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Health and Home
Home is the foundation of society and
'^he foundation of home is health.
Health should exist in every home.
Under proper conditions, health would
®^ist i,j every home.
Sickness and disease come when there
3s been a failure to consider proper
traced to its source, it would be
^'^nd that sickness or disease in nearly
case could have been avoided or
The person afflicted may not be to
^ ; but only to those who do not
y*' erstand or will not learn it seems too
When the cause of sickness is not
’nown, it is often attributed to a visita-
lon of God. This is an admission of
Si^rance and superstition.
, laws are established. When
Served, they promote health; when
^11 laws of health may not be known,
enough are understood to make ill
ealth rare if observed.
• of the home is in the hands of
^’viduals and the public,
i habits of living are often more
Poitant than medicine.
—N. C. R. News
and colds are germ diseases,
y get inside a healthy body, they
®P on retreating until they succeed in
the^*^’"^ something. Wet feet are among
of frequent causes of colds, many
Y ich pave the way to pneumonia—
'sease which, at its present rate of
will soon be as much dreaded
Saving of Sugar
oil cake can be made with corn
stitute flour, sour milk, and Karo
^®real well salted requires less sugar,
as g Karo sirup will serve as well
The sweetening baked apples,
Hav* ^®*^oved from the oven.
^ith ^ tried to sweeten coffee
^he Your husband will not know
^re only suggestions, and in
si'k the sirup is an excel-
two Do ®'^Kar, so that even
arnpie sugar a month will seem
One pint of sliced apple.
One pint of bread crumbs.
One-fourth cupful melted butter.
One-half cupful of water.
Two-thirds cupful of brown sugar.
One teaspoonful of cinnamon.
Mix the crumbs and butter; put a
layer in a well-greased baking dish; add
a layer of apple, and sprinkle with
sugar and cinnamon. Repeat until
material is used up. Let the last layer
be crumbs; add water; bake twenty-five
Into a bowl put one pint of cooked and
sifted pumpkin. Add half a cupful of
corn sirup, half a teaspoon of salt, two
tablespoonfuls of bread or cake crumbs,
half a tablespoonful of melted butter
substitute, and one teaspoonful of orange
extract. Line a few patty pans with
plain pastry, fill with the pumpkin
mixture, and bake in a hot oven for from
twenty to twenty-five minutes. If liked,
the patties may be decorated with a
little whipped and sweetened cream.
Seme Smile-Compelling Answers
Relatives of soldiers who apply for
allotments at the War Risk Bureau in
New York and other cities must fill out
a form which contains twenty-three
questions. It is then forwarded to
Washington to be entered at the Pay
Department. The following are speci
mens of the quaint answers written by
the applicants, which have been selected
by an official at the New York Branch
of the War Risk Bureau:
“I ain’t got no book lurnin, and I am
writing for inflammation.” ■
“Just a line to let you know I am a
widow and four children.”
-Previous to his departure we were
married by a Justice of the Piece
»He was inducted into the surface.
“I have a four months’ baby and he is
mv only support.”
-‘I wL discharged from the Army for
a goitre, which I was sent home °n.”
“I did not know my husband had a
middle name, and if he had I don’t
believe it was ‘None .
“I am left with a child seven months
old and she is my only support.
“You ask for my allotment number,
I have four boys and two girls.”
•‘Please return my marriage certifi
cate, baby hasn’t eaten in three days.
“Both sides of our parents are old
“You have changed my little boy to
a little girl; will it make any differ
“Dear Mr. Wilson I have already
written to Mr. Headquarters, and now if
I don’t get any reply from you I am
going to write to Uncle Sam himself.”
“I received my Insurance polish and
have since moved my Postoffice.”
The following is an extract from a
boy’s letter to his mother, which she
sent to the War Risk Bureau to estab
lish her identity: “I am sitting in the
Y. M. C. A. writing with the piano
playing in my uniform.”
Roll of Honor
(Continued from page 3)
Orr, Thomas, Camp Jackson, S. C.
Pearce, J. W., Jr., Detachment Signal Corps,
A. E. F.
Peterson, J. E., U. S. S. “President,’* Norfolk.
Peterson, Wm., A. E. F.
Price, Luther L., Company “H”, 323d Infantry,
Eighty-First Division, A. E. F.
Price, R. M., Infantry, Durham, N. H.
Quinn, Clifton, Navy.
Rennick, Hov/ard, A. E. F.
Roberts, P. A., Lieutenant, Second E. T. R,,
Russell, Chas. E. (Chad.), “E” Company, Ambu
lance 16, A. E. F.
Russell, Lane, A. E. F.
Russell, Richard, Camp Hill.
Sellars, Benj. H., Battery “E,” Ninth Regiment
Field Artillery, Camp Jackson, S. C.
Sheffy, W. E.
Siceloff, L,. H., Headquarters Company, 323d
Regiment Infantry, 8ist Division, France.
Sikes, G. H., Company “K/' Fifth Pioneer
Infantry, Camp Wadsworth, S. C.
♦Sledge, Edward L., Company “F,” Twenty-
Smith, Henry, Camp Jackson
Smith, J. D., Machine Gun Company, France.
Smith, R. B., Charleston Naval Training Station.
Snuggs, Marvin, Camp Jackson, S. C.
Spencer, J. C.
Stanback, Fred, Camp Jackson
Sullivan, Herbert, A. E. F.
Swing, Ed, Camp Jackson
Talley, Jess, Camp Jackson
Tally, Mack, Camp Jackson
Taylor, Jos. G., Naval Aviation, France.
Taylor. J. M„ A. E. F.
Terril. W. C.
Threadgill, Lacy, Camp Sevier
Thompson, Walter C., Wounded—-in hospital.
Thornton, Vann, Fort Thomas, Ky.
Tripp, Robert, A. E. F.
Troutman, Love, Camp Jackson
Turnmeyer, G. N., U. S. S. “Cobb,” 178 Border
Street, East Boston, Mass.
Vann, Chisholm, 318th Machine Gun Company,
Vann, James, “F” Company, C. A. C., Fort
Barrancas, Ky. *
Vereen, James H., Camp Jackson, S. C.
Vickar, J. A., Jr., United States Naval Aviation
A. E. F.
Vinny, J. C., A. E. F.
Wane. G. W., A. E. F.
Watkins, Picrce, Camp Greene
Webster, E. J., Lieutenant, Machine Gun Com-
Younts, Chas. R., Fort Caswell, N. C.
♦Killed in action.