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lSTEN TO DEMAND
FOR MEN FOR NAVY
UNITED STATES WANTS MANY
MEN TO GO DOWN TO THE
SEA IN SHIPS.
OSPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo
pie, Gathered Around the State
To put 5,000,000 mon in the field
And in France will require a vast num
ber of ships and sailors, and the navy
is calling for enlistments. Mlen are
not drafted into the navy yet, that
branch of the service depending eu
tirely on volunteers.
The local navy rocuiting station in
the Arcade Building has recently is
sued a circular, a part of which is
"The United States navy, our coun
try's first line of defense, is open now
to unlimited numbers. This order
which has just been received at the
main recruiting station for the state,
Columbia, gives an opportunity to
thousamds of young men in South
Carolina who have been anxious to
get into this branch of service.
"The regular navy today, with the
very active part that it is taking in
this war, offers wonderful opportuni
ties and adventures to the young men
of this country. It is the branch of
service that has made possible the
landing of over 1,300,000 American
soldiers on French soil, and has sup
plied this vast army with all supplies
and equipment that must be had to
bring the wonderful results that the
American army is making along the
western front today.
"The thousands of soldiers in train
ing camps today and with the thou
sands that will be brought into ser
vice with the lowering and raising of
the proposed draft law, it is a real
tavy job to transport them across sea,
an-1 it is for this work that Uncle Sam
calls on the young men of this State
to help carry on. We must supply
our soldiers with food and munitions
and in addition, the soldiers and peo
ple of our allies, and without men to
man the ships that are being built,
this work can not be successfully
"Enlistments are open to men be
tween the ages of 18 and 40. and desir
able ratings can be had for those
that qualify. The navy depends en
tirely upon volunteers, and this is the
first time in several months that the
men of this state have been given the
opportunity to enlist in unlimited num
"Substations for recruiting in the
state are located) in the following
towns, and full information can be
had about the various branches that
are open: Greenville, Spartanburg, An
derson. Florence andl Charleston. The
main station for the state is located
in the Arcade Building in Columbia.
PetItion for Relief.
At a meeting of the state railroad
commissioners a petition was r-eceiv
ed from the officials at the P. & N.
Railway asking for a discontinuance
of all duplicate passenlger service on
the road. As is well known, the P.
& N. and the Soiuthern Railway par
allel each other, and the stations on
the two lines are the same. On Aug
iust 1 the P. & N. was taken under
control by the government, and as
the Southern is under the same con
'troel, the two lines are under the same
management. The commission took
into consideration the fact that the
roads are imder the same manage
ment, and granted the petition in or
der- to help conser"e the resources
of the government. The granting of
the petition simply means that when
the Southern has a train due, no train
will be operated by the P. & N. line.
The commission, in granting the peti
-tion, requesled the P. & N. officials
to add such equipment as may be
necessar-y to handle comfortably their
Jewish Welfare Building.
A Jewish Welfare building is to be
erected at Camp Jackson at once.
Bonme of the lumber is already on the
ground and work will commence on
the building ifnmediately. The build
Ing is to be completed within 30
working days. It will be built mid
way between the Christian Science
hall and the Y. M. C. A. ad
ministration building on Jadkson Cir
cle. The building will be about 25
test by 80 feet and wili contain a hali,
auditorium, office, sleeping rooms for
the workers and kitchenettes.
Released from Pledges.
Hopsewives throughout the coun
try who Patriotically put their homes
on a wheatless basis last spring hays
been relensed from their pledges t<
thie food administration to go abso
lutely witho'ut wheat until the harvest
'AS no change lhas been miade in tht
"fifty-fIfty" rule, however, housewives
will continue to purchase ,an eQua
weight of wheat substitutes with theli
wheat flour. Bakers are still oblig
eni to make victory bread, which musi
c'ontain at least twenty-five per cen1
Industrial School Plans.
A meeting of the State board of
correctional administration was held
in the Palmetto Building. This board
has in charge the Boys' Industrial
School at Florence, the negro refor.
matory in upper Richland county, and
the proposed girls' industrial school.
The main business of the meeting
was to discuss plans relating to this
institution. N. O. Ludlow, government
architect, and his assistant, J. Carrol
Johnson, of Columbia, met with the
board and presented plans which were
satisfactory to all and were unani
mously adopted. Bids will be called
for at once for the erection of the
building. The institution will be sit
uated about eight miles from Colum
bia on the Newberry road.
