Newspaper Page Text
0 in a jiffy
SWa y fWit
aidthe other summer
V' &r~a ~il fd this
WAW, MNd! &
GII All Flies! . Tey ."pr6d
Daisy Fly Killer
oramntldbelr. conenint a
ROL D SOME RS, 150 DeKaib Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
A good talker is pleased when be
counters a good listener.
F~or fresh cuts apply Hanford's Bal
"What kind of lights did the foot
11 team have at their dinner-shqd
"No.; they had rushlights."
Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh is itself
antiseptlc a id the use of any other
medy before applying it is unneces
Art Objects Sold.
4. rare Flemish tapestry entitled "The
tyinakers," dating front late in the
renteeith century, br ought $1,400 at
art sale at the Anderson galleries,
NA York. It wvenit to Mt. K01rnochan1.
ter important sales were i large
to jar of the Sung dynasty in China,
r, 'tmt 00)0 A. D., sold for $175: a Chli
n ;e paintin:.g from the Ming dynasty,
A to M. Kerunochan for $160; a land
pe painting from the Ming dynasty,
the saime buyer for $150, and nn
1. or landscape seeen from the Ming
d nasty to W. Hotchkiss for $130.
Diggers of Anthracite.
(n an article ik World's Work on
t .1 situntion in the anthracite coal
: ions Guy W. McConnell explains
it during recent years the old type
coai minor from great Britair and
rminty hais disappeiared out of the
n10a "n" thl "driven into their
S- :nd peculiar
n under the
*-! types more
Hm lurking In the 'dog hole' of a
et chambewr anid less suisceptible to
.e prevnlcent miner's nisthama and1
a:rms of tubeoreulosis. These nre thie
*enisantryv of southieasternu E'urope.,
' ussini anfd Polandl. They are thel
aink and fie (if the nnlthirnette field
:here 'general conidillonxs have larrownl
tendily worse,' said President White
if the T'itedi Minve WVorkers oif Amer
'en the other~ day. 'Owing to thue in
rense'~ of 17 per cent in thie cost of
lying dutring the last few -yeatrs, muay
'f our moen nre In ,debt to the land
ordv and ins-tallment hotises, their cil
,reni, in order to keep alive nnd sitay
a schiool, subisistinig on ontmenl three
inmes nm day. lanmili es are frenqn'ntly'
'arced to live three andl four in one
Thing To Do
IWhen the drug, caffeine
the active principle in coffee
-- shows in headache, ner
vousness, insomnia, bilious..
ness, jumpy heart, and so on,
the, sensible thing to do is
to quit the coffee.
It's easy, having at hand the
delicious pure food-drink
It is made from wheat
roasted with a bit of whole
some molasses and is free
from any harmful substance.
Thousands who prefer to
p~rotect their health, use
Postum with comfort and
"1 There a a~ *easona
Ordinary men live among marvels
and tool nothing now about them. Then
comes an independent mind which
sees; and it surprises us to find how
servile we have been to habit and op in.
ion, how blind to what we also might
have been, had we used our eyes.
0. H. Lewes.
A half cupful of cooked cereal, rice
)r hominy may be added to almost any
gem or mupln recipe to
its improvement. A hot
muffin is always wel
come and a variety also.
Nut Muffins.-Mix a
cupful of grated crumbs,
two egg yolks, a half cup
ful of milk, two table
spoonfuls of chopped
nuts and a fourth of a
teaspoonful of salt; beat
n1 a tablespoonful of softened butter
md fold in the stiffly beaten whites
.ho last thing. lake 15 minutes in
iem pans in a moderate oven.
Graham Muffins.-Beat an egg light,
idd a cupful of milk, a cupful and a
iatf of g&aham flour and a half cupful
3f flour, beat well and add a teaspoon
'ul each of butter and lard and another
ourth of a cupful of milk. Bake in
muffin pans in a moderately hot oven
ibout twenty minutes.
