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Now Is The Time
to Get Printing
We please particular folks
with our work because we're
"on to the job." Our printing
bespeaks individuality. It's
superior because of the excel
lent type fices which we've
installed. We make a specialty
of high class work.
Handed to Us
that we are expert printers.
That we've had handed to us
for 78 years.
and we are going to hold it as
long as we do printing. It's a
record worth while.
Won't you try us on your
next order? Come in and let
us show you samples of work
that we've done recently.
If you are going to need job |
work any time soon,
the time to have it d
order to avoid the rus]
on. You will get bette
by doing this.
We've Been Job'
For 78 Y
And we're Still Jobbi
The Edgefield Advertiser, |
CHOOSE THE SANDWICH
HERI 18 VARIETY ENOUGH TO
SUIT ALL TASTES.
Tomato and H?rs*-Radl?h Makes an
ela Fine for ThoM Who
Llfce thc F UM Flavor.
Tomato and Horseradish Sand
wiches.--Butter thin ?Hees ot bread.
?tay a crisp lettuce lernt on tower elle?,
then place very thin ance? of fina to
,sa?.to?a OB top, aproad a little pre
pared horseradish ea each anee, corer
.with another lettuce leaf and ance of
broad. Trim th? edges evenly ?ad
est through center.
' Brown Bread Baadwiche?.-Batter
thia el Ieee cf brown bread, lay a let
tuce leaf on lower aide, ?proal a lit
tle boiled dressing over, eprtskle with
chopped weis ota; lay another lettuce
leaf with dreeing ea that, preae top
atice of bread aa and cat lato three
Pineapple Sandwich ea.-Cot pineap
ple toto lain alicea, trim off the rind
and remove cea ter cor?, now ahred
toto nae ?tirera, eogair slightly and
set In cold place orar night Or, if
desired leave the alices whole, place
between alice? of buttered bread and
cot Into triangles.
Ginger and Walnut Sandwich?*
Between thin slices of buttered
bread lay bits of preserved (inger and
chopped walnuts, osing a tittle of the
strop the Kingar la put up la. Cut
Into thin slices.
Dream Sandwich??.-Rob om cupful
of stewed prunos to a paste with two
spoonfuls of lemon jule?, spread be
tween thia slices of buttered bread;
a few chopped walnuts may be added.
Cut each lato four little squares.
Hot Preserve Sandwiches.-Cut
bread moderately thia, trim into even
sanares, butter lightly, spread with
any well-flavored firm preserve, cut
into frangles, place in flat tia and
toast ander gas name ia brollins; oven
until a golden brown. Torn and toast
other side, and serve on hot plat? cow
ered with napkin.
. Bacon and Lettaee Sandwiches.
Cut crust from thin slices of bread,
toast on one side only and heep warm.
Fry thia slices of bacoa until crisp.
Now butter the soft side of the bread,
lay s lettuce leaf aad a few slices of
the bacon between and cut late tri
Fried Egg Sandwiches.-Prepare as
directed above, then lay a lettuce leaf
and a carefully fried egg on lower
silos; season with salt and pepper,
place second slice of toast on that
and lay strips of fried bacon across.
Either of these bacon sandwiches
amy be made with plain bread. Pota
to salad or water cress are nice with
An egg beater will do many things
besides beat eggs. If a custard boils
a little too much, keep lt from curd
ling by beating thoroughly. Use it also
for lumpy gravy. After bolled salad
dressing is removed from the double
boiler beat lt hard for a few minutes,
and lt will be much more delicate and
fluffy. One may use the beater for
cake batter. Reduce the milk with a
couple of tablespoonfuls of bot water,
which will soften the batter so that
you cen beat the sugar, butter, milk
and part of the flour to a delicate
cream before adding the remainder of
the flour and baking powder.
Apple salad is delicious and season
able, too. Tou take large red applee
and scoop out thc Inside, creating
cups. These are put into cold water
ith a few drope of lemon juice until
y to be filled. The filling consists
he apple chopped with celery, a lit
grapefruit and mayonnaise dress
On the top heap bits of walnut
maraschino cherries, and lay each
on a lettuce leaf. This ls a very
ty ealad, put together at very llt
coBt. Wafers and cheese are served
Chicken Griddle Cakes,
feat one egg, add two tablespoonfuls
:hicken fat, melted; one cupful of
Iced chicken, half a level teaspoon
[of salt, one pint of milk, and flour
fugh to make a batter that will
id slowly when placed on the grid
having previously sifted three tea
Dnfuls of baking powder into the
ile cleaning mopboards, the wall
>lning may easily be protected by
lg a piece of cardboard held at the
)T edge of the board. This allows
cleaning cloth to sol! the card
rd Instead of the paper, and avoids
streak one so often sees upon
iper or painted walls.
it all wilted, place the stalks In
fwater, but do not wet the leaves;
the leaves dry with a damp cloth,
Jg only the well-blanched leave?.
