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HE ADVERTISER Job
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Wholesome Fesr Should by No
Means Be Entirely Cast
Out by Mankind.
Pear ls u word oui o? favor-aimost
In disgrace-in these days. We are
exhorted zealously to be without fear,
because Lhere is noshing in the
verse of which we nesd ta bc ni- ^.id.
Fear is s:.id to bo .l?e begiuaing of
folly, of iailv.ro, of di.=rRSC and ob
struction, ii cannot possibly oe thc
beginning of wisdom or of any good
If we maintain that fear is a nec
essary element in our philosophy of
life, we arc beset on every hand by i
bewildering variety o? culls which dis
credit such philosophy as antiquated
and unwholesome-a relic of that
dreadful period before we had found
out that all evils arc imaginary and
that, there is nothing but good iii ihe
universe. * * *
In this world, where dangers abound,
we ought to recognize fear as one of
our very good friends. From the cra
dle to the grave it is our daily teacher,
guardian and guide. * ? *
It is out of fear of the loathsome
ness and fatal consequences of
diseases of smallpox and the bubonic
plague that men have so bent their
energies to Anding out means of pre
vention and cure. It is because we
are so wrought up with fear of the
terrible white scourge, consumption,
that the whole civilized world is now
bel?g organized to do battle against it.
What Fear Has Done.
Fear puts safety couplers onto cars
and equips the railroads with block
signals. It furnishes steamships with
life preservers, boats and rafts, makos
them virtually non-.sinkable with wa
tertight compartments, and now adds
the wireless telegraph, so that they
may never be out of reach of some
human ear that shall hear a call for
It ls ffar that has given to us Ihe
modern sanitary hume in the midst
of a sanitary c'.y, wherein we may
dwell free from constant dread of ' the
pestilence that walketh In darkness
and the destruction that wusteth at
noonday." . * .
Illustrations of the practical uses of
fear suggest themselves endlessly. We
know that we are in an infinite uni
verse, surrounded by infinite powers.
We must yield obedience to these pow
ers or suffer the consequences.
Reasonable fear is the gift of God
to his children. It keeps us in mind
of our limitations, lt gives us a live
ly realization of the consequences of
disobedience. It spurs us on to find
out the real conditions that surround
us, so that we may guard ourselves
against evils and dangers. Out of the
fertile soil of fear springs the tree
of the knowledge of good and evil. .
Pain ls for All.
"Be strong in pain," is the exhor
tation which hangs on the study wall
over the desk of Emperor William of
It is not "He strong because there
is no pain." lt is not "F?e strong be
cause there is nothing to endure that
requires your strength." lt is. "Be
strong in pain." And the plain mean
ing is, there is pain for you, as there
is for every man and woman in the
world. You will fear lt. You can't
help that. The fear is wholesome. It
will keep you from encountering pain
recklessly. * ? *
Though love may, indeed, cast out
that base fear which cowers before
God as a tyrant who inflicts unimagi
nable punishments, must we not con
tinue to fear, when we present b More
him who is perfect wisdom, perfect
love and penect holiness, our imper
fect, ignorant, willful and sin-stained
We may say, and ?Ith good right,
that, we are children of (Jod, and there
fore of the same spiritual nature as
he; but how infinite is the distance
between our low estate and his height
of holiness, and how shallow and
thoughtless we are if we do not fear
before him when we worship!
The Winning Power.
Christian ar/run.unts ?ind appeals, re
enforced by thc power of Christian ex
emple, arc mosl persuasive, and brinp
many into the freedom of the Chris
tian life. We should have more faith
in thc power nf appeals conveyed in j
ile pulpits and in the religious precs
But. bes! of -H. whenever a true word
is spoin II f- r .'csu.- f'hrist. an ally of
the 'ruth appears In the Spirit of God
working upon the minda of those who
hear, and the ultimate explanation of 1
the fact that many ar?' bein;: lcd back '
to religion ls found in the unspeakable :
yearning of ihe Moly Spirit, and in I
hi? tender and constant work in win- ?
ning the wills of errant men to an ac- ,
ceptance of thc duties ol' thc only ra
tional existence that is possible for ;
man-the life that is hid with ('brist !
in God. In view of this great outreach
lng and uplifting love of God for men. j
we should not be surprised that multi- j
tudes are being drawn back to religion. !
while at the same time we ought never j
to intermit prayerful and earnest cf- 1
fort to reach with the gospel those :
who so greatly need its quickening i
and sustaining power.-Zion's Herald, j
The Presence of God.
