Newspaper Page Text
Move Against Nitti.
Rome, Sunday, June 22.?In Naples,
Turin and Milan demonstrations!
have taken place in protest against j
the formation of the cabinet by j
tranceco Nitti, former minister of
finance. It is reported that these
demonstrations have been promoted
by organizations composed mostly of
former soldiers who believed that
Signor Nitti's policy is favorable to
a reunciation on part of the claims
of Italy to the eastern coast of the
Adriatic which were maintained at
Paris by former Premier Orlando
and former Minister of Foreign Affaire
" President of Iriah Republic"
New oYrk, June 24.?Edward de
Valera, hailed by many as "the president
of the Irish republic," began a
busy day today in his temporary
"White House", which is the state
nita of A* WfllHorf Astoria.
UW1W uv?II I
He had engagement with personal
V,' i ? " sjJEr
> JOHN A- HOLLAND,
The Greenwood Piano Man.
The largest dealer in musical Instruments
in Western South Carolina. Sells
pianos, self-player pianos, organs and
sewing machines. Reference: The
Bank of Greenwood, the oldest and
strongest Bank in Greenwood County.
m ttaItvb m
Cardui, the woman's MH
tonic, helped Mrs. W3liam
Eversole, of Hazel VV
Patch, Ky. Read what
she writes: "I had a Ma"/
of my health. I was in
bed for weeks, unable to
get up. I had such a
weakness and dizziness,
.. and the pains Were tl
IB very severe, a mena ? ;
. |m told me I had tried every- MM i
thing else, why not MM j
Cardui ?... I did, and HQ
BN soon saw it was helping Wm !
me... After 12 bottles, MM
^J| 1 am strong and well." ' mM
The Woman's Tonic
!Do you feel weak, diz- m
zy, worn-out? Is your IVk
lack of good health caused
from any of the com- wl
plaints so common to MM
women? Then why not mm*
give Cardui a trial? It
should surely do for you mm
what it has done for so MP :
manv thousands of other Hh
J women who suffered?it O
should help you back to
Ask some lady friend Wi
pjl who has taken Cardui. Hk
mg& She will tell you how it
^^4 helped her. Try Cardui.
K All Druggists jB
S CONDENSED |
friends and friends of the Irish
cause from all parts of the country.
At luncheon and dinner important ]
conferences were to be held regard- i
ing plans for getting Ireland's case (
before the American people, which
is De Valera's principal mission to ,
Hio United States. *
De Valera was given an enthusiastic
reception when his limousine tar- ,
rived at the Waldorf last evening. ]
Men and women became rivals to
embrace, kiss, or touch the hand of ,
the natice of America whom Ireland |
Daylight Saving Repeal. I
Washington, June 23.?House andj
Senate conferees today approved the '
rider as the agricultural appropriation
bill providing for repeal of the 1
daylight saving law next October 26. 1
The House managers finally accepted
Hie Senate amendment's after urging
passage by the Senate of the :
separate House bill repealing the law
Adoption of the conference agreement
is regarded as certain. ^ 1
Turk* Menace Greek*.
Paris, June 24.?The situation in
Asia Minor is serious, according to
official advices received by Reuters:
limited bureau here today. These,
advices stated that the Turkish for-!
ces outnumber the Greeks four to'
one and threaten to drive the Greeks!
entirely out of Asia Minor. The!
Greek forces are reported to be re-j
treating before the Turks, who are
supplied with good atillery and plenty
COLD SPRING NEWS. V
Cold Springs, June 25.?Miss Ola
Winn returned home Saturday after
spending some time in Abbeville!
with Rev. and Mrs. H. D. Corbett.
Mr. Fred Uldrick spent Saturday
night with Mr. William Uldrick.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Culbreth and
baby spent Sunday in Greenwood the
guest of Mr. Jess Culbreth and family.
Miss Frances Hagen spent last (
Thursday at Mr. Warren Strawhorn's .
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. and Mr. and !
Ms. Eugene Newell and Arthur New- ,
ell dined at Mr. W. B. Uldrick's on ^
Sunday. 1 * .
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hagen spent I.
Saturday night at Mr. T. F. Uldrick's J.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Newell and!
children spent Sunday at Mr. N. P. j,
Miss Dessie King spent the week-'
end with Miss Ruby Mann.
Miss Belle Winn is spending a few,
days of this week with Mrs. Alfred (
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Kay and child-j
ren, spent Sunday afternoon at Mr.
N. P. Milford's.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Uldrick and;
children spent Saturday night and;
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Duncan;
Corporal Jesse B. Cochran return1
ed home Sunday after being in service
18 months. He has been in:
France almost a year. His many:
friends are glad to see him home
looking so well.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hagen and
Mrs. F. E. Hacen SDent Sunday af-'
-W * ~ I
ternoon in Greenwood with Mr. Jesse |
Culbreth and family.
"SOLDIERS AS PEDDLERS."
Co-lonel Arthur Woods, special as-!
sistant to the Secretary of War, has'
notified the local offices of the Unit-!
ed States employment service that,
he has asked every state and munici-j
pal officer to report all licenses issued
to discharged solliers and sail- j
ors for peddling .privileges. The.
emergencw employment committee j
of the council of national defense1
for discharged >soldiers and sailors,
will undertake to ascertain whether
sn(?h soldiers or sailors are peddling
of necessity or by choice. If the men;
are peddling of necessity, efforts will
be made to obtain better employment
for them. The committee hopes to^
prevent both the exploitation of the
uniform and the appearance of public
neglect, which is held to be suggested
by the appearance of service
men as peddlers.
v v p:
^ BETHIA NEWS. V d
^ V es
Bethia, June 25.?The showers
keep coming and the grass keeps ^
growing. But, nevertheless, the
irops are fine.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bell from ^
Callison, spent the week-end with ^
their daughter, Mrs. Charlie Hall.
