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A ~OSIoK STOMACI
TIMe ItI Pape's Diapepsin endi
all Stomach misery in five
Do some foods you eat hit back
taste good, but work badly; fermen
Into stubborn lumps and cause a siclk
sur, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. o
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape'
Diapepuin digests everything, leavinj
nothing to sour and upset you. Ther4
never was anything so safely quick, a
certainly effective. No difference hoi
badly your stomach is disordered yo1
will get happy relief in five minutes
but what pleases you most is that i
strengthens and regulates your stom
ach so you can eat your favorite foodi
You feel different as soon as "Pape's
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach--distress just vanishes-your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch
Ing, no eructations of undigested food.
Go now, make the best investment
you ever made, by getting a large fifty.
cent case of Pape's Diapepain from any
store. You realize in five minutes how
needless it is to suffer from indiges
tion, dyspepsia or bad stomach. Adv.
English Women With the Armies.
As far as can be ascertained, there
are two groups of English women
wearing khaki other than nurses. The
first to do so was the Women's Vol.
unteer reserve, about six thousand in
number, who drill and help at can
teens. The second is the Women's re
serve ambulance, about three hundred
in number. These are to some extent
recognized by the war office. They
have been permitted to have 0. H. M.
S. on their cars and they work in va
rious military hospitals. They meet
the troop trains every night and motor
about twenty-five men to the Y. M. C.
TAKE SALTS TO FLUSH
KIDNEYS IF BACK HURTS
Says Too Much Meat Forms Uric Acid
Which Clogs the Kidneys and
Irritates the Bladder.
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and clog
ged and need a flushing occasionally,
else we have backache and dull misery
in thA kianny v"" -jad
SV v anu uman, anu the moment you
feel an ache or pain in the kidney
region, get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from any good drug store here,
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined with lithia, and is harmless to
flush clogged kidneys and stimulate
them to normal activity. It also neu
tralizes the acids in the urine so it
no longer~ irritates, thus ending blad
'Salts is harmless; inexpensive;
eghtful effervescent lithia
keep their kid
THE WORLD OVER
I dappenings of This and Other Nations
For Seven Days Are
THE NEWS OF THE SOUTH
j What Is Taking Place in the South.
land Will Be Found In
William Waldorf Astor, the wealthy
American citizen whlo became an ex
patriate in England several years ago,
has been raised to the peerage by
Tomasso Salvini, the eminent Ital
inn tragedian, is dead in Florence,
Advices from Central America are
to the effect that the towns of Talgut,
Las' Flores and San Sebastian, Hondu
ras, were ruined during recent heavy
According to British reports there
were fifty-five bags of rubber con
signed to a well known enemy for
warding agent in Sweden in the par
cel mail on board the steamship Os
car II, which was the Ford peace
ship. The rubber was removed.
Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg
Is expected in Vienna shortly with the
full conditions under which the cen
tral powers will accept peace. After
discussing the terms with Baron von
Burian, the Austrian ministers, the
conditions will be officially communi
cated to the allies, Germany s-uggest
ing the first conference be held at
General Gallieni, the minister of
war, in asking the French senate to
approve the action of the chamber of
deputies in giving him the 1917 class
of recruits for January 6, said: "Eigh
teen months ago France wanted
peace. Today she wants war most
energetically, and to that end will
use all her resources."
A London cablegram states that the
British abinet has virtually decided
upon a modified form of a conscrip
tion bill to be introduced in the house
of commons, giving the government
the necessary power to bring in sin
gle men and preserve Premier As
quith'm pledge to married men.
The state department says that the
mere statement by Austria that the
submarine commander which saik the
Ancona has been punished will be ac
cepted without question and without
any further inquiry into the nature
of his punishment.
Count von Berstorff and Secretary
Lansing held a conference over the
Lusitania matter which has been pend
ing for several months, and it is now
indicated that the final settlement is
Austria's reply to the Ancona note
not only meets the -cardinal points
of the United States' demands, but
gives assurances for the future which
are more satisfactory In their extent
than those which were given by Ger
many in the Lusitania affair.
It is stated authomiatively that the
danger of a rupture of diplomatic re
lat'ions between the United States and
Austria has passed, because Austria
has subscribed to the principle that
pa will be sunk, unless they of
tance or flee, without the
oard flrst being taken to
types of motorboat
rs, designed to
east 41 miles an
itted to the
s will be con
vy yard in
Vice Presidnt Mapahal,.in.9 R
Ing the visitors to the Pan:A
Scientific congress, stated tha 1i
Americanisifi would 'not .a6xrh.t .x
ploitation, and that that which teoh
ed the nations- t6 the south f. heir
injury touched also the United it tes.;
He said he waS not. willing to all* a
"rufflan to. interfer with wht Ibe.
lieve to be-my right," referring th ire
paredness for war at any and ail
John Thomas Barlow, one of, tht
.founders of the Barlow's Minstrels,
is dead in Tampa, Fla., as the result
of injuries received in an automo
The 1916 bnsiness showing ranks
Atlanta, Ga., with the greatest com
mercial centers of the countryI and
1916 dawns sanguinely upon the whole
From Boston, Mass., come notices
of wage increases affecting about 75,
000 employees in various cottdn mills
of northern New Iangland. It is stated
that this action follows as a result of
a conference of cotton mill treasurers
in which it- was. shown that business
conditions warranted an increase in
the cotton mill industry.
