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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, June 22, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1912-06-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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SOME GOOD RECIPES
NOW TO MAKE PUDDING, BREAD
AND CAKfcn.
?Imple Formulas for a Variety of
DIehco That Will Insure Success
If Followed With Reason
ablo Care.
Plum Pudding.?One cup molasses
wsu-med, one cup milk, one cup tuet
chopped, a pound of chopped ralelna,
n ienapoon each of cinnamon and gin?
ger, email one of soda, pinch of aalt,
thron cups of flour, fill two cans
half foil, boll throe hours or steam;
cot with sauce; this will hoop for sev?
eral moals.
Deufhowts.?One cup sugar, one
cup milk, one teaspoon soda a table?
spoon of cream, a little salt, flour to
make stiff enough to roll; n little cin?
namon of nutmeg to flavor.
Brown Brood.?Two cups com meal,
one cap flour, one eu > syrup, two cups
sweat saint, one of sour; ono teaspoon
of soda dsssnhred to a little water; a
tttt'Je salt; steam throe bourn.
Cookies Without Ifgsv-Ons cup
ongar, one half cup butter, ono-hali
cup sour milk, one-half teaspoon soda,
tour enough to roll; add any flavor?
ing that la wished Thane are vary
nice If grated or prepared coooanut la
nfldod.
Drop Cakes*?Two eggs, half cop of
gssgar; ono and a half onpn sour milk,
n little nah. floor enough to make utlfl
en* ugh to drop In boiling lard.
Cresas Pvfhv?One-half cup of hut*
tor molted to ono cop of hot water;
put la small pan on the stove to boll;
wfa'Je hotline; stir tn ono onp of flour,
take off and lot It cool; whan cold
etir tn throe eggs ono after another
Without hsorting; drop tn gam pane
and bako In a hot o-eon SO or M mhv
ntssi.
?MI Inn Ono cop of milk, ono egg.
one half cup of sugar; thicken with
oorurtarch and flavor with Ueapoec of
vnallla.
Qlwgsrnrond Ono half cup of short?
ening, half butter and half lard; cos
half rep of sugar, ono cup of syrup,
ono cup of sour milk, two eggs, the
yoifco and whiten beaten separately;
two email tan spoons of soda dleoolvod
tn milk, ono teaepoon each of gingnr
and ckrvoa, throe oupa of floor, halt
a cap of 'toonunrat Bako tn largo
brand pan.
Ono Knej Cake*?One onp sugar
(sonnt), ono cup of floor, ono taa
opoon baking powder, butter sine of
an sgg molted la n cup. Bent ono
egg light, poor In with the hotter, All
the onp up with milk; the flour, sugar
and baking powder In to ho sifted to
gather. Thin to exoaDont for a layer
eahn or loaf cake,
ialad Dresel ng.?One tablespoon of
flour, ono of butter, warm and beat un?
til smooth; two tablespoons of sugar,
one of mustard, one egg beaten with a
little salt, ono cup of vinegar. This
will heap a week la a cool place.
? Rico and. Mushroom Croquette*
Pool and cut one-half of a pound ot
mushrooms Into small pieces; add
two tablespoonfuls of butter and sim?
mer, covered for half an hour. Add
one-half of a cupful of well-washed
rice, one tablespoonful of finely chop
pod onion, one-half of a teaspoonrul
of salt, one-quarter of a teaspoonful
of white pepper and ono pint of wa?
ter and simmer until the rice Is ten?
der. More water may bo added If
necessary to keep from burning
Whan dona, stir In two well beaten
eggs, take quickly from the lira, add
one tablespoonful of finely chopped
parsley and put awsy until ccld and
Arn*. Form Into smsll croquettes, dip
each Irto slightly beaten egg, roll rn
fine crumbs and fry In smoking hot
tat
flmothered Chicken.
Split a pair of tender chlckene down
the back as for boiling. Lay In drip?
ping pan, pour over them a cup of
boiling water in which baa been dis?
solved a groat spoonful of butter. In?
sert another pan over this one to keep
In the steam and cook, basting often,
until the chickens see ruseet-colored
all over and very tender. Baste twice
with butter at the last. Dish the
chickens, thicken, season and boll up,
then pour part over the chickens, the
rest Into a boat.