The matter of electing a superin
tendent was dofe'red unt" a later
date. Several applicatior -e before
Gov. Manning recently received
$40,000 from the government to aid the
State in view of the war conditions in
this State which call for so much
money for the camps.
The board was composed of A. 1'.
Jamison, chairman, of Greenwood; Dr.
E. M. Matthews, Florence; Walter B.
Wilburn. Charlest(i; B. G. Clary,
Gaffney; J. B. Johns, Florence, and
Dr. Rosa H1. Gantt of Spartanburg.
U. C. V. Reunion.
1y order of Maj. Gen. W. A. Clark,
commancinig South Carolina division,
U. C. V., David Cardwell, adjutant gen
eral and chief of staff, has sent
through D. R. Floniken, adjutant of
Camp Hampton, to all the U. C. V.
camps in South Carolina the follow
Dear Sir:-In order that the South
Carolina division: may go to the re
union at Tulsa, Okla., which takes
place September 25-27, 1918, comfort
ably it is necessary for us to know at
once how many men will go. If suf
ficient number can be known of in ad
vance we may be able to engage a
Pullman to go through to Tulsa from
Columbia; otherwise men- will have
to take their chances of a Pullman car
at Asheville, Knoxville, or even fur
ther on. Therefore advise at once.
If this car is obtained it will leave
Columbia at 7:05 a. m. September 23.
Recent S. C. Casualties.
Casualtis among South Carolina
troops overseas, as shown by late re
ports, are as follows:
Killed in action: Lieut. D. E. Mon
roe, Miion; Sergts. C. A. Stephen
son, Anderson; W. D. Henderson, Con
verse; L. F. Fields, Easley; J. S. Nun
neary, Columbia; J. C. Pinckney, La
massee; Privates B. C. Gowan, Spar
tanburg; Riley G. Copes, Bamberg; R.
J. Walker, Cowpens; T. R. Cotting
ham, Dillon; Peter Washington, Chat
Died of wounds: M. W. King, Iva.
Died of accident, or other cause:
Private John Dean, Williamston.
Severely wounded: Lieut. J. D. Hol
liday, Marion; J. C. Huire, Granite
vylle; Privates J. E. Jennings, Pelzer;
Willie Munroe, Charleston; H. E.
Price, Columbia; F. B. Collier, Rowes
ylle; C. R. Maim, Greenville.
Prisoners or missing: Sgt. Jas. Rog
ers, Greenville; Jas. T. Gardo, Easley;
Private P. E. Ragsdale. Pelzer.
Some Charters and Commissions.
The following char-ter-s and com
missions were grantedl by WV. Banks
Dove, secretary of state:
A charteir wvas gr-anted to the Tex
tile Economy Company of Greenville.
The capital stock is $30,000.
A commission was issued to the
Carolina Wholesale Hardware Co. of
Columbia. The capital stock is $50,
000. The concer-n- is to do a genei-al
hardware and mer-cantile business. .
A charter was grantedl to the Lynch
burg Co-oper-ative Ginnery Company
at South Lynchburg. The capital stock
A charter was granted to the Black
River Brokerage Company of Alcolu
with a capital stock of $20,000.
A commission was issued to the
Tallevast.-Cooper- Company, Nesmith.
The comlpanyl is to do a mercantile
business, operate a cotton- ginnery and
buy and sell cotton and cotton seed
and farm prodlucts and vehicles of all
kinds. The capital stock Li $6,000.
A charter was issued to the Clary
Clothing Company of Nowberry with
a capital stock of $15,000.
A charter was issued to the Charles
ton Trust Company. The capital stock
To Forbid Fireworks.
Every municipality in South Caro
line is urged by the State Council
of Defense to co-operate with the or
ganization by the adoption of an or
dinance which will forbid the use of
fireworks during the period of the
war-. A resolution calling upon tile
municipalities of the State for such
action was adopted at the last bi
monthly meeting of the Defense
Council at the request of William
Banks, State inspector of explosive.
Dealers in fireworks should take
warning and act accordingly.
Three Admirals for S. C.
