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SAYS IV IN THE OPEN AIR
Austrian S.:n S ip:a list D!clares
-Pc ' 'io WiHi Never
"t," y most of the
octo, dov:: (: 'ecribe what Is
c-:e sneezes and
:meezes. The com
ireon people, bow
e;er, are almost
Sr.nimous in be
iev*ing it does.
Dr. J. Zamarae, an
Austrian lung spe
cialist, has mad6.
m cud of the subject to
dso causes the condition
.n. ," what classes of
reople are -:t to this condition
: :.rly exempt, and
vwh. e n have just been
pui. : n Europeau medical
:oedges people do
C 1 sin a draught or
go e,." in '.: storm, and Pet
c.l a-oI did it-with some
encour .h n ud assistance. Cold
l ne tan i, and those who sub
ject "t the most to cold are
least liable o colds. Dr. ZalaraO
vrices the '"o!w:g conclusions:
Cccupatias inwhich an individual
13 exposd ;o c::ntinued cold do not
cause. any.iey to catching cold
Persons w cecupitions are fol
Ioed n . i places have a great
er ia . ld.
The o cp-:.atof the closed room
and ste-n. hated apartment is very
susepi in ins infrequent trips in
to winry outer air.
Wvork tat is carried on under con
dition o A acrnating intense heat
and coli does not favor this suscep
tibility, vwhich rhows that the human
being has the power of adapting him
se!f r.ithout injury to extensive losses
of icat. The limit beyond which the
actiou of a lo7: temperature disturbs
the normal furictions of the body can't
be tested. hcei:sc it the temperature
falls encerfi-: lw freezing occurs,
but not "eding cold."
SO it con:-.: e to this-if you
wish to avoid thc disorders and dis
eases tlat e-ne from "catching cold,"
live as :-rya possible out doors,
and don't be .':-:Ai! of the cold if you
t::'-e it Inage and frequent doses.
PRO SE TO TAX SPINSTERS
Womnter, V:i., Woman Physician
Comas to tFe yront With Unique
T'o oa rcci . ze the Zubtle asso
cition~ betyween kap year and the pro
p;osed new tax on
2 ~~ spinsters? Leap
~ '~immediately after
~ the stroke of 12
tonight, and for
the next 366 days
~ '~'-' every spinster
may feel at liberty
e . of the good old leap
ege-~e cf propesing-with the
aa' d iaccutive during 1912 of dodg
ing the prcp.:d new tax.
Several mon;ths ago Mrs. Charlotte
Smtcf Ecsmca suggested a tax on
1 achelors, zt the Massachusetts
L:!it'2re ali not see it quite that
wyand the suggestion was suppress
Ed. Then ca:me Dr. Lertha C. Down
ing of Worcester, Mlass., calling for a
Dr. Ee::a2 Downuing believes that
wo-en shou!:.! -:Td. oc pay a tax for
the prie ci ani-sying a life of sin
g ' :essednien. She aloblames the
t rdency to Ze: ctuality among
wonu for th. of marriages. Her
tax, she ee ae a girl
besit:' -:f'- i'ie to reject
an & the sake of her
boo - s.It vwill also
r.* er"e-fof the leap
ye:,r rriky . o the proposing
hersirin ~r: see iibl young man
is' at all i
EXCLUSNELY A SCOTCH DISHi
To Many the Preparation Known as
Haggis Wi!! Seemn a Fearful and
Every crnce in a while, and particu
larly on the da after a Robert Burns
bration. the news
papers publish re
Sings and banquets
of Scotchmuen in
_____ ~-' v hich the name
~ '"Haggis" occupies
a promninent place
on th~e menu.
Then a fev: curious-minded persons
who do not Lic, irnyire, "IHaggis?
The : v erom a kind of
Secte nt drinks. No
1. :.re* what hag
rs vague-l from
- 3z:s t::st it is
- Therela a sory of
e ovecoat in
Dill-The v~h aint ye sic to
FOR CAUSE OF TEMPERAnE
General Sir Ian Hamilton, K. C. B.