? ???????
Peroeiatlry|.
Percolated coffee is tie beet and If
you have a percolating coffee pot you
simply pour the desirod quantity of
boiling water through the coffee so l
then pour it through again, unless the
coffee U finely ground or pulverised.
If you have no percolator you can tie
op the coffee In a piece of eery floe,
clean cheese cloth and put It Into the
boiling water.
Cherry Omelet.
Make a puree from a pound of cher?
ries and one-h? If cup of sugar. Beat
the yolks of four eggs with a table?
spoon of double cream, a.Id the frothed
whites of the egg* and tien the cherry
mtiture Melt a tablesimon of butter
In an omelet \mr\, pour the omelet In
and stir gently until set. then roll It
on a hot dish Sift sugar over, aud
serve very hot
Every Dsy Rolle.
When bread dough bus t>een raised
for the last time take enough of It to
make rolls Hod it out. and add to
It one egg. two tablespoons sugar,
anJ three quartern cup flour, working
them In well; let It rt??e. form into
rolls, let It rise agnlu ?:<d bake for 20
minuter.
EuXTRIOLl
1 NOTES B
?
Wineles weather reports are sent
daily from Gibraltar to London.
A fifty-mile telephone cable will
soon connect England and Belgium.
The telephone is now used for rail?
road purposes on 37,000 miles of line.
The average life of telephone poles
Is 12 years, and 2.650.000 renewals
must take place annually.
An electric fly trap, which two Den?
ser men have invented, requires a 450
volt current to operate it
At Amarilk), Tex., the public Is sup?
plied with water pumped by electric
motors from 18 wells which are each
100 feet deep.
A new alarm Indicator for firemen
switches on an Incandescent light at
a point on a map corresponding with
the place from which the alarm Is set
German railroads are experimenting
wrth an electric locomotive headlight,
swivesed so that an engineer can
throw the rays wbereeor be wants
them.
It requires 190 years to grow a
30-foot cedar pole for telegraph pur?
poses, out there am other polen which
answer all purposes which are grown
more quickly.
By the erection of a chain of sta?
tions for a distance of 1.860 miles up
the Congo river It win be possible to
send wireless messages all Use way
across Africa,
RECORD KEPT BY TELEPHONE
Phoaogiaph so Arranged That C cover*
aatloa Over Wire May IIa Repre
A reproach which baa often been
raised against tan telephone la that
It leaves no trace whatever of the con
veroailon transmitted. Thus, a tele
phono conversation can norer figure In
a law tu ft It la not anrptiatnc there?
fore, that for some time past efforts
have boon made to devise an appar?
atus by means of which a permanent
record can bo kept of the words
spoken over the telephone, and the
pbonograph hag often bton thought
of in this connection. According to
a note reproduced In La Natura from
L'EWttrtciata, Prof. P. ParrotU has
feist scored a 1000801 la this direction.
The telephone recereer la composed of
two loud speaking telephones; one of
thews Is furnished with the usual
mouthpiece-, the other la connected
with the vibrating momltrane of a
Patbe phonograph. The current re?
quired for this teaspoons la a little
rreater than for ordinary Installments.
The phonograph record can bo made
to reproduce the speech In the usual
ob an nor.
THE SECRET OF CRISPNESS
gome Suggestions About Cooking
Doughnuts and Crullers?Temper?
ature Is Important.
Doughnuts and crullers, being
heavy and solid, as compared with
croquettes or otaVgf small fried foods,
must be cooked In fat, which Is at a
lower temperature. The best test ia
to put a Hinall piece of the dough in
the pan and cook it. If it sinks to
the bottom and quickly reappears, in?
creased in bulk, the fat is at the rig&t
temperature.
Do not attempt to cook too many
crullers a one time, aa they cool the
fat. and consequently absorb the
grease. Four or five are the most
that should be attempted at once.
After draining, shake them in a pa?
per bag with a little sugar.
After frying any dough mixture, the
fat will appear cloudy from the flour
that has fallen Into it, but If one or
two raw potatoes are then cooked in
the fat this cloudiness will disappear.