Fruit Gems.-- Take a cupful of
whole-wheat flour and a half cupful
Df cornmeal; add a cupful of mixed
fruits, currants and raisins or dates.
Beat two egg yolks and add with a
oupful and a half of milk, lastly fold
In the stiffly beaten whites. Bake 20
minutes or more.
Hominy Pone.-Take a cupful of
boiled hominy, a half cupful of corn
meal, butter the size of an egg, a tea
3poonful of salt, well mixed while hot.
Cool and add a cupful of milk, two
Dggs beaten well. Bake in muffin pans
or in a thin sheet in a very quick
Breakfast Muffins.-Take a pint of
lour, a tablespoonful of sugar, a half
.easpoonful of salt, two teaspoonfuls of
3aking powder, all sifted well togeth
)r; add a beaten egg, and a cupful of
nilk, stir in two tablespoonfuls of
softened butter; beat well and bake
.n muffin pans 20 minutes.
Popovers.-Take a pint each of flour
ind milk, two eggs, a half teaspoonful
)f salt. Beat the eggs until very thick,
rdd milk and flour alternately until
it is as smooth as cream. Bake in a
moderate oven ' 40 minutes. Do not
[pen the oven for the first half hour.
If put into deep granite cups it makes
a very light cake.
The expectation that you actually
can be one thing and appear to be an
other Is doomed to disappointment.
Hypocrisy is the saddest fallacy in the
world. The disguises of the pretenders
are so thin that the simplest can see
through them.-H. F. Cope.
Sauces made of cucumber are deli
cious served with fish. Grate a large
peeled cucumber, allow it
to drain while chopping a
Add to them one tea
r1 spoonful of onion juIce, a
11 teaspoonful of salt, a
dash of cayenne pepper
d; e, , and ~a very little strong
Cucumber Sauce No. 2.-Cook two
tablespoonfuls of butter in a sauce
pan until brown, add a tablespoonful
of vinegar, a tablespoonful of lemon
juice, an eighth of a teaspoonful of
cayenne and a large cucumber grated;
use at once.
Universal Tomato Sauce.-Mix a ta
blespoonful of cornstarch wIth cold
water and cook five minutes. Add a
pint of steowed tomato, a fourth of a
teasboonful of paprika, a teaspoonful
of salt, and a tablespoonful of but
ter. Finish with other seasonings, as
desired using thyme, parsley, onion,
bay leaf, mixed spices, celery or gar.
lie according to the dish with which
it is to be served.
Orange Sauce.-Cut into thin strips
the peel from one orange, cook until
tender in a very little water; add
the juice of two oranges. Cook two
tablespoonfuls of butter with three ta
blespoonfuls of flour; add three.
fourths of a cupful of stock, a half
teaspoonful of made mustard, a fourth
of a teaspoonful of salt, a dash of
cayenne, three-fourths of a cupful of
currant jelly. When all is smooth
add the orange juice and the fjeol.
Servo with game like duck or with
Mustard Sauce.-Mix together two
teaspoonfuls of dlry mustard, a tea
spoonful each of flour and salt, a table
5lponful of soft butter, a teaspoonful
of sugar andl two tablespoonfuls of
vinegar. Mix in the order given; add
a half cupful of boiling water and
stir over the heat until smooth. Serve
bot or cold.
Work and Leloure.
There is room enough in human
life to crowd almost every art and
science in it,. If we pass "no day
without a line"-visit no place with
out the company of a book-we may
with ease fill libraries, or etnpty them
of their contents. The more we do,
the more we can do; the more busy we
are, the more leisure we have.-Haz.