Makes a Striking Declaration for
Gen. Sir Ian Hamilton, K. C. B.,
was the principal speaker at the Gen
eral Assembly of the -Presbyterian
church held in the Scottish capital and
delivered an address which was a
striking declaration for the cause of
temperance. Sir Ian, it will be re
membered, pledged himself to total ab
stine ace just a year ago, and it is
candidly stated by personal interview
ers that twelve months of water-drink
lag have not in the least impaired the
health. soured the happy disposition or
diminished the cheery outlook on life
of the distinguished general. Incident
ally his pledge has had a most benefi
cial effect on the rank and tile of the
army and has given a new stimulus i
to temperance in both services. In
opening his address, Sir Ian said he
had come there to strike a blow for
Scotland. He thought the finest stroke
for Scotland was that of Bruce at
Bannockburn, when he raised his tat
tleax and crashed the casque of Sir
Henry de Bohun as if it were a nut
shell. But he believed as line a de
liverance for Scotland was to be
gained by dealing a stroke at another
sort of cask-the cask of whiskey. No
longer advancing at the head of the
English army, that cask was in the
middle of their own camp, and it was
there poisoning and lowering the vi.
tality and pride and honor of the
truest, bravest troops to be found any
Continuing, the general said that
he thought that they in the army
were rather showing the way to the
civil population. He believed honest
ly that any mother sending her son
into the army could do so with the as
surance that her son would run a less
chance of getting a taste for drink
than he would in most civil occupa
tions. These were no fancies of his,
but they were supported by figures.
India was a most astonishing case.
In the Indian army there were 47 per
cent. who were temperance men, at
home there were 26 per cent., and
they were increasing every year. To
put it in another way, the number of
temperance men in the army, taking
the past two or three years, had in
creased at the rate of 2,500 a year.
From the medical department of the
war office he learned that during the
past twenty years the number taken
to hospital per thousand had fallen in
India to the extraordinary extent of
from 10 to 1, and in England from
2.6 to 7. The head of the medical
service told him that, directly and in
directly, he considered that the great
er temperance was very largely re
sponsible fcor it. Disease had de
creased as temperance increased. It
was his opinion that the enemy were
on the run, and that they could afford
to be bold; and he believed that if
anyone could lower the drinking in
Scotland by 20 per cent. he would do
more good than by adding another
province to our empire.
LIQUOR AND LABORING MAN
Saloon Has Much Better Chance to
Exhibit Its Fruits Among Work
ing Class Than Among Rich.
The Christian Evangelist contends
that the liquor business is the great
est foe of the workingman, and that
he is the greatest loser by the sa
loon. The rich man, it says, can get
along fairly well. "The money he
spends for liquor is not a serious mat
ter to him. He runs no risk of los
ing his job for drunkenness. His
family is not often brought to starva
tion or beggary, and when he gets
seriously intoxicated his valet or the
servant at the club can take care of
him, Of course, even among the rich
a large proportion of the divorces are
produced, directly or indirectly, by
hisky. But among the laboring
classes the saloon has its best oppor
tunity to exhibit its fruits. Its effect
on character is no worse, but its
economic results are vastly greater
What Ru'ms Girls.
Of all the ten or twelve thousand
mfortunate girls and wrecked women
rrested every year in Chicago.
mong those who tell their woes to
e, ninety-nine out of every hundred
attribute their downfall to the first
lass of wine or champagne taken
enerally with a male companion, al
ays for good-fellowship's sake.
That first glass Is the beginning of
he end-and here you see what the
When a woman once begins to
rink, even in a social way, her fu
ure is threatened with either moral
ickedness of utter ruin. So many
omen who come here tell me thn:
he first sparkling glass of chamnpagn'
was the beginning of all their misfor
une.-Mary K. Keegan, Chief .Mattr.r
f the Chicago Police Departrre
The Living Christ.
Jesus is not a theory, r.o: an insrir
ng memory, nor a mere intfluen(e:
ut he is a living and life-giving per
onality. If we fulfil the require
nents, make much of his words, neg
ect not his works and are much in
rayer, we shall see Jesus.-Rev E
A. Elliott, Episcopalian, Springfield,
"Alcohol has invariably a paralyzing
Influence. All the results which. on
superficial observation, appear to
show that alcohol possess- stimulant
properties, can be explai':ed on the
round that they are dlue to p'ara!y.
ls."-Prof. G. A. Von PBunge. M. ID
The comfmonlest duties of life are
never well performed unless they
ave growth as their end, and thus
one we are Prepared for somethlt
higer, and power and inspiration wai
ome to us -Rev. J. 0. Hayes. Truc
We, San Jose.
PLAWt FOR COTTON FARMERS
Among Other Things Planter Should
Study Good Agricultural Liter
ature and Diversify.
(By G. H. Alford.)
I submit the foiowing as a piatforml
for cotton farmers to stand on dur
i n the year 19121:
First. We will write to the Secre
tary of Agriculture. Washington. 1.
C., the congVessman from our district.
and our experiment station for agri
cultural literature, and subscribe tor
at least two good farm papers. We
will study this literature carefully.