Fifty convicts of the Kansas state
penitentiary at, Leavenworth were
placed in solitary confinement charged
with being ringleaders in a mutiny in
the coal mines operated by the peni
tentiary. Practically all the 300 con
victs in the mine had a part in 'the
demonstration. The prison officials
granted the demand of the convicts
for better food and the mutineers dis
Captain Boy-Ed, foemer naval at
tache of the German embassy at
Washington, sailed from New York
for the fatherland.
Col. E. M. House, friend and con
fidential adviser of President Wilson,
sailed from New York City on his
mission of instruction and imparting
information to United States ambas
sadors in Europe.
Brand Whitlock, United States min
ister to Belgium, who has been vib
iting his family at Toledo, Ohio, in
the hope of regaining his health, has
set sail for Belgium from New York
A New York dispatch announces
that eight men, including a congress
man, a former congressman and a for
mer attorney general of Ohio, have
been indicted by a federal grand jury
on a charge of conspiring to foment
strikes in American munition facto
ries as part of a campaign financed
by the German government to check
the exportation of munitions to the
Warden Thomas Mott Osborne of
sing Sing, N. Y., has beenj indicted.as
being implicated in the cbnspiracy 'to
foment strikes in munition factories.
London announces that the British
armored cruiser Natal sank as the
result of an interna,l explosion. Four
hundred survivors are reported.
Active operations in the Near East
center in Albania, where the Serbian
army is said to be suffering from har
assing attacks made by the Albanian
From the progress the Italians have
made in Albania It is predicted that
the Italians will soon clash with the
Paris reports that the entente forces
operating in Albania will soon have
the support of Essad Pasha, the Turk
The allies continue to pour troops
The British casualties during the
month of Decembew were ovet' eigh
teen thousand men.
The winter weather during the
month of January will likely prove the
most severe obstacle to war opera
tions in both the eastern and west
ern war zones.
A correspondent to a, London news
paper says the allies nowv have enough
men in the western zone of fighting
to break through the German lines,
but observes that with the face of the
earth in a porous and mushy condi
tion it is impossible to effect the es
sential quick movement of artillery
without which, in the language of Na
poleen, any big offensive is foredoom
ed to fail.
The fighting between the Freneh
~nd the Germans in the Hartmanyyf
s e etween the Russians and
Austro-Hungarian s along the Bes
rabia front continues the most sanl
guinary of any in the various war the
The Russians are still vigorously on
the offensive to the north of Bukowina
frontier, and Vienna admits that the
Russians compelled a retirement of
troops of the dual monarchy to the
east of Pur)canov.
Dr. Helen' Nelen, an Americaii wom
an who has been working at the hos
pital at Nice, says that more t'nan for
ty thousand allied Itodiers had been
made- totally blind since the~ war be
Telegrams from liucharest declare
hat Field Marshal'von Mackenasen is
tim ro arndations 'fora a i
PE.RSIA, TORP EDOE
NEARLY ALL Op.-LARGE NUMBER
PASSENGERS ON BOARD HAVE
SUNK WITHOUT WARNING
9everal Americans Lost.--U. 6. Con
sul at Aden Has Not Been Hoard
From.-In East Mediterranean.
Washington.--Advices to the State
Department .from, American Consul
Garrels at Alexandria, Egypt, indi
cate that Robert N. lMcNeely, Ameri
can Consul at Aden, Arabia, who was
on the steamer Persia when she war
sunk in the Mediterranean was lost
He was last seen in the waster after
the Persia sank.
Consul Garrels reports that Charles
H. Grant, of Qoston, another Ameri
can aboard the' Persia, was saved.
No submarine was seen by survivors
according to Garrels' report, but an
officer of the Persia saw the wake of
the torpedo which struck the ship
She sank In five minutes.
London.-Dispatches - from Cairc
say the British steamer Persia sunk
:n Thursday, December 30, was tor
pedoed without warning and sank in
lve minutes. Between 160 and 160
survivors have been landed at Alex
Reuter's Cairo correspondent says
Robert N. McNeely lost his life
Jharles H. Grant of Boston was
Details of the sinking of the Persia
came in slowly, but such information
is was received made it appear that
the number of persons who escaped
in the four boats which were put off
was larger than was hoped when the
arst news was received.