All frying fat should be strained
through a fine sieve or cheesecloth
before using, to remove any foreign
particles that have fallen Into it from
the food. If not removed these will
burn and cover the next article
cooked with black specks.?Deline?
ator. ?bwsi
Praise for French Girl Ceddier
The girl caddies at Dinard ar> very
amusing (write*! James Dou'.las in
London Opinion). They are a>so good
caddies. Their strength is jxtraord
Inary. Some cf 1 hese sturdy * lttle Bre?
ton maids can do three rounds a day
without a sign of fatigue. Tielr names
are like one c f Roesettf s poems?
Rosalie. Ceaaiiae. Julie Emmeline,
and so forth. And their wit is full of
salt. They are not clan in rags, like
so many of the child cv (idles in Eng?
land, but are comfortably garbed and
neatly shod. One litt 1 ? girl told me
that she earned 15 cr 20 francs a
week, and that It all went toward ber
dot The French boy*, are not quite
so clever as the elrls. They are not so
quick of eye and brain. What struck
mo moot about the*.} French young?
sters was their phyis.cal strength Our
Kngllsh lads and la odes are not so
well fed Nor are thoy ho well edu?
cated. Tho French Mrl of fourteen or
fifteen is a little woman of the world.
She Is more than ec,ual of an Kngllsh
girl of seventeen or eighteen in
shre* dncHs and m< thur-wit
For Tidier Streets.
Every one desires that the city shall
be clean and tidy but some people are
careless wheie they could be a help
In maintaining ax orderly condition.
Waste paper scattered about Is one of
the worst features of street untidiness,
ind it Is conspicuous in practically ail
parts of most cities.
SUM TKR A CLEAN CITY.
Mr. William Norton, of New York
says ?natter is About the Cleanest
City He Has Visited.
Mr. William Norton, assistant comp?
troller <>f the Metropolitan Life ln
surance Company, of New York city,
visited this city last week to look it
OVO? in order to be able to advise as to
the Investment of funds here by the
company at some future date. Sum
ter was only one of hundreds of places
to bs visited by Mr. Norton on his
trip.
While here Mr. Norton stated that
Bumter was one of the cleanest little
cities he had ever visited. He said
that the thing that struck him most
was the fact that the cleanliness was
not confined only to the business sec?
tion, but to the residence and other
sections as well. Things, he stated,
which showed Sumter to be 'a good,
live prosperous town.
FIRE MONDAY MORNING.
Barn with Oats ami other Feed stuffs
v Burned on Council Street.
Monday morning about 10 o'clock
a tire was discovered on the outskirts
of the city beyond the Rowland Rug
gy Company building. The fire was
In a small barn, the property of a
negro, George Robertson, which was
totally destroyed with the contents
which consisted of oats, corn and
cow feed.
The origin of the fire was in
known, but it was stated by one of
those living near the scene of the fire
that it was thought to have been
caught by a rat.
STATE BORROWS MONEY.
Financial Hoard Gets $100,000 ttt 3
Per Cent.
Columbia. June 18.?The bid of J.
P. Matthews for a loan of $400,000 at
three per cent interest, no interest to
be paid for the money while on de?
posit, was accepted yesterday on the
part of the State of South Carolina by
the financial board. The members of
the board are A. W. Jones, comptroll?
er general; R. H. Jennings, State
treasurer and the governor. Other
bids submitted were, People's Nation?
al bank of Rock Hill, 3 1-2 per cent;
Germania Savings bank of Charles?
ton, o 1-2 per cent. The contract for
the loan was awarded to Mr. Mat?
thews. He is cashier of the Palmetto
National bank of Columbia and the
hid was made independent of the
bank.
It is necessary for the State to bor?
row a certain sum each year for run?
ning expenses. Last year $500,000
was required and the money had to be
borrowed a month earlier. This year
tlu amount to be borrowed was re?
duced |100,000 because of the increase
in the revenue of the State, principal?
ly lrom the fees of the insurance de
<? hi-oration tax. through the comp
troliei general's office, The property
Vahles in the State was also increased
for taxation. The tax levy remains
the same, live and three-fourths mills.
Marriage IdCOnSO Rcx'ord.
Harrison Isaacs and Clara Brown,
colored, of Providence and Dalzell.
respectively, secured a marriage li
rense Wednesday morning and were
married In the court UefisY- by
Deputy Clerk of CowUCil. Parrott.