EPWORTH LEAGUE DIVIDEt
Last State Conference Adjourns at
Laurens-Each Conference Eleote
Laurens.-With a soul stirring -ad
dress on the theme, "The Response of
Youth to the Call of Christ Today,"
delivered by Chas. G. Hounshell of
New York, traveling secretary of the
Christian Volunteer Movement of
America the 23rd annual session of the
South Carolina State Epworth League
conference came to a close at the
First Methodist church at Laurens,
where all the sessions of the confer
ence were held. A peculiar sadness
pervaded the closing exercises of the
league meetings because of the fact
that this is the last conference that
the state league as a whole will bo
privileged to hold, the conference hav
ing voted for a division of the state
The South Carolina State league ac
cepted the invitation of the First
Methodist church at Sumter to hold
its first annual session with it in
1917. The executive committee of
the Upper South Carolina conference
league has the matter of selecting a
meeting place for its 1917 session.
The two conferences elected officers
for another year. For the South Caro
lina State Conference League Dr. S.
J. Summers of Cameron was elected
president, J. M. Ariall of Columbia
vice president, Miss Emma Moss of
Norway secretary, N. E. Nesmith of
Kingstree treasurer, Miss Mary E.
Winn of Columbia editor, Mrs. W. 11.
McCormick of Charleston junior super
intendent, Miss Estelle Williams of
Charleston Era agent.
For the Upper South Carolina Ep
worth League J. Casper Smith of
Waterloo was elected president, Jas.
E. Ellis of . Columbia vice president,
Miss Sallie Bell Watt of Columbia
secretary, Miss Bessie Reed of Co
lumbia treasurer, Miss Marie L. Zim
merman of Columbia editor, Miss
Grace Killingsworth of Columbia Era
agent, Mrs. J. P. Gray of Woodruff
junior superintendent. As will be
noted, the officers for the Upper South
Carolina league are practically the
same who have served the state con
ference league the past year and for
some years back, as in the case of
Mr. Smith, who has been president
for three years.
Evans Succeeds on Committee
Columl-ia-John Gary Evans. of
Spartanburg, has been elected Demo
cratic national committermen from
South Carolina according to advices
received in Columbin Mr. Evans is also
state chairman. Mr. Evans succeeds
Senator B. R. Tillman, who desired
to retire from the national committe.
Committee assignments of the South
Carolina delegation to the national
Demooratic convention at St. Louis
were con-tained in a telegram received
at .he governor's office.
The delegation meeting in St Louis
elected Gov, Manning as chairman
The following are -the committee as.
signments: Oommittee on platform,
XD. D. Smdthi; commiltitee on rules,
Tristram T. Hyde; comnittee on
credentials, W. P. Pollock; commit
fee on permanent crganization, L. D.
Jennings. W. P. Polllock wvas named
to second the nomination of President
Bright Williamson was named as a
member of the committee to notify
President Wilson of his nomination.
John P. Thomas, Jr., of Columba wa~s
named as a member of the committee
to notify the vice presidlent.
Contract For Library Let.
Sumter.-The contr-act for- Sumter's
Carnegie librar-y, has been awarded
I. a Sumter contractor, the building
and equipment to cost $10,000. The
plans have been submitted -to ethe Ca
nogie board and as soon as they and
the contract are aipproved the wor-k is
to be commenced. It is expectedl that
the building will be completed and
ready for use within six months.
Charter Orangeburg Packing House.
Orangeburg.-That a packing house
will be established at Orangeburg is
nowv assured, as $150,00 capital has
been subscibed. Tile Orangeburg
Packing Company has secured a com
mission from the secretary of state
and pursuant to same hooks of sub
scription were opened on June 14 at
offices of Moss & Lide for the purpose
of stock subscribing. The authorized
capital stock of the comp~any is $200,
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS.
The Woman's Missionar-y union of
the Upper South Carolina Methodist
confer-ence, in secssion att Union, voted
to accept the invitation of Rock lill
to hold the 1917 meetinug in that city.
Information just rece(i ved wouldl in
dicate that Fr-ed D). MacLean, the
young tutor at Newberry College who
mysteriously disappeared May 14. has
crossed the border of the United
States into Canada and has joined the
forces of the Dominion in either Otta
'Wa or Toronto.
Congressman Ragedale has secutred
another free delivery route for his
district, this timo at H-emmingway.
Williamsburg county. It will become
effective August 1.