Second. We will clean up our
farms until they are as neat as pins.
We will burn all rubbish in the waste
places in our fields and around our
farms. We will make our farms look
like some one lives on them. We will
not leave any places for boll weevils,
minks. oppossums, and varmints of
many kinds to hide.
Third. We will quit the one crop
system and resort to diversified farm
ing and stock raising. We will grow
every farm product necessary for
home consumption and some to spare.
We will prepare to live at home
and board at the same place.
If the boll weevil destroys our
crop or the speculator forces the price
down below the cost of production,
starvation will not stare us in the
Fourth. We will not buy anything
on credit except the actual necessities
of life. We will practice strict econ
omDy until we get out of debt and then
we will pay cash as we go.
Fifth. We will thoroughly pulver
ize our soil a little deeper than it
bas ever been broken before. We
will have our soil like an ash heap
b,!fore we plant our crop.
Sixth. We will make full use of all
available fertilizing materials on our
farms and on soil that responds we
will make free use of commercial
Seventh. We will study the fer
tilizer question and endeavor to pro.
portion cottonseed meal and 16 per
I cent acid pohsphate according to the
probable needs of the soil in each
Eighth. We will plan to get ahead
of the boll weevil and also obtain a
good price for at least a part of our
cotton crop by planting a very early
variety - early in the spring.
Ninth. We will plant only as many
acres of cotton as we can cultivate
Tenth. We will keep more and
better stock, increase the yield per
acre on our farms, use stronger teams
and more labor-saving farm imple.
"The crowd hiss me, but I applaud
myself at home when I contemplate
my money in my treasure chest."
Ho it is, then, that no one lives
content with his condition, whether
reason gave it him or chance threw
it his way?
But a great majority of mankind
. . -cry, "No sum is enough, because
you are esteemed in proportion to
what you possess."
If length of time makes poems bet
ter, as it does wine. I would fain
know how many years will stamp a
value upon my writings.
Hence it Is that we rarely find a
man who can say that he has lived
happy, and, content with his past
life, can retire from the world like a
"Even the expert tax-dodger hez to
"Some men try fur fame an' git
"Anyone with ha'f an' eye kin see
afterwards where he's he'n a fool."
"Most ev'rybuddy would like to re
write the Bible to suit his partic'lar
"Ef on'y ha'f our bad pennies would
return we'd be richer than what we
"When some folks look the situa
tion square in the face they want te
do it frum around the corner."
Cause of High Prices.
Uncle James Wilson, secretary of
agriculture, declares that our popu
lation is increasing faster than our
food production and says serious
troule lies in the unnecessary deter
ioration of eastern farms. A farmer
gets good prices now but it costs
twice as much to grow things as it
did ten years ago.
\lest of our on
Sold 3y Reliab
Norfolk Va. Tarb
faltimore Md. 1Montgt
0I CE.C iA IST ALCOHOL
United States: Government Publishes
Some Vay.able Papers Read by
Sincere. emperance Workers.
Sore vaitubiYe papers, read by Dr.
17. 7 Cro.thers and others at the
scmi-annual meeting of the American
Society for the Study of Alcohol and
Other Drug Narcotics held at Wash
ington, have been published by the
-'United States government in pamph
Jet fern . Dr. Crothers, who is the
superint mdent of the Walmet Lodge
hospital. Hartford, Conn., and an
earnest %vorker for temperance. con
tr!butes a suggestive -paper on "The
Future of the Alcoholic Problem."
There are cnough facts in this book
let ga,bored by experts, damaging to
the drin': traffle to destroy it many
times over. Here is one of them:
"The Maoris of New Zealand. accord
Ing to Captain Cook, were at the time
when he first visited the island almost
perfect in 1physique. Even the old
men. he states, possessed the endur
ance of youth. They numbered then
over 120.0.00. Alcohol and tobacco
found their way to them as the island
became inhabited by the white race.
Men. women and children began to
I drink and smoke. in their innocence
believing it a blessing. Today the
Maoris are a race of physical and
moral degenerates, numbering only
41,000." Thousands of tippling m'em
bers of the white race are as truly,
if not as visibly, degenerating.
Swallowing the Farm.
ly homeless man with the chro
matic' nose. while you are stirring up
the sugar in a 10-cent glass of gin let
ne give you a fact ta wash down with
it. You may say you have longed for
years for the free, Independent life of
the farn:er,. but have never been able
to get money enough together to buy
a farm. llut that is just where you
are mistaken. For some years you
have been drinking a good improved
farm at the rate of 100 square feet a
gulp. If you doubt this statement,
figure it out yourself. An acre of
land contains 43,560 square feet. Es
timating, for convenience, the land at
$43.5G an acre, you will see that it
bringn 'he land to just 1 mill per
square foot. Now pour down the fiery
dos? -nd niagine you are swallowing
a strawbcrry patch. Call in five of
your ir!ends and have them help you
gull) dwu that 500-foot garden. Go
on a pro!nnged spree some day and
see Low long it requires to swallow
enough pasture land to feed a cow.