The survivors include the chief of
hcer, second officer, seven engineers,
Z7 seamen, 63 lascars and 59 passen
rers. A Lloyd's dispatch gives the
number as 153, made up of 59 pas
sengers of whom 17 are women and
D4 members of the crew including 59
The survivors Include 10 military
officers and eight persons who are not
AUSTRIA FEARS NO BREAK.
If Teutonic Submarine Sunk Persia,
Act Will Be Disavowed.
Washington-Anxiety over the news
of the sinking of the British steamship
Persia increased in official circles
here when a consular dispatch
brought the information that the ship
had been torpedoed without warning
and that at least one American citi
zen, Robert. N. McNeely, new consul
at Aden, Arabia, was missing. At the
same time officials were much grati
fied at the indication, emanating from*
Baron Erich .Zwiedinesc, charge of the
Austro-Hungarian embassy here, that
the Vienna government would 'be
quick to "satisfactorily adjust" the
matter should it develop that an Aus
trian submarine commander had dis
obeyed instructions in regard to tor
pedoing passenger-carrying ships with
Complete confidence prevails in
Teutonic diplomatic circles that if an
Austrian submarine sunk the Persia
without warning, the act would be
disavowed, prompt preparation made
for Americans lost and the submarine
commander severely punished.
No Comment By Wilson.
Hot Springs, Va.-Dispatches receiv
ed by President Wilson from the state
department are understood to have in
cluded a report of the torpedoing of
the British liner Persia on which an
American consul is believed to have
been lost. No comment -on the news
was given out.
Dr. Joseph J. O'Connell Dead.
s, New YorkI-Dr. Joseph J. Otconnell,
jinalth officer of the. port 4fNew
frki, died from cagscer of the 4mach.
fly' O'Connell yras appointed by
forme Grni~ Dix in February,
1912. He was 49 years old.
Justice J. R. Lamar is Dead.
Washington.-Joseph Rucker La
mar, Associate Justice of the 'Su
preme Court of the United S tes
died at his home here after an illless
of several months. He was 58 y ra
old and had been, on the Supr e
bench five years. Judge Lamar s
born at Ruckersville, Ga., in 1887, e
son of James S. and Mary Ruc or
Lamar, was educated at the Uni ar
sity of Georgia, Bethany College d
Washington and Lee University. Xe
48 married in 1879 to Miss Olari
4as of War Have Chang
Henry F~oi'd, who 1
dition which left he
the steanier Oscar
ithe hO1e of 1brIn
enpei nauttal i
HOUSE T 8PA
TO CO-PRI AmT
FIRST SESSION JAUR 111
Joint Sessions Will Be'Held In Ordeqr
To Complete Approprlitions 1311.
Early as Possible.
Columbia.-In order that the'ap .
priation may be complited 'ealy -in
the session the ways htad means come.
mnittee of the house and the .finance
committee of the senate will hold
joint sessions beginning January 11,
+he first.day of the session. This was
decided upon at conference in Colum
bia between Niels Christensen, chair-'
man of the senate finance committee,
and J. T. Liles, chairman of the ways
and means committee. The Joint hear
ing will begin at 3:30 o'clock each
The committees will give attention
to the claims of the state's educa
tional institutions first and then hear
the various state departmnents.
The following schedule was ar
January 11-Clemson College.
January 12-Winthrop College.
January 13-University of South
January 17-Cedar Springs Insti.
January 18-The Citadel, Medical
College of South Carolina and the
State College at Orangeburg.
On January 19 the hearings on the
state departments will begin and con
tinue throughout the following Mon
The new .schedule as adopted by
the chairmen will save much time.
Lake City Has Big Fire.
Lake City.-Fire originating at
midnight here resulted in a loss of
between $55,000 and $60,000 with only
about $2,000 insurance. It was the
second destructive fire suffered by
Lake City irk, one week. Fire a few
days ago brok 'e out claiming a lose
of over $50,000 before It was extin
The flr'esft la *orning started f r'an a
wall of the".toi'e of W. T. Hickson,
.carrying a grocery ame, and before
the fire'engine could be prepared for
action the flames had spread to the
store in the same building occupied
by G. L. Sansbury and a pressing club
Ea well as two stores on' the opposite
side owned and occupied by J. S. Mo
Clam. These stores with -their con
tents were completely destroyed.5
The Hickson and Sansbury stores
are in the same building, owned by
Charles M. Kelly.
