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BEST OF SANDWICHES
SOME NEW IDEA8 EVOLVED BY
j Improvements fn the Popular Tit-Bit
Known as the "Club" Have Been
Made-Oysters Used in Place-"
I*5* of Chicken.
Tea rooms in the big city shopping
districts are serving some new vari
eties of the always popular club sand
wich.' While the principal ingredi
ents remain the same each style of
club sandwich differs from its fellows
In some detail which makes it dis
What is known as a French club
sandwich is served with a toasted
English muffin substituted for the
usual slices of toasted bread. It is
set down before one garnished with a
few sprays of parsley pressed deep
into the yielding surface of the half
muffin which tops the substantial fill
ing of chicken, bacon, mayonnaise, let
tuce and sliced tomato. Watercress
is used in similar fashion, the spray
of green in either case being embedded
in the toasted muffin so firmly that it
seems to be a little flower holder.
Two halves of crumpet are used for a
similar sandwich and filled with the
same combination, making a sand
wich still more hearty.
Where toasted bread is used vari
ety is given to the club sandwich by
reason of some other meat or fish be
ing substituted for the usual founda
tion layer of breast of chicken. Thin
ly sliced duck is delicious with the
bacon and other ingredients, and tur
key is also another good substitute.
Strips of rare beef, either cold or
freshly cut from a hot roast and
moistened with horseradish may also
be used, and strips of rare steak are
. equally appropriate.
An oyster club sandwich has for
its distinctive feature two or three
large fried oysters. These are laid
on the under slice of toast, sprinkled
with lemon juice and then topped with
two strips of bacon, two lettuce
leaves, a spoonful of mayonnaise and
then the second slice of toast.
For tho^e who do not care for fried
.oysters the oyster club sandwich
comes in still a different form, the
oysters being poached in their own
liquor until the gills curl, when they
are drained of moisture and used for
the foundation of the sandwich. If
preferred oyster club sandwiches may
be served with Russian dressing in
stead of mayonnaise, as the addition
of the tomato flavor in the chili sauce
is particularly agreeable with oysters,
?ither fried or poached.
Sardine club sandwich is made
of large boned sardines, sprinkled with
lemon juice and arranged as usual
?nd finely cut lobster, either bot or
cold, offers still another variety.
The egg club sandwich is usually
served with a basis of an egg fried on
both, sides, and reasoned well with
salt, pepper and paprika before the
other materials for the sandwich are
added. Hard-boiled eggs, sliced or
chopped, result in a sandwich less
rich. In both cases the eggs should
be served hot.
In most households greater economy
of time and energy can be practiced
by cooking larger amounts of food at
one time, and this means a saving in
the fuel bills as well.
Enough mayonnaise dressing for all
the salads you will make in a week
can be made on one day. It is just as
easy to cock a kettleful of potatoes
that will last two days as it is to pre
pare only enough for the midday
There Is hardly a vegetable one can
think of that cannot be cooked in
large quantities to advantage and that
will not lend itself readily to warming
over in a variety of ways. And on
those days when the oven ls being
used for baked dishes in which the
vegetables play an important part,
double portions of puddings should
What is not required that day can
be served a few days later, steamet
over the vegetable pot, and it will b?*
just as appetizing, if not more so, as
if freshly made.
Cook the juice of three lemons and
three oranges with two cupfuls ol'
eugar, set aside to cool. Soften two
tablespoonfuls of gelatin with milk,
then heat over hot water until dis
solved. Whip two cupfuls of cream,
add the fruit juice and gelatin, stir
until well blended, then pile high in
a deep dish or mold if preferred.
Steamed Dried Beef.
Here is an unusual recipe, but a very
good one. Prepare a spiced vinegar au
for fruit pickles, only less highly sea
soned. Cut very, very thin slices of
dried beef in narrow strips, diamond
or any fancy shape, and cut with scis
sors. Steam the beef in the vinegar
for one hour. Serve hot with toasted
Wash tender celery hearts and put
'them into cold water to become crisp.
Mash fresh cream cheese, then add
chopped nuts and chopped olives to
taste. Stuff the celery just before
serving and serve with toasted crack
For Removing Machine Grease.
To remove machine grease from
delicate fabrics use cold water, am
monia and soap. This will not cause
the color 1:0 run.
FOR THE SUCCULENT CARROT
Six Ways of Serving Vegetable That
Should Be of More General '
Creamed Carrots. - Scrape and
wash the carrots, cut in thin slices
crosswise; boil in salted water until
tender, drain off the water, cover with
sweet milk, add salt to taste and a
small piece of butter. Thicken with
a spoonful of flour to the consistency
of good cream.