We need the presence of God, ??ct
only when we are beginning our work I
to set us in, but in the progress of ;';
tp further us with a continuai help. If
that al any tTtne fail i's. we arc gone.
But t))i:? we may be 3ure of. that the
Lord is with us white w.-> arc with bioi
1 Df?rjv tflf?TU C"r;:c~i"'C
j iCrtOl IV J'.i?ii Olbl i
1 foo Substantial a Dish for Hot
j Weather, Eut Thero Stil! ic Time
to En'oy li.
T?efore the weather gets too hot we
may like to have one more good roast
of fre:m pork. A fresh shoulder or
fresh ham will stuff to best advan
tage. Select one net too large, make
a largo incision Just below the
Jrp 11f VI,-, bot v<-'r.ri fhp ?t-in n Tl fl Mie
i meat for the purpose of introducing
! the stuffing, which must later be se
i cured hy sewing up with small twine.
Th?m with is sharp-pointed knife score
j the leg all over and in the following
j manne:-: With the left band bolo
the pork firmly and with the knil'-r
score the skin across in parallel linc::
I a Quarter of an inch apart. Roast fer
j abei;r. two hours and a half or three
j hours, according to size, and wher
j done dish up with brown gravy and
send to the table with apple sauce
The stuffing: for the pork may be
thus prepared: Chop a dozen sage
leaves and six large onions and boil
these In water fbr three or four min
utes and put on a sieve to drain:
then put in a stewpan with pepper
and salt and a little butter and let
it simmer for twenty minutes, when
lt ls ready to place in the leg of pork.
While this onion stuffing is possibly
more favored than a dressing in
which cracker or bread 1B used, it
seems better to have the bone entire
ly removed and thus give room for a
I good quantity of the real old fash
ioned bread stuffing.
A loin of pork may be stuffed with
the same preparation by making an
incision In the upper part of the loin
and after the stuffing is put in sew
ing up as you would the leg.
HAVE REGULAR MENDING DAY
By Employment of System, Drudgery
of Nscessary Repairing May Large
ly Be Done Away With.
j "There is nothing in the world like
' sys:em. and nowhere does one realize
! this more than in the matter of dress."
j Thus writes one woman, who think?
! that the woman who puts off mending
' the tiny hole .iiie might have attended
j to in fon minutes is laying up much
1 trouble for herself when the little boh?
? becomes nndarnable. The rip under
i the arm in the blouse that hardly
j shows when It is put on extends
alarmingly, ?ind there is usually a day
I cf reckoning for all put-off things of
the same kind.
The remedy for this is a regular
mending day or a mending evening. If
a woman is engaged in business. Se
lect the best day for this purpose and
stick to it; you will be surprised to
find that your clothing will not only
look better but also last longer. As
soon as a garment needs mending put
it aside for the mending day that Is
One and one-half cupfuls granulated
! sugar and one cupful lard, creamed to
I gether. two eggs, one cupful sweet
j milk, four teaspoonfuls of baking pow
I der. sifted with two quarts of (lour,
j pinch of salt.
Filling: One pound of English wal
j nuts (chopped), one pound of raisins
I i cooked and thickened as for pies).
! Mix together.
Roll cookies very thin, place in pan,
j and in center of each put one table
i spoonful of tilling. Cover with another
I thin cooky and bake. The heat of
j tiie oven will seal them together.
