shown in the a Back View and it makes a most Satis factory garment for Tennis for Golf for boating and All occasions of the sort and it also is much in demand for the College girl who utilizes it in a great Many ways. This one is made e of White Linen combined with Blue s and is exceedingly smart and attractive. It is an essentially simple garment drawn on Over the head and involves no difficulties in the making while it g is smart and comfortable and Thor s roughly satisfactory. E the Blouse is made with front and a i i i Foj i Dacic. Snere is a snort opening Ai Ine i front which is closed by Means of c lacing beneath the tie and the big a Bailor Collar finishes the neck. The a Patch pocket is arranged Over the left a of the front and there Are Short s sleeves that Are without fullness at i their upper edges but which Are p gathered at the lower and finished p with straight cuffs. They can be d made either with or without openings. I the Quantity of material required for the medium size is three and p three eighth Yards Twenty seven two c and a half Yards thirty two or forty e four inches wide with one half Yard q Twenty seven for Collar and cuffs. E Al sweater Coats. E the automobile is where the new v Long sweater Coats or coat sweaters 8 Are Best appreciated. They Are Light r to carry or Wear take up no room and Are most acceptable if suddenly changed plans find one a considerable distance from Home in the late there is a wicked Delight in being perfectly comfortable As one whirls along at thirty Miles an hour wrapped apparently in a thin Pongee coat but really in a cozy sweater. Walking gown. The fashionable kilted skirt is a j Good Model for a walking gown. When the pleats Are stitched and pressed Flat to Yoke depth the skirt fits closely about the hips the pleats falling free from that Point flaring gracefully and allowing perfect Freedom in walking. I s for House gowns. T self coloured taffeta ruffles trim an to effective afternoon House gown. Lit to tie bows of the same Dot the White e lace Tucker. Q i buttoned in front. Frocks May be buttoned Down the c front As Well As the Back since Fash i on has suddenly become More Liberal at Nln ded in this respect. A ii like the dress. Or the silk stockings worn with a e Larty dress that is embroidered in Silse or Are also embroidered in Silver the 31 Leslyn being the same too Only id a no nature. I 01 Brand new fabric. It a Brand new fabric just from Over he water is called Pongee Serge. It a s of a fabric like Pongee but has a m Erge twill. It is an Ideal material d or the coat and skirt costume. 1 Button rosettes. H above the Plain cuff and frilly Edge Ai if the Elbow sleeve set among the no Olds of the full sleeve one sees now in and then a Large Rosette with Button w entre the whole made of the thin � loth material of which the gown is Ashlond. I to new shirt waists. T among the newest models in shirt a raises Are those made up from what h nay be termed real dark colors in to rash goods. Black Galatea Ging to tarns and Cotton Cheviot Are All represented and Are developed in Moa p severely tailored styles. To b Blouse or dress sleeves. To sleeves so often need remodelling is Rhile the remainder of the gown is in a Ood style that new designs Are con a tartly in demand. Here Are shown b Iraln Long sleeves shirt Waist sleeves find three Quarter sleeves of moderate k b i / to c m ulness finished with rolled Over offs. Each is Good in its Way and All re the latest style. The Plain sleeves re adapted to More Dressy blouses and the shirt Waist and three Quarter Leeves to the simpler ones. These ast Are moderately full while the lain sleeves Are snug at the lower options but slightly full at the Shoul Jers suggesting the leg of Mutton Lea. J8 the Plain sleeves Are Cut in one f piece each and Are fitted by Small crosswise darts at the inside of the lows. The shirt Waist and Are made in one pice Ach but the shirt Waist sleeves Are finished with openings at their lower does overlaps and straight cuffs Rhile the three Quarter sleeves Are & gathered into bands to which the oiled Over cuffs Are attached the Quantity of material required or the medium size is for any q Leeves one and five eighth Yards n Wenty one or Twenty four one Yard dirty two or three Quarter Yard for n a four inches wide with one and an h eighth Yards of banding for the . Unmade history a by Priscilla Leonard. Doing to Day s duty and meeting Day s emergency is what makes any