Carrot Croquettes.-Boil four large
carrots until tender; drain and rub
through sieve, add one cupful of thick
white sauce, mix well and season to
taste. When cold, shape into cro
quettes, and fry same as other cro
Carrot Soup.-One quart of thinly
sliced carrots, one head of celery,
three or four quarts of water, boil
for two and one-half hours; add one
half cupful of rice and boil for an hour
longer; season with salt and pepper
and a small cupful of cream.
Carrot Pie.-Scrape and boil the
carrots until very tender, then mash
thoroughly, and to one cupful of car
rot add one pint of milk, one-half tea
spoonful each of salt, cinnamon and
ginger, one well-beaten egg, sugar to
sweeten to taste. Bake slowly in one
crust like squash pie.
Carrot Preserve.-Boil the carrots
until tender; peel and slice them and
to each pound add one pound of gran
ulated sugar and one-half cupful of
water; flavor with lemon. Simmer
slowly until rich and thick, then spal.
Carrot Marmalade.-Boil the carrots
until perfectly tender, then mash to a
fine smooth pulp, and to each pound
allow one pound of sugar, six almonds,
the grated rind of one lemon and the
juice of two and a few drops of al
mond flavoring. Bring to a boil grad
ually, and let boil, stirring constantly
for five minutes; then pour into
jars and seal.
DAINTY BASKET OF MACARONI
For the Luncheon Table or the After
noon Tea This ls a Delicious
Take two cupfuls sugar, one cupful
boiling water and one-eighth teaspoon
ful cream of tartar. Put ingredients
In a smooth saucepan, stir, place on
range and heat to boiling point. Boil
without stirring until sirup begins to
dissolve. Remove from fire and place
in larger pan of cold water to instant
ly stop boiling. Remove from cold
water and place in a saucepan of hot
water. Now dip macaroni in sirup at
regular intervals close to edge and
put two together. When firm add a
third macaroni and so on until a circle
is formed large enough for base of
Over these flt another layer of maca
roni and over the second layer a
third one. Make a handle of stretched
candy twisted, and adjust ?ame. Ar
range basket on small plate', fill with
ice cream, garnish with whipped
cream, flavored and sweetened, and
surround with holly.-Exchange.
Wash Chamois and Doeskin Gloves.
. The secret of success in washing
chamois and doeskin gloves lies in
using lukewarm or cool water-better
cool than even a few degrees too
That, at least, is one of the secrets;
the other is to use soapy water. The
soapier the water, providing it is of
the right temperature, the silkier and
softer the gloves will be. They should
first be freed from all dirt in a soap
bath, and then put through another
soapy bath in order that they may be
rinsed from the dirt set free. They
should then be pressed and squeezed
in a thick towel until they are free
from soap and water as nearly as pos
sible. Then they are ready to be
hung to dry in a cool, dry place. Nev
er hang' them near a fire, and never
hang them in the sunshine if you
would have them soft and pliable af
Date and Peanut Pudding.
Dates and peanuts make an excep
tionally good combination. Beat two
eggs well, add one cupful of granu
lated sugar, one cupful peanuts fine&
chopped, one-third of a cupful of flour
sifted with one teaspoonful baking
powder, and one-eighth teaspoonful of
salt. Turn into a large layer cake
pan, buttered and bake in a moder
ate oven about one hour. When cool
turn out upon a flat serving dish,
sprinkle with two tablespoonfuls of
lemon juice and cover with whipped
Beat yolks of four eggs until very
thick; beat into them gradually one
cupful powdered sugar and one-half
teaspoonful of salt. Beat until sugar
is dissolved. Add juice ol? two lemons
and beat again. Peel and slice thin
six bananas and four oranges, put lil
a deep dish a layer of bananas, then a
layer of dressing, then of oranges, and
so on, having the bananas on top, and
pour the remainder of dressing over
lt Serve very cold.
Soup for Invalids.
Cut into small pieces one pound of
beef or mutton or a part cf both. Boil
it gently m two quarts of water. Take
oif the scum and when reduced to a
pint strain it and season with a little
salt Give one teacupful ut a time.
Odd Ure for Coffee Grounds.
Needles, and pins will never rust if
kept in a cushion filled with coffee
grounds. Rinse the grounds in cold
water, spread on a sheet of paper to
dry thoroughly, and then stuff tho
Three Day Chautauqua Pro
FIRST DAY-MAT 3.
3:15-Forty-five minutes of fun
for children and grown-ups with
the Mysterious Merton, presenting
4:00--Humorous lecture on
"Grumblers" or "Evils of Worry
ing" by Dr. H. W. Sears.
8:15-Half hour of fun and mag
ic with Hal Merton.
8:45-Lecture, "More Taffy" and
"Less Epitaphy" or "The Crisis of
Life" by Dr. H. W. Sears.