Bach ?ia$^V our lives has its Joys.
Old peoyfao should be happy, and they
win if Chamberlain's Tablets are
tako*| to strengthen the digestion and
ko'p the bowels regular. These tab?
lets are mild and gentle in their ac
'tion and especially suitable for peo
pts of middle age and older. For sale
by all dealers.
WINTHROP COLLEGE
Scholarship and Entrance Examina.
Uon.
The examination for the award of
Vacant scholarships In Winthrop Col?
lege and for the admission of new
Htudents will be held at the County
Court House on Friday, July 5, at 9
a. m. Applicant* must be not less
than fifteen years of age. When
scholarships are vacant after July 5
they will be awarded to those making
the hlgheet average at this examina?
tion, provided they meet the condi?
tions governing the award. Appli?
cants for scholarships should write to
President Johnson before the exami?
nation for scholarship examination
blanks,
Scholarships are worth $1"<> and
freo tuition. The next session will
open September 1*. 1912. Cor further
Information and catalogue, address
Pres, i'. I?. Johnson, Rock Hill. s. <\
It is ti?? vx well Known that not more
than on.- ras.- of rheumatism in ten
requires any internal treatment whnt
? er, All that is needed Is a free ap
pllcntlon of Chamberlain's Liniment
and massaging 'be parts at each ap?
plication. Try it and see how quick?
ly it will relieve the pain and Sore
ness. Sold by 'ii dealers.
partment, secretary of State and the
CONGRE8S LOAFS ON THE JOB.
Delay in Enactment of Many Appro
pi ration Ullis will Prove Emnnr.
rasping Soon.
Washington. Jum- 16,?Congress
will be in almost a total eclipse dur?
ing the next fortnight. The senate,
perfunctorily meeting a few minutes
ever) third day, will transact no busi?
ness.
The house may pass the sundry
civil appropriation hill tomorrow.
The delay in enactment of a dozen
annual appropriation bills, which pro?
vide for the operation of the govern?
ment, will make it necessary lor hoth
houses to pass a concurrent resolu?
tion about July 1, continuing the pres?
ent supply hills in the next tiscal year
extensions of the period. The last
for a brief period, with prohahle later
similar embarrassing situation was in
the 53rd congress almost 20 years
ago.
Stoteburg Personal News.
Stateb?rg, June 17.?Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Nelson and family, of Mont?
gomery, Ala., are \isiting relatives in
Stateburg.
Miss Sada M. Pwight. a recent high
honor graduate of the Confederate
Home College, is at home for the sum?
mer vacation.
Mr. Sehorield. of Columhia, was a
visitor in our midst on Sunday.
Mise A. W. Holmes left on Friday
for Saluda, N. C, where she will re?
main until the end of October.
Mr. J. Singleton Dwight is at home
I for the summer, after attending school
In Charleston.
Mrs. E. N. Frlerson has returned
from Pelzer, where she has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. M. D. Sul?
livan.
Dr. Henry Moore, a recent graduate
of the Charleston Medical College, is
on a short visit to friends here.
Mrs. Wm. Flud and Misses Mattie
and Sadie Flud spent a few days in
Charlotte, N. C last week. They
made the trip In their han Isome
Cadillac touring car.
Messrs. Sam Gillespie and Rich?
ard Richardson spent Sunday visit?
ing relatives and friends in Clarendon
County.
Mr. J. S. Moore and Miss A. P.
Moore of Cane Savannah spent Sun?
day at "The Ruins" with Mrs. James
Pinckney.
Mrs. J. H. Parker and Mrs. Teeds
of New York city, spent a few days
here recently. They were the attrac?
tive guests of Mr. E. F. Holmes and
daughters.
An event of great interest to the
people of Statehurg rs the marriage
tomorrow evening in Columbia of
Mr. Robert Elliott Harnwell of State
burg and Miss Catherine Virginia
Moore of Columbia,
Mrs. Gus Flud has recently return?
ed from a visit to her sjster in Dar?
lington.
Mrs. Sam Gillespie. of Claremont,
spent Sunday in our midst.
Rev. W. H. Bamwell is visiting
friends at Hagood today.
Councilmcn Bell to City.