Miss Lola Brown, of Troy, spent ,
part of last week with her aunt, Mrs. .
M. E. Beauford.
Mr. Henry Yarborough died Wed- _
nesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock af- _
ter a long spell of sickness. He leaves
i wife and several grown children.
Fie was buried Thursday afternoon at
the old grave-yard near the house.
He was a member of Horen Presbyterian
Mrs. M. E. Beauford carried her
daughter, Ruth, to the Chester hospital
Mrs. M. E. Beauford spent last
Wednesday night in Chester with her
friend, Mrs. Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hall have
had a very sick little baby, but it
seems to be improving.
Troy and Bethia joined in a baseball
game Saturday afternoon. Troy
won 14 to 8. 1
Little Olin Beauford is spending
a while with his cousin, James Brown ~
of Troy. ~
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams,
of Greenwood, are spending the.
week with her mother, Mrs. John
and Mrs. John Hall went down
Sabbath afternoon to Mrs. John.
Beauford's to see their new great-1
Ouite a crowd from Bethia wenil
to Bethel church Sunday to hear the,
There was a large crowd at the'
baseball game at Bethia Saturday!
Mrs. Henry McNeill and little son,|
who have been spending several
weeks in Abbeville with her mother,
Mrs. Azilee Wilson, have returned
Mrs. Will Langley went up to Ab-:
beville Sabbath day to see her broth-'
er, who was to come from overseas.
PRESERVE EGGS NOW FOR USE
WHEN THEIR COST GOES HIGH
Experiments in preserving eggs ,
conducted by the United States Department
of Agriculture in the past!
year obtained best results from a 10
per cent solution of water glass?
that is, one part of commercial water L
?lass added to nine parts of boiled ?
ttroffiT* rinn/l vaonHs nrnro A^foiTIA/1
WW U Wbl VI VVU A WO TT V VMWUiI?VU j
with a slightly weaker solution, us-ji
ing 1 part of water glass to 14 parts
of water. Better results were obtained
when the water was boiled
than when unboiled water was used.
1 Select a 5-gallon crock and clean
it thoroughly, after which it should'
be scalted and allowed to dry.
2. Heat a quantity of water to the
boiing point, an allow it to cool.
3. When cool measure out 9 parts
of water, place it in the crock, and;
add 1 quart of sodium silicate, stirring
the mixture thoroughly. This1
will be sufficient to preserve 15 doz-J
en eggs, and wil serve as a guide for;
the quantity needed to preserve lar-!
ger numbers of eggs.
4. ine eggs snouid De piacea in
the solution. If sufficient eggs are
not obtainable when the solution is!
firfist made, more egs may be added
from time to time. Be very careful to
allow at least 2 inches of the solution
to cover the eggs at all times.
5. Place the crock containing the
preserved eggs in a cool, dry place,!
well covered to prevent evaporation. |
Waxed paper covering the top of the
crock and tied around it will answer;
Pour a small quantity of water on [
1 1-2 pounds of unslaked lime and;
when this is thoroughly slaked add 5:
gallons of boiled water. Allow the!
mixture to stand until the lime settles.
Then pour off the clear liquid,
add 1 pound of salt and use this fori
preserving the eggs, throwing awayl
the sediment in the bottom of the
receptadle. Use the same directions
as recommended for the water glass'
for putting the eggs in this solution.!
Fresh, clean eggs, properly pre-J
served, can be used satisfactorily
for all D-imoses in coo\ine and for
the table. When eggs preserved inj
water glass are to be boiled, a small
hole should be made in the shell
ith a pin at the lafrge end before k
lacing them in ths water. This is S(
one to allow the air in the egg to jj
scape when heated and to prevent w
Eggs will keep from 8 to 12 onths
in good condition, but are
itter up to the sixth or seventh
orith. Dirkv or cracked eevs should I
i>t be put into the solution. Water
ass costs about $1.20 a gallon,
aking the cost of preserving eggs
ith this material about 2 cents a
)zen for the water glass. Waterass
solution should not be used
?ain the second year unless it has The
Your money investa
BUILDING , <
G. A, NEUFFER, Preside
beans, it's a pi
fire is always
The Puritan b
directly on th<
like a gas flarrn
low, medium or
t ^ ly imokinf. The^m
>j J* Richmond, V?.
ept quite clear and no odor or thicl
ediment has developed. The use o:
mewater is much cheaper than th(
Four years experi
Let us look over y
y day from not
t some money s
npulse once aw
idy savin9 day i
milds the solid
/ in building a home
rity. Put your mone
& LOAN A.
IES BEGINS ,
a cool h
e putting up pears or peaches, toi
leasure when you use a Puritan
always cool and clean and con
dependable?no coal, wood or t
Us always on time.
urner permits the steady intern
; utensil?the flame comes up
e, with no waste of heat.
I for every oookiag need the flame itiy
high. At full heat, the automatio ?
u humeri iniure years of rrioe. Sold
ARD OIL COfl
Baltimore, Md. * OOK
f Engraved Cards and Invltaloni?
e The Press and Banner Go.
i ' 4
tence in tire building.
' uarage. j
i . ,.;' e-rjti
. - r J
! . ],i
; . Xw'wt
works for your pery
to work in?
J. S. MORSE, Sec.-Treas. )
I5^S |^H BB yy^^J
Hnhon ] '
i a. & ^ it ^ it matocs
or string j
ishes to bother
le flame to play
thru the grate j
whore yon act it, . i
by all food dealers, f ^
?325V?i& I F?r Bert
Charleston, S. C. I ReSll!t8
J Use j
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