The institute for the members of the
girls' cannin'g clubs of Sumter county
and 70 girls in attetidance.
In an election at Graniteville for
compulsory education, 33 votes were
cast for andI only one against.
Miss Annie Mae McLendoni, agent
of the home economics work in Fior
ence county, is arranging to have all
of her, canning, club girls In Florence
for a short course In July.
.BY . 0. SELLERS Acting Director of
the Sunday School Course in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright by Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 25
REVIEW, SECOND QUARTER.
READING LESSON-Philippians 1:1-11;
GOLDEN TEXT - Finally, brethren,
whatsoever things are honorable, whatso
ever things are pure, Whatsoevor things
are lovely, whatsoever things are of good
report; If there be any virtue, and if
there be any praise, think on these things.
The lessons for the past three
months extend over a period of per
haps fifteen years, from A. D. 37 or 40
to A. D. 52 or 55. It is the history
of an ever expanding church and the
ever widening influence of the work
which Jesus began and continued to
do after his resurrection, through the
Holy Spirit. No adequate or proper
review can be conducted without the
aid of a map. If none is available,
take a large sheet of manila paper
isad let some of the scholars make
tin outline map showing the strategic
(enters, Jerusalem, Damascus, Anti
0ch and as far west as Philippi, also
the country involved, the coast line
of the "Great Sea," etc. It is a good
idea not to locate the chief cities, but
have pupils attach to the map small,
round, red and white stickers on
which might be printed the name of
each city. Then other pupils might
trace on the map the course of Paul's
journeys. If all of this work is done
in the presence of the entire school it
will aid greatly in holding attention
as well as placing before the schol
are a visible delineation of the lands
involved in this portion of sacred his
tory. The most outstanding incidents
which have been studied during the
past quarter, such as the conversion
of Saul, the healing of Aeneas, the
raising of Dorcas, Peter's visit to Cor
nelius, etc., could also be located
geographically by means of thumb
tacks with tags attached. A most in
teresting review would be to organ
ize in the school a number of travel
clubs. Let each club come prepared
to give a "travelogue," or travel talk,
describing some of the chief events,
such as the Damascus journey, a
journey to Joppa, to Cyprus, to Iconi
um, from Antioch to Jerusalem, etc.
Let the pupils write out their ac
counts and as each is written have
some scholar indicate on the map the
places involved, and others hyang up
in plain sight of the entire school a
piece of cardboard bearing a single
sentence indicative of the leading les
son of the event described. This lat
ter will mean to use a sentence or
parts of sentences as: "We are men
of like passions as you." The elb
ment of contest could be employed by
having all the pupils in a given de.
partment bring such sentences relat
ing to tie lessons on cards, and let
that scholar who can bring the great
est number of sentences be declared
the winner. The teacher must of
course help materially in such a con
test by direct suggestion and by en.
couraging thle pupils to undertake the
task before them.
For the adult and older 'teen age
classes it might be well to assign to
different scholars a number of great
problems which have been treated in
tile lessons of the quarter, and let'
each come to the class prepared to
read a brief essay or to discuss the
subject assigned, relating it of course
to the work of the review. (Lesson
I.) "How the Holy Spirit converts
men today.'' (Lesson V) "How can
the church be aroused to the great
work of missions." (Lessen VIII)
"The Perils of Popularity." (Lesson
XI) "The conditions of salvation" and
so on. Another interesting plan
would be to have different members
of the class prepare at home a brief
synopsis of the chief characters of
the quarter's lessons.
Such a use of charts is valuable in
that It appeals to the eye, is a real
test of knowledge and helps to sys
tematize our information for future
The facts of tile quarter are ab)eut
Lesson I. The Risen Christ by his
overwhelming glory coniquers his bit.
ter enemy, Saul.
Lessen II. Men are healed and tihe
dead raised by the power of the Ris
Lesson III. Peter, the .lew, is pr.
pared and Cornelius, the Gentile, is
called to a momeatous conference.
