Newspaper Page Text
To Be Made at IH
Xmas Candle and Lamps
Candles for thle lu1nelt or dinnler ta
ble, candles for the living rooi and
candles for the IIressiig table tre
; atuong the gifts that delight everybody.
I ' Anong theni are oinssed sinuill electric
lalmps (often ma1ide to snlIIIIIte the ol-.
fashioned candle) which iare used as a
substitute for ciindles. (hIitss candle
sticks prove caslest to keel) elean11l1 In(
shinIng aid tire therefore the best
drelling f~ill rs ogliei(i oe
choice for the diihng roon and( the
dressinig rn.Brass; or gilded ennldle.
sticks, or those of imalogany. ire liik ed
for living rooms or tlie l ibrary.
It is the gay little shade that n1akes
ennidlelight so fascinating. This year
there tire the usual silk shiles iI rose,
or other colors, with gold itiace antl tle
tiniest silk flowers festoonted on
And shaldes ofl niinny of her hings. There
fire sone wonderfilly piretly shiaies
Suumde of iper ad they fl incd lutle sontle
novelties maide (if* stiIT paper as weli s
the popular and finiliar eretpe Paper
A ledroom entale, sill ready to)iist
its stift gitow on th lrtssiig table, is
bhown it 0the left t lte iu e . it
Is 1ii13i(h of tfiln. White vairidbioard or
01ei tinner pal per. iIII stipl).; i)f
blaick aseii on it. A ilist er of three
rnill ross tId falite folinge, inadtle of
cohefredl Slinjlg wax dlecornt14.1 Illthe shadel
in two jies. The en tallestiek is of
glass :11l t sh ti hlsder slips nr
the tills f t tu lie supportin. a
liin pro-(tector fOr thet mPpe sad a
Well n, Jte shad".
At tiv- right It liretty littl la
nuitlh' ftr the sainie purpose ais ti...
dh'. It is fill of papler rope aia.
Tllhe sIta l nd shaide are whit.,
bofII lt t' sinall bluebirds of happines
(iMde of sealinlg wax) pictured in
flight aneross theint. An uwoven
sliace is left in the siaude for i at blie
sti rillitn, wieh is strung throuigl
It ind th'd in how. T iiun is tit
ttd With ai Si sntil electrie builb it the
1agiiips luit' in the sane way for
t(e liviig rooin are of brown or grtveen
paiper rope wit iny c.olOr inl tlt' i'lb
'httti, inuilt tiit ionis thit tuy be flow
.(is (or birds ,I figures. A chain at
tached to tI tiup turns the light tonti
For the Bedroom Desk
Aft at trletivte tesk set, for eithitr
iiefi nir weineltt. is fitaide of hieivy puaper
'ii'dsh liti Is niuite of ani obltong
of haJilo e a e . h o k t
attVee a en o
lng. iiu lck e lt il trs ve~uti' iii. :it jol
-th flit' fiulet i ai d w. ie Th n i th,-f0
Patt is ghttedl to a huaivy pilt' tif tr.g
botard iot the it so t size.,
A ot is t r ' i ii flit h. o n .i * ,.t
Surtesaet to Pleas G orandma
wie lis inistnesi. h s ewa.wt
the isver tle tea ciryular' iics o
Sure o Peleae 'tGrandamad
Whi t to ~ivet thin nuikauisl th
4 fitake.Ch rittsteh nes iko ik
aliene or cretonnue will serve the pur
pose with equtaliy good results, and if
takes very little of any one of thest
snateritle, Oven for the largest sizi
This cozy Is muade of four section
~ .m of figured silk seWed together to forni
the outside, and fouir shinItar section
[ome for Christmas
Of platin silk or other materials sew
together to form the lining. Whien t
lining has been ma(le, it is cover
with a thick lnyer of cotton batti
tacked down to it In several places at
the cover is slipped on over It. Th
tle raw edges of both materials au
turieil up and overenst together.
very full how of nanny loops of brigh
satill ribbon is sewed to the top.