In the press dispatches tile name
of a well-known South Caroliniarn,
Capt. Newton A. McCully, Promoted to
he rear admiral was misspelled, so
that some of his friends may nlet have
Admiral McCully ia tis third South
Carolinian to have the rank of rear
admiral. The other two are Admiral
Samuel McGowan and Admiral Edwin
Admiral McCully's mother. Mrs.
Oarrie McCully, and his sister. Mrs
John Patrick, live in Andnesn.
FROM THE CAMPS
SEVERAL NEW BUILDINGS FOR
"Y" TO BE ERECTED AT
1,000 NEGROES REACH CAMP
Slavic Legion to Be Sent to Camp
Wadsworth for Training Into
Work has just commenced on the
erection of a new Y. M. C. A. build.
ing in the qr "termaster's section of
the camp, in section B, on the east
side of camp near the tennis court.
This is an ideal Mcation and a Y. M.
C. A. building has been badly needed
Four other new buildings of the
E type of architecture have been or
dered built in camp by the Y. M. C.
A. headquarters. One of these build.
ings will be located in the casualty
camp, in the northern section, and
will be used to serve the colored sol
One thing that goes towards mak
ing Camp Jackson one of the best
military camps in the United States
is the fact that the drill fields never
As an illustration of this there was
a heavy rain fall at camp. Within 3Q
minutes after the rain stopped fall
lug drilling commenced on the drill
fields. And the men did not have tc
drill in the mud either. The drill
fields of Camp Jackson never get
Nearly 1,000 negro select men from
the District of Columbia have arriv.
ed at Camp Sevier during the past
few days and are now going through
the preliminaries of entering military
One thousand negroes are also to
come from the State of Maryland
are being assigned to the Depot Bri.
gade for the present. The movement
of the 2,000 negroes to the camp will
probably be completed this week.
The huge ice making and refriger.
ating plant at Camp Sevier has now
been completed and is in regular oper
atino. The plant includes two ma
chines for refrigeration daily, and
the whole is capable of turning out. ten
tons of ice daily, the other produces
20 ions daily, and the whole is regard.
ed as a 40 ton plant, considered from
the standpoint of refrigeration cp.
city. The plant will be able to sup.
ply the normal needs of the camp for
ice and at the same time furnish re.
frigeration for large beef coolers, but
ter and egg room and a provision
The new camp bakery has also been
completed recently and is now in op.
oration and the bakery company has
moved into its new quarters. The
bakery plant has a capacity sufficient
to suppmly 50,000 soldiers with bread
Arrangements have been virtually
completed for the -trial before court
martial at this camp within (lie near
future of Private Stokley McCordlel ot
Donthan, Houston County, Ala. on
charges of assaulting a member of the
exemption board in Houston county
and of seditious actions. After reach
lng camn, McCordel was assigned to
the prove '-nal casual battalion and is
new in I .1e stockade awaiting trial.
The Slavic Legion of the United
States, authorized in the army appro
priation of July 9, wvill be sent to
Camp Wadsworth for training prepar.
atory to service in Europe, accordling
to general ordler No. 70 of Gen. Pey
ton C. March, chief of staff, which will
be0 made piublic in a day or towo. Trhe
Legion will be compiosed of Juyo-Slavs,
Czecho-Slovaks and Ruthenians, Uk
rainians in the United States who are
not citizens of the United States but
are desirious of engaging in the war
against tha central powers. For (lie
most part they are of the races un
der oppression in Austria-Hungary.
Junior Order Adjourns.
Greenville-With the electron of of
floors for the ensui'ng yea-r and the se
lection of Aiken as (lhe next place
for the holding of the next annual
convention on the second Tuesday in
August, 1919, the 24th annual conven
tion of the Junior Order, United Amer
ican Mechanics, came to a close here.
An American flag, presented by the
order to ()reenville county, was raised
over the~ county court house with ap
propriate ceremony. The address of
the occasion was deliverod by Sena
(or E. D. Smith.
Moore Troops for Sevier.