Lesson IV. Jew and aGentile alike
receive the gospel and are sealed by
the Holy Spirit.
Lesson V. The Risen Christ by hie
angel delivers his servant, Peter.
Lesson VI. The Holy Spirit calle
Barnabas and Saul to a world min
Lesson VII. The preaching of Christ
Lesson VIII. ThePower of the Ris
en Christ heals the tame and revives
Lesson IX Christ, who fulfilled the
Jewish law, removes its burden.
Lesson X. Lydia's open-hearted r
sponse to the gospel.
Lesson XI. The temperance lesso
shows our relations to others In th
Kingdom. Te Ee rsn
Lesson XII. Te Ee rsn
Christ delivers ais dervants and con
victs and saves the sin-hardened
UGHI CALOMEL MAK
.CLEAN LIVER AN
Just Once! Try "Dodson's Liv
Liven up your sluggish liver! Feel
fine and cheerful; make your work a
pleasure; be vigorous and full of am
bition. But take no nasty, danger
ous calomel, because it makes you
sick and you may lose a day's work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver,
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel crashes into sour bile like
dynamite, breaking it up. That's
when you feel that awful nausea and
Listen to me! If you want to enjoy
the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel
cleansing you ever experienced just
take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's
Liver Tone. Your druggist or dealer
sells you a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tono under my personal money
A Bad Example.
"M31iss Jano Addais, during a ten
at l1l House, said:
"1 dlsapprove of the new fashionls
because they eceourage vanity.
"I know a little girl whose mother
has gone in for ill the new falshions
--sheath skirt, slit skirt, short skirt
and what not.
"That little girl's tencher said to
her reproachfully one day:
"But, my dear, don't you want to
grow ip so that everyholy will look
up to you?'
"No, mna'am," said the youngster,
decidedly, "I want to grow up so that
everybody will look round at ine.'
WONDERFUL HOW RESINOL
STOPS SKIN TORMENTS
The soothing, healing medication in
resinol ointment and resinol soap
soothes and cools the irritated skin,
and usually stops itching at once. The
resinol treatment speedily heals ecze
ma, ringworm, and similar eruptions,
and clears away disfiguring pimples
even when other treatments have been
Resinol is not an experiment. It is
a doctor's prescription which proved
so wonderfully successful for skin
troubles that it has been used by other
doctors Pll over the country for twen
ty years. Every druggist sells resino:
ointment and resinol soap.-Adv.
Took the Gold Cure.
The Spinster-It Is said that love Is
a disease. Do you believe it?
The U1achelor-Well, I ha-e no rea
son to doubt it. A friend of mine once
took the gold cure for it.
The Spinaster-You don't say I
The Bachelor-Fact. le married a
girl worth half? a million in her own
Asthmatic Sufferers Read This:
Mrs. Fannie Mayberry, Columbia, TIenn.,
writes: "I have suffered for years with
asthma and was told by thraee doectors in
Columbia that therec was no cure for me.
1 would have (lied thlis past winter if I had
not gotten Lung-Vita when I did. I eannot
say too much for Lun g-Vita for it has
cere mec of athmta anda( throat troubhle."
WVe rec-ive haundaceds of le'ttere like this
tellinag whaat Lung-Vita has done in cases
of conasumphtion an md aistha.a Hend $1.76
for- a thirty--day treent aa or ask us for
furthecr p~articualars. Nashv-ille Mediicine
Co., Dept. K, Nashaville, Tenna. Adv-.
"Doces your- baoy Josh have any iden
aaout rmnninag a farm?" 7'
"I should saay so,'' replied F:amer
ornit osse'l. "lie saays l'm fall wr'ong.
P'm spoilin' the minir' of a fine sect of
golf lin ks Jes' fuaa-r the sake of a little
cor-n an' hiay an' such."
Keep it In Your Stable.
For external use on horses nothing
that we know of equals Hanford's B~al
sam. Many trainers use it as a leg
wash because it keeps the skIn in fine
condition and should cure lamenaessi.
The Fitting Sort.