The gayest 11n1l brightest of color
itike ite to., cozy at cheerful part C
tll dr in kIng. It slips on over tile Pc
arnid kieeps the tent hot for at long timue
For His Dressing Table
No mne ever heard of n Christna1:
whien [imv ilneushitns dtid1 not a'riv
() rephlie Old olis atid to provide Ill
witys-teedil pins. Very elabortte and
pretenitiolis Imes, of emnbroidered net
and lave mnid aill sorts of rich ribbons
are inade to grace the dressing tablef
of the hu1les, but here ire two mean
for inen. They tire selected from 0
ninnliubor of sinall u.ilons 11111(e to haiip
or stinil within easy reach near tli
mirror tint rellects tin almost pinles
toilet. Al (hey are inere pleasantrie:
II In teIushilons, wvhileh will lie looked II
If tot IIseI. an1d therefore their clever
leSS e1tt11tnet11s them.
At the left i soft heart-of pint
Satin-provides a resting place for I
kewliie soldier boy. Ile hts a gun it
his hand andl a cap on his read and I
all dress d up wvith a belt about hi
wati. lie is In sad ease for a scihldie
-li, i it ither shoot nr.r run, for h
h ti the heart with banids o
sitin ribbon. But ie looks happy ati
The pins are in hiding behind a sil
ring of narrow satin ribbon that e
circles the heart. Short hanger
of ribboni, uiilte'd at the top) with
rosette, inaike it easy3 to 11lnd ai pia
iior t his cushion.
At the tight of1 the iicture' a pdi-tr<
iiiiurishies. It is nad e of a cork, palir
ed greent, (sn the end of1 a short tne
skewer 142111td b1 rowni. VT oit her et
of t he. sk.er rests in a lIttle grei
bucket atzilh- uf wood 11114 tilled wvi
bron tWt 'al I ing wax. IBhick pinls, wi
hieads ofi 11nany colors1 atnd white a
situck ini thea cork, 'rovidi tng thle reell
'iit with a valrity f 4)IdnS to ch4oo
frolIl. The~ chalices aire that thIs 11ti
re' wvil hilo se fewv of Its branchdes I
w.ern this and14 li*'t ChrIstians, if
owne'r enn i keep it awa~vy fromn the 1
uIl of the speeles.
Bags for Everything
Thiere are bags for everythingfl ti
'hristmuas, wvit h vianilty btgs anid ope
baigs' utid shoppuinrg bags mande of t
riEilst broeniades anrd ribbons and ni
.\ parity batg and0 ai shoipping bag Ii
shownvt ab ove, aniid the pairt y bag
innidl of plain inid figuredI ribbovn i
I'toether witIh corded seamshi. Thi sb
Is lied wvith sIlk. It Is gathir
Ilonrl thle top1 41n a naurroiw satin ribb,
rnt ini a enisinig fortuild by3 two' r',v s
stitinrg ini the4 ba Thler" ar" bi,
of' the narrot'wti riboi lt eacih s1'd. a
the huc iison s hueded't by~, Ist. iiI
heay ipurph' -; s~in ri ibon broen:d
withpurle vlve an ieflw
~th tpr in vlii silver, ndissupeo'ed
narrow purple satIn ribben. A ha
#0hotu shy rtse nishes It.
g HOSPITAL SHOWS PROGRESI
Report Shows Debts Greatly Reduoec
Baptists Proud of Fine institution
d Iat Columbia.
te Columbia.-The third annual repor
d of the Baptist hospital, recently filet
1g by Andrew J. Bethea, lieutenant gov
kd ernor, who is president of the board o
' trustees, pays high tribute to the
e present superintendent, Louis J. Brie
tow, as well as to the surgeons anc
physicians, and, in addition, show
that progressive strides have been
made in the past year. "At the time
Louis J. Bristow assumed charge of
the hospital 16 months ago," the re
port says, "there was an accumulated
debt of over $16,000, and at the close
of the fiscal year the debt is only
slightly over $2,000.
