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LOOK TO NEXT GENERATION
Many Reasons Advanced for Super
vised Play In Rural Communities
of the Country.
Country towns and rural communi
ties seed recreational activities even
snore than cities do, according to C.
Seymour Bullock, supervisor of play
grounds. New London, Conn., who
made a strong plea for supervised play
in rural communities at the season of
the Recreation congress at Rich
"Boy3 who were leaders when I was
a boy are leaders now when I have be
come a man. The fellow who led in
the games, the fellow who made the
lirst dive when we came to the rim
of the 'old swimming hole,' is the one
who, for better or for worse, has
shown the power of initiative.
This law of leadership furnishes
the greatest argument in favor of su
pervised play. If those born leaders
of their kind are trained to lead in the
right direction, the world will be bet
ter when this next generation of boys
"have taken their place among men.
"Nowadays when this country-boy
leader goes from his rural home to
the city he brings with him a fund of
vitality and physical strength. But,
he himself, narrow and ill-poised, is
often borne by his own surplus energy
end love of excitement into the worst
of the city's temptations.
"The country offers nothing for its
Jonely boys and girls to offset the lure
of the city. Schools and churches have
rot done their part.
"Every country school should fol
low the example already set by a few.
l?et the country school institute super
T? se play at recess and after school
?tours, so that boys and girls may
Jaarn sociability and altruism by play
ing together and helping younger chil
dren to play.
"There should be also a large build
ing for athletics and social gatherings.
Jt will cost money, bot it will save
?nany boys and girls from vice and
"It is estimated that Connecticut ex
pends $870,000 yearly In cariag for
?er criminals. Better devote part of
this sum to saving those whose devel
opment into criminals or good citizens
dependB largely upon good recreation,
Or the lack of it."
. GARDEN CITIES FOR WORKERS
Miuv^u ?.vi** v_... ... ui me city to
Norwood and Oakley tinder favorable
circumstances. Bet their employes
failed to move with them. Less than
4il ptr cent, live in the two suburbs
jor near by. Only a handful may walk
to and from their work. Why? Be
cause, as Mr. Taylor believes, there
was no semblance of adequate town
planning to embrace the faet?n' work
ers. While the factory managers
made sufficient provision for the dis
tort future of industry, "a far-sighted
Mew of community development is en
tirely lacking. The abode of industry
?ras thus assured when land wa?
cheap. Similar assurance for homes
for the workers away from thc con
gested Cincinnati was nobody's con
So Mr. Taylor concludes that "one
neighborhood recreation center such
es Chicago now has to the number of
Dearly twenty, might, with intelligent
leadership, solve the problem.** More
over. "The removal of the factory to
the rim of the big city is not an ade
quate solution of our cl. ic-industrial
?problem if it leaves the worker's home
tn congestion, or even if it transports
lt to a region where the whole fabric
*>f community life ls left to remain
Mistakes undoubtedly will be made
fm the development of the garden city
Ade a, but they may well lead to final
Success in the movement.
! School Gardens and Societies.
School gardens continue to receive
lt constantly increasing share of pub
Be attention. From very many parts
.f the country reports re?\ch us bear
lax witness to this widespread Inter
est There can be no question but
that the movement should be encour
aged by all who are in any way con
cerned In practical horticulture. If
UM younger generation has implanted
In it an intelligent interest in garden
routine work, together with an intel
ligent acquaintance with growing
plants, there will not be the need of
no much missionary work in garden
wt in the future as there has been in
KUI Dandelions or Be Fined.
Failure to root out dandelions win
bo a misdemeanor punishable by a
fine, in Omaha, Neb., if an ordinance
favored by Mayor Dahlman, passes the
-city council. The mayor declares dan
delion a public nuisance and says he
will go the limit to secure their ex
ONLY FLAKY PASTRY
NOTHING ELSE r6 PIT FOR HOUSE
Care In Making Plea ls Well Repaid
fn the Enjoyment of the Del lea.
May Bs of Value.
Judgment &nd taste is good ta
choosing pie fer dessert, providing it
ie the kind of pi > which ls made from
a pure vegetable fat. and good material
is put between this vegetable fat
Every woman who does her cook
ing should know how to make nice
flaky pastry. She can make enough
for two or three days and keep it in
the refrigerator ready for use at any
Pies are not the only desserts
which can be made from pastry, and
if ~od, plain paste is once accom
plished, then it is only a step high
? er in making puff paste, which de
lights auy housekeeper when she suc
ceeds in making lt light and flaky.
It may be U6ed in patty shells, lady
locks and turnovers. The plain pastry
makes dainty tarts, turnovers, meat
patties, fish patties and cases for ap
ple tart pies, lemon and many other
pies of like nature.
ries, one cup; seeded raisins, half
cup; sugar, three-quarters cup; egg,
one; Sour, one tablespoonful; lemon
juice, one tablespoonful.
Directions-Cut the cranberries and
raisins in halves before measuring;
mix well with all the remaining in
gredients and bake between two
crusts for a pie or turnovers. They
may also be baked in patty pans with
fancy twisted strips of the pastry over
Orange Filling for Pies and Tarts
Materials-Sugar, one cup; orange
juice, half cup; flour, three table
spoonfuls; lemon juice, one table
spoonful; butter, one tablespoonful;
orange, one: eggs, two; pastry (plain.)
Directions.-Cover an inverted pie
pan or patty pans with a good, plain
pastry, pricking it well with a fork.