lad studying history the High school knows that when comes to knowledge within the cd vers of his books. The heroes of h Story Are those who did their duty m the right moment and the historic lures Are the men and women who a d not meet emergency promptly Uther did his duty and Henry the eighth did not. Lincoln proved him 1 f quite equal to every emergency of Tephen a. Douglas did not. Henry Navarre United France by his desc Sion and courage. The bourbons Rought on the French revolution by Leir vices and their weak unreadi3ss.ah the history Ever made so j in teaches righteousness and Readi r Ess As necessary for heroes and frae Ian who knows All teis Des not often apply it to the unmade history among which he is moving and which he is himself helping to 8j make. He keeps on believing that a title shirking does not Hurt that a Vej Rong act has no consequences that to decision can safely be postponed and so on. So All the thers that were in be Days when they were making his s by for the boy to study. They Ever intended to fail any More than c e does. But they did fail and for v be very reasons that will make him u ill if he does not change his ways. A the decision that Many lads Post f. One is whether they shall be Chris n ans or not. They think they will n a some Day but not now. And a meanwhile duty comes every Day and p i not done As unto god and emerge b ocies which require consecration a re no met. Nobility Dies out life g comes selfish and Small. Another a the failure s own fault. Testory goes on and leaves him offer Roll of the heroes and the work % re. A but he could have been there. 0 Aat s the pity of it n i n c where two wives Are belter 2 i than one. S t a 1 in his article in Harper s Maga e Ine on the Home life of the is f Imo v. Stefansson the Ethnol j 1st, tells of a conversation with his t Eskimo Host explaining his reasons s r requiring two wives. It was after dinner one evening a hat i asked Ovay uak Why he had 8 to wives while no other Man in the j country had More than one. That � Ras he said because he was a prom j Lent Man had a big household and a few any visitors . A g ears ago his wife Ana Radziak had t Aid to him i am becoming old r now my first daughter will soon be i married there is Pauch work in pre i Taring food for All your guests. Why t Lon t you get a Young Ife who can s Telp me with the housework that f Cas Why he married ill Erok who is Oung and Strong. But ill Erok is Tot so important As Ana Radziak. See Low ill Erok Cooks the fish put them t m a Platter and brings them to Anar t Tuziak so she May pick out for tier i Elf and her favorite son As Many c if the Heads and tails As she likes. 1 Llerik does what she is told for she a 3 the younger wife and never did a to women get along More amicably g together than these two wives of i Vaydak s.". T a or i Romance of the ring. _ a when Yob see the Diamond engage f sent ring encircling the Snow White t Inger of a girl you May think it was t lipped on to the accompaniment of a i Manly voice saying you Are u nothing in it. The girl has ? corked and schemed for that Soli t Aire Diamond and Many times had s o come right out and ask for it. At i East an Atchison woman who has a d Ood Deal of experience says if a t nor. On oot inf of a Ivline an Enearse i Lent ring he will. She says she waa engaged a whole year and he did not mention engagement ring null one vening she said to him Jim Aren t e of going to give me an engagement t ing he said i had not thought e f it what kind do you want she c old him a solitaire Diamond. He e Ras quite poor and so Sai automobiles and Good roads. In the making of Good roads in this entry there is always a new mud Jle in the Way. Wherefore the work Oves slowly. There is steady pro Ess toward the desired results but Jle most Earnest and Active figures in be movement can but admit that inside ring the amount of Energy and Rains put into the work in recent jars results Aren Otthat they should i. Bad Luck which is apparently betimes sent to test the Metal o 1 ten and measures has waited upon be Good roads advocates and when Lis fact is considered the degree of Access attained by them in Many tates is evidence of an indomitable solution and an unfaltering Faith Idle final Triumph of Public would seem at times As if be hard roads people work the hards tto get out of one mud Hole s a leans of discovering As soon As potable How far it May be to the next 1die. Their curiosity and untiring