Many improvements have been
made In the hospital during the year
and the report enumerates the follow
ing: Entire building painted, a mod
ern and extensive X-Ray machine pur
chased; heating plant renovated; new
t dumb waiter installed in south build.
ing; a cystoscopic room fitted out; a
new telephone system installed and
f many beds added.
t The extrenely low death rate was
pointed out in strong terms by the re
port, which said that out of 1,597 per
sons admitted for treatment, which is
an increase of 349 over last year, only
32. or about 2 per cent, died. The
total volume of business tranacted by
the hospital for the year was over
$63,000, of which amount about $54.000
was "paid" work and about $7,000 free.
"The Baptist hospital is 'Baptist'
in name only," the report said. "It
is Baptist in management only, and
not denominational in benefits and
blessings for the persons admitted for
treatment represented 12 denomina.
tions and this does not include those
represented by the some 200 or 300
patients who did not indciate their re
ligious affiliations. Less than one
third of the 1.500 patients were of the
The report says that the Baptist
hospital has been placed on the regu.
lar benevolence schedule of nearly all
; the Baptist associations in the state
r and that the 1.100 Baptist churche.: in
the state are now contributing regular
ly to the support of the institution.
There are now 30 nurses in the train.
Reference is made to the need of a
maternity ward. for which purpose
C. K. Henderson, of Aiken, has con.
tributed $1,000 as a starting fund.
Few Violations Reported.
Columbia.-A. A. Richardson, state
chief game warden. said a few dayq
ago that reports he had received fron
game wardens throughout the stati
indicated that violations and accident:
Thanksgiving day were few. Twenty
three violations were reported, all o
which were minor offenses. Accord
ing to these reports, there were onl
two accidents: James Howe, a smal
d boy of Pickens county, was accident
I ally shot in the leg and J. Acy Tod
was also accidentally wounded.
a Progress on Carhartt Mill.
eRock Hill.--The work of construct
lng the new I lamnilton Carhartt cot
eton mill, on the (Carhar-tt plantation
t-four miles from Rock 1H1l1, is progree
It sing rapidly.
'SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS
re Two crieamn routes were establishei
il- in Orangebuarg county last week.
oThe Farmers' Home Cooperativ
10Business league of Anderson has bee:
e-commnissione)d with a capital of $12
ts 500. Thec Petitioners are: J. IB. Rul
e. er, Hi. R. Asberry, A. D). Smith, A. I1
Hammond, J. HI. Hill and L. A. Andei
Dr. William Faber Smith, aged 8i
of Glenn Springs, a Confederate vete:
an, dlied a few days ago.
Is T1he Springstein Mill of Cheste
ra has recently made a number of In
be0 provements for the benefit of its en
'-ployes. A commnodious communit
building has been thoroughly equil
re ped. It has a large auditorium. a
ithe rear of which are well lighte
et reading rooms anad a library. Thaer
are mnordlrn baths.
. (' liOWZe of Union has been al
rnrj in Tied by the governor master <
Inions (eounty to take the place of I
'C.( Williams, resigned. Mr. WVilliam
dwas elected clerk of court.
The seeretary of state has Issued
(harter to the Fairey Drug C'ompan
oft St. Matthews with a capital stoc
. of $3.000. Thea officers are: J. 1
F]Jairey, presidient, and P. W. Faire;
secretary and treasurer.
Miss Cynthia Blarnett (lied at th
home of her nephew, J. M. Barnet
in the hiethe~l section of York count
as the restult of burns suffered th
pirec'eding afternoon. Miss Barnet
who was 75 years of age, was le:
alone in the house a short time an
in Home manner her clothing wj
ignited as she stood in front of th
Gov. Manning attended the bo
weevil conference at Fairfax Monda;
Miss Marie Jenkins won first pril
in the pig club contest in York count:
The special commission named '1
Gov. Manning to investigate the fih
insurance situation and make recon
mendations for legislation ito the .le
islature will meet in Columbia D
Citizens of Pamlico voted recentl
to incorporate the town.
ra. A loss of approximately $200,0(
at was suffered by the Columbia Cor
by press Company when their plant
5(d- Columbia was destroyed by fire.
PROFIT RECEIVED F1
.. .. . .. .. . . '.
SWEET POTATO WITH O6
(Prepared by (lie United States Depar
ment of Agriculture.)