I Fricassee of Lamb With Gravy.
j (?et lamb 'from the forequarter, cut |
i In pieces for serving. Wilie meat, put
( in kettle, cover with boiling water and
cook slowly until meat ls tender. Re
; move from water, cool, sprinkle with
salt and pepper', dredge with fiour and
i sante in butter (here you need to use
: butler). Arrange on platter and pour
? around one and one-half cupfuls brown
sauce made from liquor in which meat
: wa? cooked after removing all fat. It
I is better to cook meat day before serv
i ing. as then fat may be more easily
fiift two even cupfuls of sifted Hour
with two even teaspoonfuls of cream
tartar and one of soda into mixln::
dish. Place the white of one egg in
a Inr?e bowl, beat to a stiff froth, add
one-half cupful melted fnot hot) but
ter, one cupful of milk. Heat smooth,
then flavor with your favorite extract,
add contents of howl to those in dish
?n<; bent vigorously. A hot oven is
needed (350 degrees if" you have an
One cupful whipped cream, one-half
cupful pulverized sugar, one table
spoonful gelatin, one cupful chopped
candied cherries, pineapple, and F.iijr
lish walnuts. Dissolve the gelatin in
one-third cupful hot water and mix
all lightly together. Flavor with va
nilla and pour Into mold and stand
on Ice for several hours. Serve with
One pound of sugar, meats from one
pound nuts, chopped fine, three table
spoonfuls flour, whiles of six eggs.
Meat whites, add suirnr. and heat
again: add flour, and then the nuts.
Drop In small drop.- on buttered tin
and hake In quick oven.
To Clean White Paints.
A good way to clean white prints
without injuring them Is to rub th -rn
over wi. t? i a clean cloth that has h m
iii: ped into hoi water ??nd then into a
uaucer of bran.
DR J. S. BYRD,
OFFICE OVER POSTOFHCE.
Residence 'Phone J7-R. Office 3.
A. H. o rley,
Appointments ai Trr 'ron
|| Ideal Pressing Club'
NEAT CLEANING AND
DYING AND REPAIRING.
Ladies Coat Suits Cleaned and
Ladies Pleated Skirts Cieaned and
Eadie Plain Skirts Cleaned and
Ladies Evening Gowns Cleandd and
Ladies One-Piece Dress Cleaned and
Gents' Suits Sleam Cleaned and
Gents' Suits Dry Cleaned and
Hats Cleaned and Pressed.25c
Hats Cleaned and Blocked_ 50c.
Remember we are first-class in
every workmanship and can please
the most fastudist person. Work
done while you wait. Don't throw
away that old suit or hat. Bring it
to us and let us make it look like
new. We appreciateyour patronage
and guarantee satisfaction.
FRANK MAYNARD, Prop.,
Edgefield, South Carolina.
Go to see
Byrd . -
Before insuringgelsewhere. We
represent the best old line com
Harting & Byrd
At the Farmers Bank, Edge-field
I wish lo inform the good people
of Edgefield that I will continue the
Blacksmith Shop that was estab
lished hy my fa:her. Giles lintier,
about 40 years ago and conducted
by bim until his death recently.
I will give the best possible at
tention to all work intrusted to me
and will guarantee every job I do.
125 acres land near Hibernia
in Saluda county.
120 acres near Monetta, Sa
j Iud a county.
S 33U acres in Aiken county,
\ near Eureka.
( lou acres near Ropers.
\ 300 acres inear Celestia or
J Davis' mills in. Greenwood
^ and Saluda counties.
50 acres near Edgefield C.
250 aeres near Trenton,S.C.
Several tract- near meeting
Street, .'uni other tracts near
Monetta and Kntesbnrg.
A. s. TOMPKINS,
Edgefield, S. C.
My highly-bred Stallion will
stand al my farm near Ked Hill for
?12.00 to insure,sound colt. <-i<>od
speed and works anvwhere.
li. L. IIODIE,
N R. F: D. Modoc S. C.
To Prevent Bioo? Poisoning .
jp.,;.. at ..... .. ?. - I reliable I.KJO O ]
. KA UNG Ol: . a si:r-3 ? '
. . a nd beats at? p.
?ha ?me time. Kot a liniment, r.v:. Ste. v.. o ^