SECOND DAY-MAY 4. I
s:l5-Concert by ?he Strollers
3:45-Entertainment by Ells
worth Plumstead, Impersonator.
8:15-A Medle.y of Impersona
tions, grave and gay, by Ellsworth
9:00-Grand Concert by the
THIRD DAY-MAY 5.
3:15-Concert by the LiDell
Concert Co. ?'.
3:45-Lecture, "Elements of
Success" by George P. Bible.
8:15-Lecture Life and Oppor
tunity" by Dr. George P. Bible.
9:00-Concert by'.the LaDell
Concert Co. . 1
The three-day Chautauqua pro
gram which opens in Edgefield on
May 3rd, is replete with interest
and interesting people. On the af
ternoon of the first day, forty-five
minutes will be given to magic and
mystery by Hal Merlon of New
York. Mr. Merton is bath a phi
losopher and a humorist. He keeps
everybody guessing. It will be an
afternoon of delightful enchant
ment fer children and grown-ups.
He will be followed by Dr. H.
W. Sears, of Illinois, who is one
big jolly bunch of good nature, good
smse, and nonsense. If you have
the ''bines,'' the dyspepsia, or dis
couraged and look upon the dark.j
side of life, come and hear Dr.
Sears. If the first dose on "Grumb
ler," or the "Evils of Worrying"
doesn't cure you, come out at night,
at 8:45, and hear him on "More
Taffy and Less Epitaphy." The
lecture will follow a half hour of
fun and magic by Hal Merton.
The Strollers Quartette, composed
of young gentlemen from various
parts of the United States, wiN give
their first concert. They will be as
sisted by Ellsworth Plumstead, who
has been aptly described as "the
fellow who is a lot of folks." The
Strollers will have their sweet Swiss
Bells, and their delightful comedy,
making a medley of melody, im
personations and fun. These five
young men will appear again at
night, at 8:15.
The afternoon of the third day
will be taken up by the LaDell Con
cert Company, composed of Miss
Deering, violinist and pianist. Miss
Thom, vocalist, who is on her way
to grand opera, and Miss LaDell, a
most gifted impersonator of child
hood on the American platform.
They will be followed by Dr. Geo.
P. Bible, platform manager, in a
lecture on "Elements of Success."
Dr. Bible, is a combination of wise
wit, and witty wisdom, and while
a capable platform manager, is an
equally able lecturer. At 8:15 that
night, he will lecture on "Life and
Opportunity," and will be followed
by the closing concert by the Ladell
No Use to Try and Wear Out
Your Cold it Will Wear You
Thousands keep on suffering
Coughs and Colds through neglect
and delay. Why make yourself an
easy prey to serious ailments and
epidemics as a result of a neglected
Cold? Coughs and Colds sap your j
j strength and vitality unless checked
in the early stages. Dr. King's
New Discovery is what you need
the first dose helps. Your bead
clears up, you breathe ^freely and
(you feel so much better. Buy a
bottle to-day'and start taking at
Go to see.
Before insuring elsewhere. We
represent the best old line com
Harting & Byrd
At the Farmers Bank, Edgefield
What to do to Get Rid of Flies
Screen your windows and doors. Do it Early before
fly time and keep them up until Snow falls.
Screen all food, especially milk. Do not eat food that
has been in contact with flies.
... Screen the baby's bed and keep flies away from the
baby's bottle, the baby's food and the baby's "Com
REMEMBER: NO DIRT, NO FLIES :
Flies are the most dangerous insects known to man.
Flies are the filthiest of all vermin. They are born in filth, live on filth and carry
filth around with them. They are maggots before they are flies.
Flies may infect the food you eat. They come to your kitchen or to your dining
table, fresh from the privy vault, from the garbage can. from the manure pile, from the
cuspidors from decaying animal or vegetable matter, or from the contagious siek-room
with this sort of filth on their feet, in their bodies and they deposit it on your food,
and YOU DO swallow filth from privy vaults, etc., etc., if you eat food that has come
in contact with flies.
We can furnish Screens for Windows at
40c. to 65c.
Screen Doors from
$1.25 to $2.75
Screen Wire Cloth all Widths
Complete Line of WATER COOLERS and REFRIGATORS
STEWART & KERNAGHAN
A New Model Typewriter
The Standard Visible Writer
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gers of the right and left hands. And it lets you write them all with only 28 keys, the least to operate
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ber 'V'?with more speed and greater ease. - "
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pense to us by simplifying construction. Resolve right now to see this great achievement before you
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Selective Color Attachment and all these other
j Y ??flfg Q Day ' Remeraber tnis Drana*"new Oliver
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JfST You can rent the Oliver Typewriter three (3) months for $4.00
Oliver Typewriter Bldg.,