Terofit to be received fromt grom
1g SWeet lottos wIII be determint
largely by (lie degree of cre with whle
the crop is altrvesteI and stored. All
bruising of ite roots. either In the fiel
or in the storeliouse, or the matintel
ice of Iimnproper tempertties in i
itter. will facilitate rot and so wI
grealy rese tle percentage of los
wet ipotlatoes should not be (I
Until t hey ire matuire. Then cit
shottd be taken in plowing themi 01
to ivolid all brulsing Iy Contact b
tweeni the linpletuiilts an ti
rIoots. The soil should thien, I
seratched a'wiy from the potatoes ati
they %htoul( be left exposed for se
eral hours to dry. Picking shotid 1
in padded boxes, baskets, or Cte
T' roots shoulid be carefully placei
not thrown into the plcking rece
tieles. Although sweet potatoes I
not have the ll)peitranlice of being enl:
I ly in1ured. they require. in faiet,
careful lhan1iidling as oranges and a
ilanlntg soould be iimzed to 1
great tilt extent Its possible. Til
tuakes desi rable a roigh sorting in ti
field ly lcinig the largest potatoes
one0 Iicking'- container, the smlallestI
a'll"ther, aidi the bruised roots In
In no ease siold sacks L
tused either. as temp 411orary c ontine
I o' fo' lt "1%'t i tg u'lrioses. LDiseast
Iotattoes sh11obl be platetI in none.
the asso'r'tinents. S.5uch roots shou
not be leoft permnt 110111 ly li In he tiel
however., ti) (oli J! Ill o tu nte the soil, bo
shl ed be glthered ad1141 fed to pIgs.
Proper storage facilities' ite valt
a1ble to the growevr iII thiat tlhey
nway with the necessity of selling I
er1op on digging, gretly lessenl t
heavy losses sustained whin -the piIll
tIVe storalge mnethod of burying the- 1
tiatocs is eintployed, and permit 'ho
Ing for good prices In winter o1 sprhlu
A sTveial storI,.g.age house, suchb as 11111
southern fatrlers have built, is 1(1
tiled boy the department specials
*uch a strueture with a eapacitv
1.( R) to 2,500 bushels (atn be b
at a cost of from $100 to $500, deperl
Ing on the avaIlability of lumber I
other matriai. The storige ho
should have double wvalls to Iinsilt
agalinst beat and cohl anid a false .ik
to futellitate ventlition. A sto
. Shoutldl he Installed foir supllyIng at
.1le'InI heat. It bins iare uised. th
shotuldi have slatted sides, furtther'
faCucillitate a relrteulat11on oft airi.
Swe'et lbotatOes maly he satisfactor'
*stored in hiins. I out whiere eeonom in
Spot of Black Rot.
riractic'able It Is advlialIe to store
Y reso hamtpers, slince suich a pril
m uits better v'ent Ilation, anld coniin
*~suc(h rottIng ias nmy start to a1 relathl
Sly r'estiric(ted spaice. Ini solute seetlo
the Ipotatboes 1are stored in (t htamipe
In whiicht they' are to be' imark'et ed, I:
Iing removedt'( just be(fore't shipmilent ni
WVhereo storage is to be in bIns
a 0 lther r''ee ticles Itese shtoul d If th
Y have been used't before, be thiorougl
kdisinafeet ed by spra'iyinig wIth lut1111(
-of fortinalln oir ('oppler Suillhate. T1
5, formter' shioui lhe used In the propel
lion of one pInt lto 30 gallons of watt
C The copper stulphate shotuld be us
at the ratte of onie potimd to 25 gi
Y Ions of watter. Wi'th ~ ier' soltion
0 secondo sprayIng shouild be gIven tift
1. 241 hours.
t Storage Temperature.
ii Wh'en first placed In thle stora
a house sweet po1tt0(es shtould 1)e our
6 biy beIng kept. by the use of at ti,
in a t('jepeatIure oif fr'om 80 to 00
Igress Fahrhe'idi't. TIds curIng te
-* per'ature should be miaintalneel f
e from tenl daiys to twvo weeks a
-* ahoutld then lhe gradually reduced
lt about 55~ degrees, and1( kept at as neo
e thIs point as possible. After th
I' the ventlilatlors shioul d be left open di
s' ing the day In 'lear', warm weathe
s' and1( kept closed dlur'ing the nIghts a.