Macon, Qa., June 11.?Another po?
litical development here today, sec?
ond only in interest to Mayor John T.
Moore'* recent retirement from the
r&ee for re-election, following the
charge th.it he is a large stockholder
in various local public utility corpor?
ations, was the disclosure that three
members of council have, In viola?
tion of the charter, been selling the
city goods during the last six months.
The articles sold ranged in value from
35 cents to $i.:u;s. The paid vouch?
ers on tile at the city hall prove the
sales. However, no denials are made,
nor any explanations. The aldermen
who sohl the city the goods are in va?
rious wholesale businesses.
FOl'K YORK COUNTY K1LLIXC.8.
Kock Hill. June 16.? Four killings
in York County in one day is .1 sad
record, but such is that of this S.ib
hath.
Early this morning Henry H. Put?
nam, about 20 years old. and an em?
ployee of the Victoria Cotton Mills,
was shot and almost Instantly killed
by Policeman Eubanks, on the S Uth?
?rn railway tracks, n?-ar tin- mill.
This afternoon, in a Black sirr?-i
tenement, Elsie Uratton killed anoth?
er negro, named .lohn Campbell, in
a row over i woman, i< Is said, Brat
ton has not been captured a> yet.
At Uoddey's Station on(> negro was
killed in > Mcrap" game by anoth? r,
and the fourth homicide reported was
from Fort Mill, a negro belnn the vic?
tim.
Messrs. Ashlej Merrlmon, Stoney
Banders, ?. W. I>abbs, Jr., Harold
McFadden und I ug? ne I 'utt Ino ure at
hoin. from the Citadel for the sum?
mer, Messrs. .\. B. Merrlmon, J. s.
Sanders, of Sumter anod M. C, Stiic
key of Blshopville, were three of the
thirty-five graduates from the Ctadel.
E, W. Dabbs, Jr. was apponted second
first sergeant for the next term.
List of Delegates to Missionary Insti?
tute, June 20-21 with Names of En.
tertainers.
Abi?-. Miss L, Harley, St. Mattnews,
with Mrs. M. B. Handle.
Btyan, Mrs. it. a, W., While Hall,
with Mrs. J. 1). Graham.
Brogdon, Mrs. j. B., Alcolu, with
Mrs. Lampley Nettles.
Bookhart, Miss Minnie, Blythewood,
with Mrs. f:. l. Wltherspoon.
Broadway, Mrs. M. 8., Manning,
with Mrs. W. A. Hill.
Broadway, Miss Belva, with Mr.-.
W. A. Hill.
Broadway, Miss Bertha, Plnewood,
with Mrs. J. i . Cooper.
Bochette, Misw Mamie, Elloree, with
Mrs. Weston MtGrew.
Bell, Mrs. W. M., Hartsville. with
Mrs. O. W. Dean.
Barrett, Miss Lucy, Elloree, with
Mrs. E. C. Haynsworth
Benton, Miss Bertha, Timmonsx ille,
with Mrs J. P. Commander.
Crutchrield, Mrs. A. L., Chester,
with Mrs. Ii. J. Bland.
Clinkseales, Mrs. P. E., Chester,
with Mrs. H. J. Bland.
Dunbar. Miss, Meyers Mill, with
Mrs. Elam.
Depew, Miss Carrie, Charleston,
with Mrs. Lou Bradley.
Edmunds, Mrs. N. W., Eastover.
with Mrs. E. L. Witherspoon.
Epps, Mrs. H. V., Lake City, with
Mrs. J. N. Brown.
Foreman. Mrs. B. M., Orangeburg,
with Mrs. T. E. White.
Graham, Miss Lily, Seranton, with
Mrs. Rose.
Greer, Mrs. T. C, Eastover, with
Miss Sadie Seay.
Goodale. Mrs. S. E., Camden, with
Mrs. J. D. Graham.
Hatcher, Mrs. W. J., Chester, with
Mrs. R. J. Bland.
Haynsworth, Mrs. Wm.. with Mrs.
E. C. Haynsworth.
Hearon, Mrs. E. H., Bishopville,
with Mrs. O. WT. Dean.
Hogan, Mrs. T. J., Greeleyville. with
Mrs. Eugene Hogan.