Put down that glass of gin; there Is
t!n in it-100 feet of good, rich dirt,
nor;h $43.5 per acre.-Robert J. Bur
Many a man-0 failurde is due to the
fact that he SR~ off more than he
No. I !No- 3No. 5 < AT
A. M.A. M.1P. M. Lv.
7.30 .1 .00~ 3.15 PICF
7.35 -3.0 3.20 EAS~~i,
L Flag Stations -NoA
No. I coiiict~s Wii
No. 4 connlctbs wi1
N0. 4 ColleCts Wii
No. 4 connects wi1
No. 4 connects wii
No. 5) connlects wii
iir an f i-Uwei inf1,
fretest cure w
rdthas to pa7ssiJ
le JDealers Eveyw'here
ER GUANO C(
Doo NC. Columbia S.C.
mTey Ala. SpartaniburgM
C ol1 mbun Ga.
The ian woi is his own worst
aneny needs no others.
The one luxury some rich people
can't afford is a clear conscience.
Even the people who marry for
money sometimes repent at leisure.
The world must be full of spared
rods; there are so many spoiled chil
Some people believe only half they
hear, even whlen they tell it them
To get the better of an argument
always make the other fellow hunt
It isn't.always; rafe to Judge a man's
character by the way he conducts
himself an Sinday.
A mere man is art to wonder if
women Ever really mean it when
they kiss cach other.
They precede wisdom.
They bring caution and light.
They prepare for future emergen<
They guide to Independence of
thought and action.
LThegrq all right pd iug no-gek
.1. E. P.OGGS . F. FN 'iLti
B3O'GS - FINDLEY
DR. R. E. I\'GOLD
1fsonic Tem I -i:Vil" S. C.
I ictic t~ all C-5:r -
E No 12.
BTABLE No. 1.
J'E 15th, 1911.
o\. 2'No. 4;No. 6
IOS: lix' Mixd Mix'd
Ar. A. M\. P. M. P. M.
LNS 9.10 1-50~ 4.35
;UON 905 1-.45 4-30
xs8.55 1.35 4.20
nl. 8.55 1-30 4-15
hiN 8-45 1.25 4 1o
EY 8.40 1.20 4.05
i Southern1 Nr. 12
ib Southern Ne. 12
ih Southlern Nr. 12
Community Cotton Growing.
A general study of the subject b:
DMeials of the department of agricul
ture shows that many factors of tii
improveeni-nt of cotton could be miel
niore ffectively utilized If cotton
growing conuih- w or:miz
to grow a single vn wi rf tion a:
to mintnin its uniformity by se'ee
tion. The present run] i ,Iity a n
mixing of varieties is a serious ob
stacle to the improvemoent of the c(t
ton industry. In a conmunrity thw
planted only one kind of cotton th
crossing of varieties in adjacent fie!dh
and the mixing of seed in gins wotil
be avoided, selection could be madc
much more effective, and the produe
tion of a larger quantity of uniforn
fiber would insure higher pricc-s. Th<
bureau of plant industry proposes t(
give special attention to establishinl
improved varieties and methods o
selection in communities organized
for the production of a single type o
Removal of Warts.
Warts are a very common cattle
afilicticn. They may be removed in
several ways-cut off with a pair of
scissors, twisted off with the fingers,
or deadened by tying a strong silk
thread, a rubber band or a horse bair
around the growth close to the ani
nral's body. After the wart has been
removed the roots should be cauter
ized or iodine applied to prevent a re.
newal of the growth.
Danger of Overfeeding.
Dcn't overfced thbe steers in the feca
lot. Get them on full feed graduall:.
and don't crowd them too much at any
time. A steer can make good use Of
a certain amount of feed, but whEn
that amount is exceeded the waste is
larr,e. A medium heavy ration fed for
four months will give better results
than a heny ration fed for three
Musty Grain a Poor Ration.
There is no economy in feeding
rusty grain of any kind to the chick
ens. even if it can be had for a enr
ter of the price of good grain. The
for. is viCl eat it, if other food is with
hl'~d. but it is not good for them.
Mules Are Not Fully Trained.