In damp or rainy weather. When
Y temnperatuire In the house goes bel(
50 dlegr'ees FahrenheIt, the hon
0 shouldl he opened if the otutside te
1' pierature is hIgher, or a fire shtould
at stitrtedh to raise the temperatuire
the desired' ooint. sine Once th p
ROM SWEET POTATOES
IE END PARTIALLY DECAYED.
toes have tbecoine thoroughly chilled
their quality Is Inpaired and they are
m 1ore susceptible to decay. In order
hto Iinaltitain the proper tempera tutres,
fairmers should Install acuratte ther
moilaeters litn their storage houses.
Further Inforinticn on this subject
may be obtained from Fartners' But
letin No. 518.
' STOCK RELISH SILAGE
Best and Cheapest Form of Suc
d culent Feed in Winter.
Result of Experiments Conducted by
Mississippi Station-Complete the be
Ration With Feeds Contain- ar
Ing Much Protein.
s -- T
(By T. W. MOSELY, Texas Agricultural 11"
Experiment Station.) 0u
G('reen feeds are m-ore easily (Ilgest- 8is
s el, keep the digestive system in hetter
Is )nditllon, and41 stiNutulate thie appetite.
0 Si lage Is the hest and cheapst'st form
iI whichsneielent feed Canl he pIrovId- to0
n ed for winter use, or In other words,
it It is "alItInedt pasture."
A givi amount of corn or killir in at
' he form of silage will prodice more li
d niik than the same amount when A
>f shovketd and dried. The Mississippi ex- F1
d periment staion has shown that cows
d- Prize-Winning Hereford. hi,
se fed silage produced 36.81 per cent do
te more milk and 34.32 per cent more
or buttorfat than when on dry feeds. 1c
v'e TIhere is less waste in feeding sihige At
ti. thoan in feeding fodder. Good sliago, I 'i
01y if propierly fed1, Is aill !onisumeitd,
to More't st otk (an be kept oin a giv~enl
areai of latndl when sihltge is the ba sis f
'ly of the ration.
.l There is a sumaller loss of food mia- a
I erial wI "'Mn it cro p is made In to stinlgehi
than i when cuired ats fodder. Th le Colo- t
rado1 exierimeneit sttion shows thant __h
I trn wvli'-n shtoelod~ in lar'ge shiocks,
lost 31 pe icenit oif ifs fe.-jing. vailue
wheon iii smallI shocwks. It los 4 -3 per'
thle field uinhaorvest ed, 55 per coat.
When th e crop Is put in a silo the loss
neted not exceed 5 per centt. It hias
bieen shown t hat I60 per cenlt of' the
feeding vatlue of kaftir is rui in the
hedIt 0per coit i the talk.
40 per' cent. .
10I10emember thait, although silage is a
spilenidid food, it is not a complete ra
in tion. To get the best results, we mluist
e. also foed someI feeds which contain a
r.~ large atntount of protein, such as alfat
as fat hay, peanut hay or cotton-seed
sHORSES AND MULES FAVORED
Heavy Draft Animals Were Never in f
Greater Demand Despite Many
Uses for Automobile.
T~ 'he "himrseless age" hits not y'et ar-I
riv'ed, in spite of tohe tn uses1t( to
SWhile there is nuot as miuc'h of a do
ti alu fotr div~ ig hoirses as t hero used
'to be, amedi um anil liea vy draft horse
- In Mexico te arm m'i ule re(fttsed to
able supphan1 ited by the auiito truck, aind
rIte goverinent is enaliing for a ilarger
ttiiinber of these Patient, long-eat-ed
,LIME OF GREAT IMPORTANCE
ni- Application Means More Humus and
ar Heavier Yield of Money Crop
1(d and Profit to Farmer.
to - -
wr Lime is as essenltilal to the uipb~uild
s. fog of Ameriean farms as is the use
r- of good seed and teams. Too moll
~r, of our fields atre yielding light crops
ud asinply because there is not enough
1e lime to permit the growIng of soIl.
wV building crops.