"'My glover- t 'lil lab today13 tha:t lhe
"'Meost IllpprIoi a te. A lpair of k id.
Important to Mother&
Examaine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe anad sua-e remedy for
infants and cl'ldren, and see thaat it
Bears the ------
In Use for Over 80 Yearsa.
Children Cry for I10etcher's Castoria
Th'le wvor-ld moalvas, man maifI a man laas
lhe ga-it toI han g on,. hea wvill be pul led
out of nmay a bad hoale.
For proud flesh use Hanford's Bal
sam of Myarb. Adv.
A w~atchl Is o cnlled beenuase it's
often: on gaaard.
(~ The Green Lal
If your dealer won't at
- - can or 60e for twelve.
BE4QWN B& WIt
ES YOU SICK!
D BOWELS MY WAY
Dr Tone" When Bilious, Constl
t Lose a Day's Work,
back guarantee that each spoonfulD
will clean your qluggish liver better
than a dose of nasty calomel and that.
It won't make you sick. -
Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver
medicine. You'll know it next morn
ing, because you will wake up feel
Ing fine, your liver will be working,
your headache and dizziness gone,
your stomach will be sweet and your
Dodson's Liver Tone Is entirely
vegetable, therefore harmless and.'
cannot salivate. Give it to your chil
dren. Millions of people are using.
Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dan
gerous calomel now. Your druggist.
will tell you that the sale of calomel:
is almost stopped entirely here.-Adv.
Sold for 47 years. For
IT S Malaria,Chills & Fever.
Also a Fine General
I C Strengthening Tonic.
i 60c and $1.00 at alU
A Joy Table.
Alother made a "Joy table" for her
children by sawing off the legH of a,
lktchien table more than half-way up,.
No that the little ones could reach It.
Round the table, after it had beon,
painted green. was nailed a green.
ledge of wood-to keep In the sand
(uite four inches deep, and table and
ledge alike were lined with zinc. Cleani
white sand was now distributed even
ly over the table, and the children%
hugely enjoyed a game of "being at
the senside,' bringing their spades and,
pails and inking hillocks and water
ways on it. On other days the children
pretended that the table was a villaige,
or a garden. and pinnted it with green.
things aid flowers ind set a church
anad farmyard buildings aiid animals .
ahout. The table was a success.
Modesty Line Changes.
IAir. Thomas A. Edison is of the
opinion that somie of the accepted
lpre"sent-day styles of feminine dress
have plassed "heyonid the bouids of
miolest y."' l' Perhaps so, but these dress
crities seem to Igniore the riet that
the miod1sty line iages with the
tIaa sih 11ats."
A inan nny he aie to argue vitl a
wvoiani, but it never (Ies an11y good.
For galls use Hlanford's Bal?m.
Few men ca stand prosperity if it.
'cmes in a lump.
11 'D110!A sure sign
Urn ness, consti
- pation, and
Nsimilar disorders. Remove the
cause In its early stages, do
Lbnot allow the organs to get in
*chronic state. A few doses of
LER AND BLOOD
wilrstore the affectedorgana
tisa gentle laxative, pure..
yvegetable, tonic in effect.
* earch far and near and you
* will not find a preparation to
* equal this tried and true old
Get a bottle today-put unp
0 OIS Wonen as 'wel al s
TV Oon re made is. .
A E and rcmmnbladder trouble. Thou
Root th ratkidney remedly.* Atwdrug
git nffy-cont and dollar sizes. You
many recelve, a sample sizo bottle by Par
ci' t.( also pamphlet telling about it
N.~ e. ,n enclose ten Cents, also mention
Situations for White
or Colored Men
and boys in our mill and box department
Good wages, steady work; unsurassd
working conditions. NO STRIKe ON.
0. Elias & Bro. Inc., Bullalo, N. Y.
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 26--1916 .
) SE "The Snuff That
els are Good for Premiums,
ipply you, send us 5c for a 1% og
LIAMSOEj TOBACCo Co.,