Spartanburg.-Orders were issued
iR Washington for the movement of
troops to Camp Sevier. It is presumed
that the movement referred to is for
some new division, or similar organi
zation, to be sent to this camp in the
near future. Defla announeement
of the plans of (lie deopartment are
expected in the next few (lays. A new
building to providle for headquarters
officers of the American Red Cross
at Camp Sevier and sleeping quarters
for Red Cross workers at camp is to
MAKES CHARGES OF GRAFT
Serious Charges Are Preferred
Against Certain Citizens of
Florence.-The wholesale charges
of illegal manipulation and "graft" by
certain citizens of Columbia in the
securing of land for the cantonment
at Camp Jackson, made at FloPonce
and other towns of the State by John
T. Duncan, of Columbia, candidate for
governor, in his campaign speeches,
culminated in the audience at the
State meeting here adopting a reso
lution calling on Mr. lunan to put
his charges in affildavit form to be
presented to the federal government
for investigation. This .\lr. l)uncan
did in the presence of a coinmittee
appointed by Coumity Chairman .J. W.
McCown, consisting of .1. \V licks, a
lawyer; C. M. McCurry. county audi
tor, and A. L. Ervin, county supervis
or. Mr. IHicks. who iffered the reso
lution at the c(ampaign meeting, said
that if Mr. Duncan's charg''s were true
there should he prosecutions and if
untrue they should he shown to be er
roneous. Mr. Ilicks stated the affi
davit will be filed with the govern
Short Course Completed.
Clemson College-- Forty-th1ree young
fellows, first and second pritze winners
in the 1917 corn club contests in the
arious counties of the State, comiplot
ed their short course in agriculture
and left for their homes.
At the closing exercises of the
course the principal talk was made by
W. W. Long, director of the extension
service. The club hoys were repre
sented by Lamar Long, of Saluda
county. 11 years old, who told of the
benefits that the club boys have de
rived from the course. le said that
he had already made up his mind to
come to Clemson. College when he is
old enough and take the regular course
Proud of Soldiers.
Greenville.--Maj. G. Heyward Ma
hon, Jr.. of the One Hundred and
Eighteenth Infantry-the old First
South Carolina National Guard-is
back with his command at their post
of duty in France, after graduating
with high honors at a school for line
officers. This information has been
Irecel 'ed by Major Mahon'E family
here in a letter from him recently.
Major Mahon's letter gives some
interesting comments upon the South
Carolina troops in France. "Dlon"t
worry one bit about the South Caro
lIna troops," he says, "they will keep
old South Carolina's name and fame
where it has always stood in all ware
since it became a Stat e-second te
none. We have the finest bunch
of men in: the allied army today,
and people higher up have said
the same thing. when the timne
comes to go over the top--well
the kaiser has a well known saying of
'Onward with God.' but when our
boys start their move across No Man's
Land, the kaiser's army will go 'lhiack
ward without God,' and go <uick'."
Columbia. -WA~ith only the rtural
bo0xes ini llamiptoni (0ounty to hecar1
fron Secretary Ashley Tlobias. Jr.. ol
thle State, D)emocratic C'ommitite,. r-e
ports a total enrollment in t he State
The belated reports from H ampton
county will not Increase the figures
over- 500, if that mnuchi. In (lie second
primary in 1916 1Ihampton county cast
1,580 votes. The enrollment of the ini
corpormatedl towns in Itmmpttoni ('ount1y
is reported at 1,105, so that the tunr-e
p~orted .rolls will nt adld ml~ioe t han
500 at the outside.
Attends Meeting A. P. A.
Clemson ('ollege..-Prof. F. C. H-are,
ckief of the division of poultry, huts
handry, left to attend the conv~entin
of thle Ameri'an. Poultrmy Association.
at ('hic-ago. Hie will be (lhe official
dlelegat e of the South Carolina poultry
breeders' association, as wvell as the
r-epresentative of (lie college and deCm
onst rat ion poult~ry work. Professor
lItare add re~ns thie conventfion on
"Tlhe Value of Standard IBred Poultry
in the South." He will visit, several
largo Poultry plants before returning
Destroyed at Paris.
CGreenvill.-Fire completely do.
stroyed (lie Piedmont & Northern pas
senger' station at Paris andl nearly a
dlozen small stores, Including a res
tauirant, barber shop and a moving pic
ture theater. The damage is esti
matedi at $25,000 and only a small
amiount of insurance was carrIed. The
military fire department at Camp Se
ber responded immediately to the
alarm and while they were unable to
save any of the wooden buildings
which were burning like tinder they
confined the flames to a limited area.
A Sad Tragedy.