He More limo meains better green ma
u- nure crops, more humulls, better stors
e age of moisture, heavIer yield of the
to money crop, and1( more profit for the
A mother who suffers kidney trou.
ble, finds it hard to keep up her daily
work. Lameness, backache, sharp
pains when stooping and "blue", ner
vous or dizzy spells, make home life
u1reary, Active kidneys bring back
vigor, health and a pleasure in fam
ily duties. If the kidneys are weak
try a box of Doan's Kidney Pills.
A North Carolna Case
Mrs. J. N. Bryan
112 1. Davis *t.:
Italeigh, . N. 0
says: 'I suffered
terribly from back
ache and p a I n a
through my loins.
Some days I ouuld
hardly stand up
and it was all I
could do to attend
to my housework. I
didn't rest well and
was lame and sore.
"6verM Doaua's K I d n e y
Pictur Pills cu re d the
T'els a backacho and fixed
Sto" up my kidneys in
good shape. Noth
ng else ever did me so much good."
Got Doan's at Any Store, 50c a Box
rOSTER-MILURN CO., BUFFALO, N.Y.
vith H1aunt's Lighatning OI.
Rheumatism, neuralgia, sore mus
cles, headaches, cuts, burns and
bruises vanish as if by magic when
* Lightning Oil is Oppiied to affected
parts. No other i niment brings
. such quick and soothing relief.
Get a bottle of this valuable home
remedy today. Druggists sell it
at 50 cents the bottle, or the A. B.
RICHARDS MEDiCINE CO
Dept. Z. Sherman. Texas. Will
send it on receipt of price.
Noah Webster was seventy years old
fore he (icoilieted his first diction
e Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
:auso of its tonic and laxative effect. Laxative
iwo Quinine can be taken by anyone ithout
'ing nervousness or ringing in the head. Thre
,nly one "1ro"o Quinine." H. W. UnOVU's
mature is on each box. *ae.
He Knew Him.
I-at's l typt.ligh brow or
rhe occasional use of Itonan Eye Balsam
night upon retiring will prevent and re
le tired eyes, watery eyes. and eye strain.
NDS HIS WEALTH A BURDEN
ouble With Man Who Has Acquired
Riches Is That He .oesn't Know
How to Spend.
I'he nuiisanrce for I ihe ma1n 1 who iats
clired great inaniaial resonrees uisui
y is that he doesn't kjiow.' what lie
Limts. l'ossessiniig Ite resources and
linag the tmoral necessity to have re
uirse to them, he looks about for
mnethinag to waunt, and he selects the
)st costly thing.
The acqulisi Ion of this iost costly
ng always ivolves, in practice, the
mration of the rich man from so
ty. Thus. Ie will II acquire a large
ate, or several large estates, and cut
iseif oly fromt the world by gates,
Drs, milles of drive, lodge keepers, ,
nials and scretarles. Or lie will
luire a 2.000-ton yacht and cross the
Ilanti(le'ivately, though less qulickly,
s comnfurl ahly, a ld even he.s.s rn
I ely t han ion a grea t linter. Or he
11 keep a pr iate orcheustra inImsteaud
\ll of whleh, thouighr miagnifticent, is
Ili-social amud silly, a:nud is s'crt'tly
t to lit so by thle r'i chn man wheii lie
lilIens to wake upy In the ruilddle of
n ighmt anid car'l go to sleep again.
Youinanr's Illoine C'tlpainioin.
ret see thmat lte slinky liguire Is to
thet st yle thiroughuaat thbe comuing
ronai nd tilwe sulmse1,5 we shasii soon
face to fact' aga in wi ith Ihe prob)
.i of whleri' a farshiotuable matron of
itt fort y-t wo slize lauts herselfC when
Sgets Into her new gown.-Ohio
for something sweet finds
pleasant realization in the
pure, wholesome, wheat and
barley food A'
No danger of upsetting the,
Grape-Nuts is a true food,
good for any moat or between
"There's a Reason"