In addition to the losses other firms
suffered damage from water and heat,
ths 'nldn' heLk iyDu
CoR.F J 7yer&1o. KELD
bokn Sesins Wk Hondthe stutrdwil
To 'cidompleApoitions h break
Ea o rlyn was Posletdbyft
asortbt- oerdaproprhat te adress.
pThione mayo wl be mpcted oiq n
theo jsessoff the youmns known
aiteo the osen and the finlding
coitte of athie sentte willptoln
jcont sesns beginnengi anuthe Wash
h ista scoftwifc the sesin.Tn- a
decdeat upnmoneentTe inuClding
bianetwenels sCholspurpses cair
manl of the sente feinc coiseio
ad.T.Leschimnof the wayte
ig Wil eding Balt R:0ing.c ec
Thertanommitte mwrrlgie attenio
teorsn the e of the oate'seua
tionae iswtationors firs,'n thetnga
thmariou h tae erknpart an
bTrg folloywitng schedle twas aeek
Frftnge shv en sudwti
Jnay andthejrity of South
Carolbena. tre yth iitr
Januryn 17-edarce rn nti
Janay8-TheC iadela edcasle
Sacientalleg aht angietatur'g. e
hOn Jaenay th oe hearngsmornnge
stedatents llbeginhad con
tinue th rogom twn fnollowineon
he. Nwt schedule tast adteda bya
te haenulled sve muher tie.bl
Lkgeffc CithFe thrigating atf
miihta herein rety in afrons- of
btenst $65,000 ad 60,00'wthniony
abu$,0 imeinysuace ife was ethec
secnd adestufive iresufredby
LakeuCtyins one we.fireta.e
daystagobre outcliin a- los
oen tf $5,0 efore it-was en
pThn of tp onind bg , re fo
chalma of thtoe of WT.it Hickeon.
actionothe flamesohadspret h
#I no e,
Al o'4Jdd0 , look o1t I
~utat Aatras wel 4
A ~th oha'and
O H., ,Po r, 5
-h ha b ba
aches. The k i y
secretions passed Iir
e al attm
Uidney Pxs ef pouet
d 1 .
eakness T. (y
o h.ave been hone.
AetDoa'a*Ay tr. o , r. -
W ~ 'KiL3U dgO. WPus, N-. iy.
"Do you like the slippers i emb.
ered for yotu, dear?"
"They're lovely, pet, bvt I'm so
to say they don't Ut." --
"I think you're a mean, hoid -'
thing, and I'm going right homen
mother. You never appre i;'' .
thing I try to-do for you.''
FALLNN HAIR MEA
Save Your Hair! Get a 25
of Dandrne Right N
Stops itching So
Thin, brittle, colorless nrl
hair is mute evidence of 6 n
scalp; of dandruff--that awo!
There is nothing so destr~ueui
the hair as dandruff. It robs~ the'
of its luster, its strength anih i -
life; eventually producing ifemL
ness and itching of the scalp, wh
If no remedied causes the hair roi
to shrink, loosen and die-then
hair falls out fast. A little IDander
tonight-now-any time-will sur
save your hair.
Get a 25 cent bottle of K 'lowlto
Danderine froni any store, d a
the. -frst application your hir
take on that life, luster and lufur
.ai so beautiful, It wil1
ivy aa dfAuffy an' have t
ance of abundanc; an inc
gloss n and softness, but w
please you most will be afte
few weeks' use, w en you wil
ly see a lot offine, downy h
hair-rowiinl ofver the sca
"How did Jiggers manage
up so much money?"
"I believe he did it by m
sroup Relieved i
Go need to dose delicate lit
with nauseous drugs or aloh
Simply rub a little Viek's "
Salvo over the throa and oh
Pore Inhaled loosen -the tou
phlem and ease thedifIul
One application aa bedtime
night's sleep. 25o, fl00, or 51
Seeds and P1 uts
Frost Cabbage lant
of leading va oties ready to sh now.
Plants for Sping ordpet Also havOO
hand svral tousad buel i pisI
an rifAppopite Profls n on
day Velvet Bean seed writ0e send pick'
fore placing your orders. Acnae
We have 85 acres of n frtr
cabbhge plants, and bet o pitrcing ym
order,yrlte-for our illust ated ctalog
Whiohx gives a full deso ptioin oft all
plants, and: tells bhow to gav the~l
PItIEDON? PLANT CO., Alkny, ., mna tIriim, S.
Nan.oy flai Po'rto Rtico Yarn, D~ooley a
and. Trium IiPotato Plants, shipmentV arte
March the Erat. Quote $1.50 per .1,000 plant*
ol' at $1.d8 per 1,000 in 10,OQ lota or rn~ore
W#teror wire. T.D BAWKiNS, Prop
Enterprise PlantFei.' P'LA4T I
Willet Seed Co, osing
L.arge&Ieaersiall typ. 6t~.
Ctilled( Opton Seed, Velve Beaand
Beans, Peanut. Cow Ps ,
and odthe Or CT
U. ra eaon T