If a mule is properly trained he
will not develop the kicking habit any
more than a horse will. Mules have a
bad name on this score simply be
cause they are not as well broken at
Dark Stable Harmful.
A dark stable oftentimes brings on
i'ye disease. The horse, also the mule,
requires light, but it should not shine
directly in their faces. Rather from
People who take too much liberty
lose It all sooner or later.
The way to get ahead of the devil is
to move on; he doesn't run very fast
upward.-The Christin' Hers.id.
We have just gottenl inl a car
of lemI.es(Co mules and horses.
O ur prices are r'ight and we Caln
save von moner. See us before
yo buy. Will sell for cash o
goxd papers. Come and loul
he stock over and see for your
Gaines & Gassaway's Mdse Co.
Central, S. C.
Whole Family Benefited
By Wonderful Remedy
There arc many little things to
annoy us, tinder prcsent conditions
of life. The hurry, hard work,
noise andl strain all tell on us andl
tend to provoke nervousness and
irritability.. We are frequently so
worn out we can nertber cat, sleep
nor wvork with any comfort. We
are out of line with ourselves and
others as well.
A good thing to do under such
circumstances is to take something
Dr. Miles' Anti..Pain Pills
to relieve the strain on the nerves.
Mrs. J. B. Hartsneld, 33 Corput St.,
Atlanta Ga., writes:
"I have on several occasions been
vastly relieved by the use of your med
icines. especially the Anti-Pain Pills.
which I keep constantly on hand for
the u~se of myself. husband and two
sons. Nothing In the world equals them
as a headache remedy. Often I am
onnb! rd by the use of one or two or
the Pills to continue my housework
when otherwise I would be in b.ed. My
husbatnd joins me in my praise of the
Anti-Pain Pills and Nervine."
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
are relied upon to relieve pain,
nervousness and irritability in thou
sands of households. Of proven
mnerit after twenty years' use, you
can have no reason for being longer
At all Druggluts, 25 doses 25 cents.
MILES MEDICAL; co., E!khart, Ind.
cu W1on't Ge~ -SwJ
Pins of AUl
Eae y, tat (
For Infants and Children.
& SO The Kind You Have
ALCO17OL 3 PER CENT.'
6A~eeale ePreparnlion11for.6 1
simiati erod-a Bears the
I ec 1.1 ti1ngs th Ie~d omath. s and C'-seistCi
V oRI5 Signature
~~ olAtad +r4U !w
SAperfect Remedy forc3ia
RPS and LosrSSFSLE Po -
acSi gn Sig M G7
Exact Copy of Wrapper- TUeosaunOsamY. eW VOMeW.
FOR THAT KEG OF
T THAT REACHES THE EOT
RCk6ns BttiiBE W ofkS
2. L. Davis roprietor
7HAVE MUCH GOODS THAT WILL BE VAL
UJABLE TO YOU, WHICH WE ANXIOUS
TDISPOSE OF. THE Price Knife HAS BEEN
PU -ui~ N DEEP, AND YOU CAN BUY THESE 400ODS
AT NO A SO-CALLED "SPECIAL SALE" PRICE,
B PUT Away sGown Uinder Regular Price.
D)ON'T FAIL TfO SEE ME FOR Dry Coeds, S$rees
GREENVIILE, S. C.
FROST PROOFICAJBAGE PLANTS
GUARANTEED TO SATISFY CUSTOMERS
FROM THE ORIGINAL CABBAGE PIANT GROWERS'.
)'Established 1868. PaIdinCapital$to*k$30 000.00 4 -
cnetcmor We hae and sold nore cabbage plnts tbU8 a e aI ~ ose
It is te to s these Ipla-t in "our sec ao tog' eiti O4 ?OlhC,~4 b7~ k ~
that sell for th'e m:-t mnor52e
& saw threefos of Cabb Sud flr-ces
be2a market for Rice. PA *
( ~a ~ ~Half the people of the world live principally
,f~I on rice, and their demand makes raisir-- --" much
Ttimpossible. But if you are t profit i sdemand
and market good crops, you must see t.e~ your land
4 - is rich epough in available
Grain crops and rice especially makce great inroads on the
Potash of the soil. Keep your soil up to the high mark'of pro
duction by insisting on a fertilizer containing .t least 8% Potash.
If your dealer doesn't carry such brands. nor Potash Salts. ~
- write tous for prices on any amount from a 200-lb. bag up.
Wrie.also, for free book of profitable fertilizer formulas
GERMAN KALI WORKS
Baltimore: Continental Building
I I.LChicago: Monadnoeck Block 0*
Ne/rlas:W itney ,