Hood, Mrs. C. W., Lamar, with Mr6.
Rose.
Howard, Mrs. J. W., Florence, with
Mrs. L. D. Jennings.
Joyner. Mrs. A. F., Holly Hill, with
Mrs. Henry James.
Klauber, Mrs. R. L., St. Matthews,
with Mrs. Henry James.
Lide. Mrs. D. R., Pinewood, with
Mrs. T. E. White.
I^angston. Mrs. Eva, Timmonsville.
with Mrs. J. P. Commander.
Meyer, Mrs. C. C. Meyers Mill,
with Mrs. Elam.
Maek, Miss Clara, St. Matthews,
with Mrs. J. B. Ratneld.
j McElveen, Mrs., Greeleyville, with
Mrs. Eugene Hogan.
j Marsh. Mrs. G. L., Conway, with
Mrs. Eugene Hogan.
Nettles, Mrs. J. J., Alcolu, with
Mrs. Lampley Nettles.
Peeples. Mrs. B. J., Lena, with Mrs.
E. L. Witherspoon.
Peeples, Mrs. P. D? BstlU, with Mrs.
E. L Witherspoon.
Parier Mrs. J. A., Elloree, with Mrs.
Charles Singleton.
Proctor, Mrs. T. C, Charleston,
with Mrs. Bartow Walsh.
Phillips. Mrs. T. G., Charleston,
with Mrs. Bartow Walsh.
Rogers. Miss Alice, St. Stephens,
with Mrs. ('has. Singleton.
Rich, Miss Esse. Manning, with
Mrs. ('has. Singleton.
Ramsey, Mrs. W. H.. Wedgefield.
with Mrs. J. C. Cooper.
Salter, Mrs. C. W., St. Stephens,
with Mrs. ('has. Singleton.
Shlrer, Mrs. Blla, Cope, with Mrs.
j. n. Bhirer.
Shuler. Mrs. F. K., Holly Hill, with
Mrs. Henry James.
Shuler. Miss Ruth, St. Stephens,
with Mrs. Henry James.
Scarborough, Mrs. <>. C, Summer
ton, with W. M. Graham.
Small. Mrs. R. F.. Heath Springs,
with W. M. Graham.
Stover. Miss Annette, Heath Springs.
Wl h Mrs. M. B. Bandle.
Sauls. Miss Rebecca, Smoaks, with
Mis. J. I'. Wilder.
Saunders, Miss Lou, Ruffin, with
Mis. Henry inn.
Sauls. Miss Aleina, Smoaks, with
Mrs. J. I ?. Wilder.
Saunders. Miss Clytle, Buttin, with
Mrs. Henry Hill.
Smith, Miss Nina. Elloree, with
Mrs. Weston MoGrew.
Smoak, Miss Lily. St. Matthews,
With Mis. Henry .James.
Spivey, Mrs. .1. ?.'.. Conway, with
Mrs. Eugene Hogan.
Bhumaker, Mr^. c;. W? Elloree, with
Mrs. ('has, Singbton.
Sowers, Mrs. .1. (?.. Florence, with
.\; rs. I.. i k Jennings.
Truluek, Mrs. i:. K . Cowards, with
Mrs. Joel B. Brunson.
Truluek, Mis- Cora, Cowards, with
Mrs. Joel B. Brunson.
Ward. Mrs. I\. Lamar, with Mrs.
I !< ute,
Wllloughhy, Mi^s i let tie, Scraton.
with Mrs. Rose.
Williams. Mrs. A. 11.. Lake City,
Iwth Mrs. .1. N. Br.-wn.
Zeigler, Miss Pearl, st. Matthews,
with Mrs. .1. r.. RahTeld.
Watson. Mrs. ?\ F.. Greenville, with
Mrs. R, .1. Bland.
Thtgpen, Miss Annie, Manning, with
Mr.-, (.'has. Singleton.
Horton. Mrs. H. I., Columbia, with
Mrs. T. K. White.
Neilson, Mrs. A. J., Charleston, with
Mrs. Lou Bradley.
Patrick, Mrs. a. M., St. George,
with Mrs. M. H. Beck.
Patrick, Mrs. W. K., St. Georga,
with Mrs. M. H. Beck.