clergy in satisfying it has shown that be holes Are never far apart. The ancient and Universal Prev if ice in Rural districts against the Cost f such undertakings has of late years Aown some signs of abating. The Irmer has had to be shown that the. St would return to him in increased Alue of lands and better opportune. Ies for getting his product to Market t a saving of time which with As with everybody else la Loney. The Farmer is a shrewd businessman. He has studied the prob j 2m closely and had reached the ont of admitting that it had two ides before the inauguration and $ paid Extension of Rural mail delivery ave the Good roads advocate another argument with which to Appeal to pm. The Extension of electric lines into Arm sections has also contributed Ometh Fng to make the Farmer More pen to conviction. The objection it o longer As to the disparity Between Ost and return but it lies now against dudes on rubber tires and Here is the mud Hole in the Good Road. X t is the crazy Automo Ilist who i urn Long Back the hands of the clock and stopping the wheels of Progress. He Farmer is getting ready to co Sld. R the advisability of taxing himself or the gain of wealth but not for os8 of life or limb. And it cannot a in denied that on Many Good stretches of Road in this country built at the expense of the owners of Hutting lands there have been con Tant efforts to rival the Chariot races a. I � i. A i ecu Zur Liuio to Jiuu Uon Mitiu Lole in the Good roads movement and t must be admitted to be a deep one numerous appeals to automobile its by Ood roads advocates have been made " j 0 give them a lift out of the and b j reducing their time schedule and go. No out of opposition to the Railroad Ines unless indeed like railroads hey Are willing to incorporate them elves and put up their own Money or their own roadways epitomise Good advice. I it is particularly advisable in Theise of Concrete for a surfacing Marlal and on account of its monolithic nature that a sewer Pipea conduits and mines for Public utilities with their House connections a Are Likely to become necessary for 1 number of years in the future hould be installed during the build j g of the Road to avoid disturbing he pavement after it has been Laid t is possible undoubtedly to restore pavement that has been torn up or the placing of pipes so that it will lot show appreciable damage but. \ he fact is that the care necessary to accomplish this result is Seldom or lever taken by those in charge of the work of repair and the pavement deteriorates and is destroyed much owner than it should be entailing arge expense on the taxpayers in Aditi onto the inconvenience of having he Street repeatedly torn up Good loads Magazine. R Sun better than Shade. Concerning Trees for the Roadside a advice is that the less Trees on he Roadside the better for the roads Ither in summer or Winter writes a correspondent of Orange Judd farm r. One reason is that in summer hey Shade the roads too much in Ainy weather thereby keeping the pads wet too Long where there is too Luch Shade while the other parts of tie Road dry up quickly. In Winter there there Are Trees on the Road tie Snow accumulates piles up too Luch in Windy weather making it Iff cult and sometimes dangerous to Ravel and takes longer in the Spring Meto thaw away and consequently keeps the roads much longer in bad a edition than if otherwise were the " $ ase. I agree however with the suggestion that on a 160-acre farm ten cres should be devoted to Trees. I a Mac x i two matrons of a certain Western Ity whose respective matrimonial sutures did not in the first instance Rove altogether satisfactory met at woman s club one Day when the St Matron remarked Hattie i met your sex dear old of the Day before yesterday. We liked much of that so asked the other a he seem sorry when you old him of my second marriage indeed he did and said so most honest honest he Oaid he was extreme r sorry though he add Al a did t now the Man s. Twins. Yas m. Missus John sing has done amed the twins at last. Her old Man anted to Call pm Beto and repeat at she done thought that was too Ammon for her family. But Sho one hit it at last. She s Goin to have i baptized Max and . The strongest blackest Kentucky r Missouri tobacco if kept and properly cured for two or Throe years Hether chewed or smoked has the noot Hest finest effect upon the by m of any tobacco extant. Nti.1&

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