}c a French dressing over lt sad
llsh with trimmed red radishes.
'hose accustomed to the flavor of
lemon added to tea, will be pleased
also with the flavor of orange. Wash
an orange and cut in thin Blicea; pour
the hot tea directly onto one or two
alicea and add loaf sugar.
To Keep Parsley Fresh.
Place the bunch in a glass jar, screw
the lld on tight and keep it in a cool
place. If cared for in this manaor,
parsley will last fara week.
KEEPING THE LINEN IN ORDER
Wetl Ordered Closet lt a Joy and With
. Little Care May Easily Be Pro
vided for in Any House.
? well ordered lines ctoeet is a Joy
to every housewife who fortunately
possesses one. Tile really Ideal linen
closet, of coarse, is one that ls big
enough to have a window; bot the
?anal line closet is built into some
er an ny of the upper hall, la a rather
dark, out-of-the-way comer. This sort
of closet ia, of course, jut aa useful as
the larger, airier one, and with a little
attention can ho mada ta took almost
Before the week's laundry work ls
pet away lt should be thoroughly aired.
This rule applies to sheets, towels, pil
low dips and table Haem, as well as to j
clothes. If the day ls bright sod dry
the freshly-Ironed clothes can be
spread on a clothes horse on a sun
shiny placa, or in an open window. If
the day is damp they should be aired
before a stove, fireplace or radiator.
It is a good plan alto to leave the linen
doset? dcor open for aa hour or so
every few days, when the windows
throughout the house are open.
SWEETS FOR AFTER DINNER
Three Realty Excellent Deeeert Dlshss
That Are Not Err snolve and Take
.hort Ttme te Prepare.
Orange Sweet-Take a breakfast |
cup of sweetened orange Juice and
add to it two tablespoon! of good
brandy or sherry (if sherry ls used
about three tablespoons) and two
dosen macaroons. Arrange them In
the dish they are to be served In,
pour the mixture over them and let
thora stand about IB minutes, then
arrange a little rose of stiffly whipped
cream on each.
Albemarle Squares.-Cut a sanare
loaf of cake into thick slices and cot
the latter into squares. Cover with
preserved fruit or jam, put two to
gether and cover wish whipped cream.
Bo nana Delight. -. Six banana?
peeled and rubbed through a sieve
with six tablespoons of sugar and
tablespoon of lemon juice. Soak an
dissolve half a package of gelatine in
a little milk, and when cool, but not
set, fold in a enp et cream that bas
been whipped solid. Mold, and when
chilled serve wflh whipped cream.
Oid-Faehlofied I Hs h 8 tew.
Take three or four slices of fat
salt pork, cut into little squares. Put
those into an iron kettle and fry over
a slow fire until all the fat ls extract
ed; then take out the scraps, leaving
the fat in the kettle, and into this
place a layer of potatoes, thinly sliced,
then a couple of onions sliced, and
then another of potato and onion, and
so continue until you have perhaps
four layers. Sprinkle salt and a little
black pepper between the layers. Now
lay on the pork scraps, adding Just
enough water so that none will be left
when potatoes and onions are cooked.
When done, or nearly so, take a dozen
Boston crackers, split and lay them
on top, split side up. Now take a
handful of flour and etir it in a pint
of milk, adding a little salt and a lump
of butter (small). Put into the pot
and let boil until the crackers are
soft. The whole should be well mixed.
Use just enough milk to give a mois
ture and no more.
Te Bone Fish.
To remove bones from either fresh
or salt fish, while raw, take the head
less fish in the left hand, split down
the hack; with the right thumb care
fully push the meat from the flesh
side of the backbone, then gently
force the thumb between the back
bone and the ekln of the fleh from
head to tall; now gently pull sidewise
and the ribs adhering to the backbone
will come out with lt. All the rema. . .
lng bones can be removed by catching
them between the thumb and the
sharp blade of a knife. If the fish are
salt they must be freshened before
Quarter six apples, take oat the
core, peel and cut each piece in two.