Aikcen.-A deplorable tragedy took
place in Aiken county when two 11
year old boys, Charles Johnson, son
of Wesley Johnson, and A. J. Hlaigler,
Jr., son of A. J. Hlaigler, slipped away
from home for a bathing frolic in Dib
ble0 Lake and were drowned. Neithet
boy could swim and both1 got into wa
ter 15 feet deep. The little Johnso:
boy's face was badly bruised ~and
scratched and it is believed that ir
their extreme terror (lie little Haig
ier boy gripped his conipan'ion.
lie who sedulously attends, pointed.
ly asks, calmly speaks, coolly an
swers and cnses when he has no more
to ay,s i in possession of some of the
best requisites of man.--Lavater.
It is our patriotic duty to save
sugar. In niny of the dishes needing
sweetening some other
sweet taiy Just as well
~be used. Those who
have never taken the
trouble to care for a
hive of bees are finding
that one hive, if well
enred for, will produce
(1 or tnore pounds of
honey, with plenty left
for the Iws to w'in.t
on. iioney takes the plhce of sugar
fairly well, yet the liquid in the dish
will need to be reduced one-quarter.
Maple sirupi) Is sweeter than sugar, to
less is needed, while corn sirup is not
its sweet aidi a larger amount will be
necessary to properly sweeten.
Whey Honey.-lIoll together one
cupful of whoy and one-third of a cup
ful of honey until of the consistency of
strained honey. This sirup will keep
indefinitely and is line for waffles or
griddle etkes. Use a little thinner for
Whey Lemonade.--To a quart of
whey add six tablespoonfuls of honey,
the Juice of two lemons and the grated
rind or a sliced lemon added for extra
linvor. Mix, chill and serve a1s it bev
ernage. If wanted for punch add any
seasotntble frit with fruit Juices. Dou
ble the atnou'nt of honey and fruit
Juice is about Ilie right proportion for
Bar le Duc Currants.--ltenove the
seeds from the large cherry currants,
using a darning needle. Take equal
weights of currants and honey. Bring
the honey to the hotling point, then
told the curruats and cook until the
skins are tender, being careful not to
destroy the shape by rapid hoiling. If
tito fruit .is so Juicy that the sirup is
thinned remove the currants and re
(uice the sirtup by boiling until of the
right consistency. Put into glasres
and senl with partin.
Honey Charlotte Russe.-(:hill one
cupful of honey and stir it carefully
into a quart of whipped crenm. Line
it dish with lady fingers and fill with
the honey and cremtn. Set awny to
chill. Serve very cold.
Honey or maple sirup may he used
in place of sugar for boiled frosting.
Pour the boiling sirup over the beaten
white of the egg and proceed as usunl.
Fasten your soul so high, that eon
The smub of your heroic cheer may
Above the floods of earthly agonies.
HIGHLY SEASONED DISHES.
Foods highly seasoned with condi
ments acre tniled deviled food. Such
dishes are! popular for an
appetizer, for late sup
pers, lienics n(1 lunch
Deviled Chicken Legs.
---Take the se0cond~ joints
and1( the legs of a ronst
ing or a spring chicken,
treservinig the brieast for
sind. D~ivide the parts,
reino4ve' thle hionie sand tendons and
flnt ten thle pieces by striking thorm
with a clearer. Make inelsions
lenigihwise in the pieces, atnd fill these
with deviled paste0, brush with melt
edi fat and1( broil or fry in fat until
(ooked. P'repaire the paste as fol
lows: P'utt. Iito a soup plate two
tablespoonfuls of salad dressing, half
ai tentspoontfuil of nus-tard, a scant half
tenspoonful of curry powvder und a
halfC teaspoonful of Worcesternhire
sriuce. Mix anud use as above. Steaks,
chops1) (Pr slices of cold roasts may be
Itreatedl withi this paste equally as well.
Deviled Bone.--Rub thne deviled
paste Iuto the meat left on ribs of
beef, brush with butter and broil.
Serve not too wieli done.