Adame, Miss Mary. Darlington, with
Mrs. Lou Bradley.
dandy, Mrs. a. a.. Darlington,
with Mrs. Lou Bradley.
Lide, Miss Florence, Darlington,
Mrs. Bradley.
Lide, Miss Pauline. Darlington, with
Mrs. Bradley.
Given*, Mrs. H. J.. White Hall, with
Mrs. Wm. Yeadon.
Skinner. Mrs. A. M. Ifonck'O C ?r
ner. with Mrs. Geo. Balenttae.
Guy ton. Mrs. A. F., Monck's Cor?
ner, with Mrs. Geo. Balentine.
Kirvin. Mrs. E. E., Dovesvttle, with
Mrs. J. W. Jackson.
Wilson. Mrs. J. C, Darlington, with
Mrs. J. W. Jackson.
Cain, Mrs. S. D., and Mrs. Williams,
with Mrs. J. A. McKnight.
Norris, Miss Louise, Columbia, w th
Mrs. Bertha Haynsworth.
Brooker. Miss Georgia, Columbia,
with Mrs. T. E. WThite.
A (TS AT LAST READY.
In Hands of State librarian for Dis?
tribution.
The Acts and joint resolutions for
1912 have come from the press and
are now in the hands of the State
Librarian for distribution. A. J.
Bethea, Code commissioner, said that
the Acts and resolutions of this year
is the largest volume ever published,
as the issue contains altogether two
million and eighty thousand pages.
By actual count there are three hun?
dred and one Acts and resolutions, all
of which had to be read and reread,
with side notes inserted and an in?
dex of a hundred or more pages made
by the Code commissioner.
The Acts of 1912 carry with them a
note by the Code commissioner show?
ing the date on which each Act was
presented to the Governor for his sig?
nature instead of the date of approval
as heretofore, the Governor having
approved only fifteen of the Acts of
1912. This note of explanation as to
the disposition of each Act which was
necessary because the Governor did
not sign the Acts has greatly increas?
ed the work of both the Code commis?
sioner and the cost of the State, ac?
cording to a statement made by Mr.
Bethea. The veto power was used
freely by the Governor, but in only
two or three cases was his veto sus?
tained. Quite a number of the Acts
of 1912 were passed over his veto
and nearly all of the 301 became ef?
fective without his signature.
Wedding Announcement.
Invitations have been received in
the city to the marriage of Miss
Blanche Cornelia, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Middleton, to Mr. Fran?
cis A. Lynam at the residence of the
bride's parents at Darlington, S. C, at
4 o'clock, June 26th.
Miss Middleton is a sister of Mr.
Middleton. connected with O'Donnell
and Company of this city, and Mr.
Lynam is a well known young man of
Sumter.
THE
CLEMSON AGRICULTURAL
COLLEGE
Enrollment Over 800 ? Value oif
property Over a Million and ?
Quarter?Ninety-four Teachers ami
Officers.
Degree Courses:
Agriculture. Agriculture anc:
Chemistry. Agriculture and Ani?
mal industry. Chemistry. Mechanical
and Electrical Engineering, Civil
Engineering. Textile Engineering
Architectural Engineering.
Short Courses:
One year course in Agriculture.
Two year course in Textiles. Four
we? ks Winter c.mrsc in Cotton Grad?
ing. Pour weeks Winter Coarse f?r
Farmers.
Coat.
Cost per seseion of nine months
including all fees, heat, light, water.
b<?ard. laundry and the necessary
uniforms $ 1 " ::.;.o. Tuition $40.00 ad?
ditional.
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE
EXAMINATIONS
The College maintains H.7 four
year Agricultural and Textile Schol?
arships and .">1 one-year Agricultural
scholarships. Value of m holarshlps
$100 per session and free tuition.
(Students who have attended
Clemeon College or any other col?
lege or university, are not eligible for
the scholarships unless there are no
other eligible applicants. ?
Scholarship and Entrnngc EaansJL
nations will be licht at the County
Court House OH ,1ul> 12th. 9 A. M.
Next Session Opens
SEPTEMBER II lilt.
Write AT ONCE to W. It, RfggS,
President, Clemson College, s. c,
for catalog, s. holarshlp bleaks, etc
If you delay, you may be crowded
out.

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