Put a tablespoon of butter in a sauce
pan, add two tablespoons of powdered
sugar to the apples, put them in a
saucepan, adding a very little water;
let them stew quickly, tossing them
to keep from burning. When tender,
cut two or three slices of bread, fry
the bread a delicate brown in hot but
ter. When crisp place on a flat dish,
sprinkle with sugar and cover with
the stewed apple. Serve hot
Wash and scrape the carrots and
boil, until tender. Drain and mash
them. To each teacupful add salt
and pepper to season very highly, the
yolks of two raw eggs, a pinch of
mace and one level teaspoonful of
butter. Mix thoroughly and set away
until cold. Shape Into tiny croquettes,
dip in slightly beaten egg, roll in1
fine bread crumbs and fry in smoking
Mackintosh coats which have be
come hard and rigid may be easily
cleaned with lime and water and
made to look aa good aa new. A hand
ful of the best gray lime dissolved in
half a bucket of water, applied with a
small sponge, makes it better. Re
peat after three hours.
Cold Water Cake.
One and one-half cups sugar, one
quarter cup of butter, two and one
half cups of flour, two eggs, one cup
of water, two rounding teaspoonfuls of
baking powder. Flavor with vanilla
As the breath of flower?
Add? trece and sweetness
To the darkest hours.
Two Stiches hi Time Bave Eighteen,
Keep m piece of gum camphor in the
silver chest; K will heep the silver
When the hard wood floors get too
Impossible, buy a bunch of staci wool
a package of soap powder, and gat to
work with a pair of old gloves. Use
the wool with a paper bet woco lt and
the gloved hand, hot water with lots
of the soap. Scour off the wood until
lt looks like new, dry lt and then pro
ceed with either wax or varnish. Thia
is not an easy piece of work, but lt
will well repay ooo for the energy ex
When cleaning hard wood floors, use
a cloth dipped in oil, rather than wa
ter. A freshly painted floor can bo
kept looking like new if a kerosene
dampened doth is used to wipe lt.
A little paraffin used on the kitchen
range and well rubbed m will keep a
steel range looking like new. This is
a good treatment to give the stoves
before closing the house for the sum
mer, as lt keeps the stoves from rust
j A fine way to clean paint brushes ls
I to soak them in bot vinegar, then
: wash in hot soap suds. The brushes
i will then be soft and clean,
j One day after the painted walls of
the kitchen had been well steamed
from a boiler of water on the stove,
I we tried wiping the walls, and found
. that they cleaned very easy; hence
? forth we steam them, first and save
much hard work in chining.
Mirrors are quickly and nicely
cleaned by rubbing them with a cloth
j dampened with alcohol.
' Save old pieces of outing flannel
for floor clothe. Then wipe the dust
well and are soft to wring when want
ed for scrubbing cloths.
! Muriatic acid will dissolve lime In a
teakettle, but it will he wise to be
j sure that it le well boiled out with
fresh water before using. This acid
ls also good to remove water stains
In sink and porcelain bowls. i
Before working in the garden, fill
the nails with soap, then there will
be no stained finger nails when the
work is done.
HE sweetest lives are those to
Whose deeds, both great small,
Are close-knit strands of an unbroken
Where love ennobles ail.
THE KITCHEN GARDEN.
Of course, people who live in tho
country, or in small towns, where they
have a generous space for a garden,
will do many more things for their
families thereby than they who have
but a few square feet for the garden.
Even people who live in closely set
tled cities, where there is nothing but
an ash barrel or garbage can for a
background, have made the barrel to
blossom like the rose. Fill a barrel
with well-rotted horse manure and
plant some seeds of radish and cucum
bers in lt. If it has a rvarm, sunny
place, you can grow your cucumbers
on a rack, using care to wet the
ground, not the plant, when watering,
and soon you will be rewarded by a
good crop of crisp and refreshing cu
If you have urns or tiles for plants
in the grounds, too early for their
rightful possessors, SOT.- radish and let
tuce seed in them. They will grow
like weeds in the warm sun and be
ready to vacate the place by the time
you wish to put the plants out
Three sonare feet for a lettuce bed
will supply the family all summer
with nice crisp salad. If one likes
head lettuce, lt needs more room, is
worth more in time and trouble, but
pays for all the time put into lt.
A row or two of peas, which can be
replanted two or three times, will
keep one with green peas for the table
from July until frost comeo.
No garden ls complete without a row ;
of chard. It le one of the most satis
factory greens, is easily grown and
springs up from the roots after cut
ting. The last cut in the fall 1B as
good as that grown in early spring.
A few beets, for greens and to
serve chopped and seasoned with but
ter and vinegar, are liked by moBt
people. A small row of carrots for
boiled dinners and to serve with but
ter and lemon juice when cooked ten
ter, it another good, wholesome vege
table we must not neglect.
For those who have room, an ideal
arrangement is to have a clump of pie
plant for early use, a bed of aspara
gus and a small strawberry bed that'
can furnish tho dewy berry for break-,