Bake a delicate brown. Put the sagar
and flour, well mixed, into the double
boiler. All the grated rind of the
orange, lemon and orange juice, and
the eggs lightly beaten. Stir over the
fire until it begins to thicken and
stir occasionally In the double boiler
while it cooks about 15 minutes. Add
the batter and cool a little. Pill the
baked pastry and cover with a
meringue made from the whites of
two eggs, beaten stiff, and two table
spoonfuls of powdered sugar added,
and beat again. Flavor with one tea
spoonful of vanilla, f?"^ '
?ilum; boil moderately in water twelve
minutes; boil one to see if they .are
rifrht. If they do not hold together,
a-lcl just Hour enough to keep the
sliapo when hoiled. Take care they do
not stiek to the bottom of the kettle
when boiling. As they cook they will
rise to the top of the boiling water.
Tongue sandwiches car. be made in
many variatios. This is one good sort:
Chop cold boiled tongue line, add to it
a little chopped onion and parsley, and
spread it between buttered slices of
whole wheat bread. Another filling
is made with cold boiled tongue that
has been pounded to a paste and
mixed ? ith a little currant jelly. Still
another tongue sandwich is made by
putting slices of boiled tongue, gar
nished with crisp leaves of watercress,
between thin slices of buttered white
Cream two tablespoonfuls of soft
bread crumbs, one tablespoonful but
ter and a little minced parsley sea
soning with salt, paprika and celery
salt. Work all to a smooth paste, and
with it line small individual patty tins
that have been brushed with melted
butter; break an egg carefully into
each, and after dusting lightly with
salt, cover with a mixture of melted
butter and brown bread crumbs, cook
for six minutes in hot oven. Serve
in the pans.
Barley Meal Scones.
. Mix well together two pounds of
barley-meal, a small teaspoon of bak
ing soda, three-quarters of a teaspoon
of cream of tartar and one-half a tea
spoon of salt. Add enough butter
milk to make a nice soft dough.
Sprinkle a little meal on the baking
board and roll out the dough to a
quarter of an inch thick. Cut Into
three and bake on a moderately hot
Raisin Brown Bread.
Three cups of yellow corn meal, one
and one-half cups of graham flour, one
and one-half cups of white flour, one
cup N. O. molasses, one heaping tea
spoon soda dissolved in one-half cup
hot water, one teaspoon salt, enough
sour milk to make a soft batter. Mix
flour and salt, then molasses with
soda. Stir until foamy, then add milk
and one and one-half cups raisins. Fill
mold half full and steam three Lours, j
Deep Plowing Season
We have and still arriving a full line ?f
Oliver turn plows,
Repairs of all kinds, such as points, bolts 9 extra
wings, extra land bides, extra handles.
Jones & Son.
Wholesale and Retail
Tin plate, galvanized corrugated iron shingles, rubber rool
etc. Galvanized iron cornice and sheet metal work, skylights, etc.
Stoves, ranges, mautels, tiling, grates, paints, oils, varnishes, ?to.
1009 Broad St., AUGUSTA, GA.
F. E. Gibson, See. and Treas.
FARMERS, MERCHANTS, BUILDERS,
S6*" Iffyou are going to build, remodel or repair,
we invite your inquiries.
"* COMPLETE HOUSE BILLS A SPECIALTY.
We manufacture and deal in doors, sash, blinds
stairs, interior trim, store fronts and fixtures,
pews, pulpits, etc., rough and dressed lamber,
lath, pine and cypress shingles, fiooriag, ecihag
Distributing agents for Flintkote roofing
Estimates cheerfully and carefully mane.
Woodard Lumber Co.
Perkins Sash and Dcor
High Grade Millwork
Hardwood work a Specialty
Rough and Finishing Work.
Estimates on Request.
Leading: Jewelry Store
? When[in Augusta^ come in and inspect our S
large stock of Cut Glass, China, Sil verware,
jewelry, Watches, Diamonds, Etc.J
We buy from the leading manufacturers and
Your repair work solicited.
A. J. Renkl,
706 Broad Street, Augusta, Georgia.
People's Oil Company
? tun now representing the People's Oil Company in
thia section, and will sell these products at reasonable
prices. Send me your orders for Kerosene and Gaso
line and delivery will be promptly made.
John R. Tompkins
Edgefield, S. C.
We carry a lull assortment of fresh fruit at all times
and solicit your orders. We carry a full stock of fresh
candy at reasonable prices.
Come to our restaurant for first-class meals, Fresh
Oysters served all styles.
Edgefield Fruit Company.
Barrett & Company
Your cotton solicited.
It will receive our personal
".". _o-.s ai least $450.00 a mouth less since discon
tinuing our store ;-i 863 Broad street, and as goods are unloaded
from cars to wareheuse, we are in a ro:-ition to name very close
prices. If you really want the worth of your money see or write us
Copjricht 1909, br C. S. Ziauaernaa Co.--Ho. 10
No matter what your walk
in life, or what your station
may be, you have an opportu
nity to be the possessor of a
bank account, and it only re
mains for you to realize the
importance of this one thing,
to render you indedendent.
OFFICERS: J. C. Sheppard, Pre*.; B. E. Nicholson1 Viee
preu.; E. J. Minas, Cashier: J. H. Allen, assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS: J. C. Sheppard, J. Wm. Thurmond, Thoe. H.
Rainsford, John Rainsford B. E. Nicholson, A. S. Tompkins, C.
C. Fuller, J. H. Allen