Deviled Ham.-Out an moderately
thick slice of cold boiled ham, make
incistonus on both sides of it, rub these
with the dev'iledl paste, then wvith but
ter', and broil long enough to heat
through thoroughly. Serve on a hot
platter with a tenspoonful of the paste
spreand over the honm just as it goes to
DevIled Trlpe.-Take well-cooked
tripe that is eold, rub into it a liberal
quantity of the deviled paste, brush it
with sweet fat and broil to a deliente
brown. When (done serve with a little
paste on each pIece of tripe while
)evlled Veal Chops.--Take thiek
chops and into the several gashes
made with a sharp knife press as
much of the paste as is needed to see
s-on each chop. Dredge with crumbs
and broil as usual or try in a little
Deviled crabs, oysters or 'rariouse
fresh fish may be seasoned with the
paste and cooked in hot fat. making
most tasty dishes.
Not Very Complimentary.
Milton's mother was asking eaci
member of the family which view o1
the sailor boy they preferred her tc
keep for them, One said she woult
like a side view, another a front view
and, when Milton's turn came, he
thinking be ought to say sometini
different, earnestly requested a bael
EgIn Treatment NOW
ill Druggists Guaranteo
Chills and Fever. Biliousness.
Constipation and ailments
requiring a TONIC treatment:
and mado by
Sold by f
Al Druggists U00
Maybe He Did, at Thati
Many excuIses are ofTered for the
wayward huisband, and the wife of
such a husband said that recently ho
told a new one and that she had to
1'1 hiin think it "got over." IIusband
h;al just ret urned from at trip to Louis
viib. inti had lnid out his suit to be
lII'1'Ss,,d. (h iing through the pockets,
ilt' wif'' ilomild a slip of paper which
recad : "Jalibht K., mnunicur~ist." She
lall it o~n th~e dres4ser, and hushtund
soon1 111)11e(1 it.
"Where didtu iii '1't this?" ie aisked.
"In your cot t iuteket," replied wife.
"Who Is she?"
"(1th, I reitcnmbe"r now,, Abitila K.
(11(1l Maieurist. Those are thse' namesiI
of two horses I got i good it) 1)ni while
(1t thel raves In Louisville."-indiannyt
TAKES OFF. TAN
Girls! Make bleaching 'otion
if skin is sunburned,
tanned or freckled
Sqlueeze the juice of two leimons into
I b ottle containing three ounces of
orchard White, shake well, and you
have a quairter pint of the best. freckle,
sunhurni and tan lotion, and coiplexion
benuitii'r, at very, very siiall cost.
Your grocer has the lemons and any.
drug store or toilet counter will supply
tlree ouices of Oriharl White for a
few cents. Massage this sweetly fra
grnnt: lotion into the face, neck, arm:
and hands 4'achI lay and see how freck
les, :;unhurn, windhurn and tant disay
pear and how clear, soft iid white thq
skin becomes. Yes ! It is harmless.
Women and Tractors.
\\'o in I ri' ('Verywhe're in t1h' tleltk
fil' Long IslanI this sasol. A serv
Ice filag in one fIiarmhiloiise WIndow
shows four stars andi1i tells why the
woimen of thal hou se ar irushlig tile
Jpeis. Nearly every house along the
rond sho)ws athi ; w%.ith a starl or two.
Allother and the girls are a1tls brave.
'T' tra iI (" rs II' 1 iin1111ig heis dath1 l
work'i ini the .S m l' ldits wvith those
ugly lookig t'iin~ie' ni show no1 fear.
Theii hor'se w~ith ner'ives haIs lfmssed out
like lhe' lady wIth ne irves In the Vilc
is :1n ea;sj i'r4l job i t (lltlohlinag be
hiiti 'i low'.- irooklyn 10agle.
nt a lunitheaon ait his Kitttery l'olnt ('ut
"'I givte a lit I I boy3,"' ihe saiid, ''hans
sh1ort ihit' aiftem' t his' his nurse found
hun ini t'ears.
"'\\'hui is It' mather withl you 'I' s'ho
iisked. 'Why arie y'ou crylng?'
"'Itoo, hoo)4 !' hiiibbered't the little hoy.
'I lilt all imy suippe t'.while you wvere
rea':ding lii tone ofi my faIry hales, and1(
When al' si inigy man11 ludd~enlhy gets
chrtal l'5 ai sigin of ('It her ai wed(
'the ttractivo t'
voor of 'the healhfu
And It's fine for
them too, for It
harmful- only 'th4
and pure molasses.
POSTUM ie now redtu
larly used in place
of tea and coffee
in many of 'the best
ical and healtnful.
"There! a Rejason"