Newspaper Page Text
tok, otVeri If toe Is,
'Syrup of Figs"p
Childoen loye this "fruit. laxative,
ind Uothing else cleanses the tender
4tosnach, liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will not stop playing
to-empty the bowels, and the result is
4they become tightly clogged with
waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach
sgours, then your little one becomes
-eross, half-sick, feverish, don't eat,
sleep or act naturally, breath is bad,
System full of cold, has sore throat,
4stomach-ache or diarrhoea. Listen,
Mother? See if tongue is coated, then
%give a teaspoonful of "California
..Syrup of Figs," and In a few hours all
%the constipated waste, sour bile and
undigested food passes out of the sys
%temw, and you- have a well child again.
IMillions of. mothers give "California
Syrup of Figs" because it is perfectly
sharmless; children love it, and it nev
-or fails to act on the stomach, liver
Ask at the store for a 60-cent bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs," which
'has full directions for babies, children
-of all ages and for grown-ups plainly
!printed on the bottle. Adv.
"Jones is a man of decided domes
;tic tastes, is he not?"
"I don't know that it's a matter of
-taste. It's my belief he smokes those
'lve-cent cigars not so much because
they're domestic as because they're
TAKES OFF DANDRUFF
Giris? Try This! Makes Hair Thick,
Glossy, Fluffy, Beautiful-No
More Itching Scalp.
Witliin ten minutes after an appli.
aation of Danderine you cannot find a
-single trace of dandruff or falling hair
and your scalp will not itch, but what
will please you most - will be after a
,few weeks' use, when you see now
hair, fine and downy at first-yes-but
really new hair-growing all over the
A little Danderine immediately dou
bles the beauty of your hair. No dif
ference how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, -just moisten a', cloth with
Danderine and. carefult' draw it
through your aV'tIEPA one small
-strand at a time. The effect is amaz
4ng-your hairt will be light, fluffyand
wavy, and have an appearance of
abundance; an incomparable luster,
softness and luxuriance.
Get a 26 cent bott of Knowlton's
Danderine from any ore, and prove
that your hair is as pretty and soft
as asy-that it has been neglected or
injured by careless treatment-that's
all-you surely can have beautiful hair
and lots of it if you will just try a lit
tle Danderine. Adv.
7 Guide-This is the Lover's Leap.'
Tourist-Where she proposed to
him?-New York Sun.
Invokes God's Reward
For Pellagra Cure
Jumbo, Va.-J. H. Satterwhite writes:
* "I want to thank you for what you have
- 'done for me. You have cured my wife.
God bless you in your work. I hope soe
* day to see you; if I never see you I hope
to meet you in heaven. God will reward
you for. your grand and noble work."
There is no longer any doubt that Pei.
lagra can be cured. Don't delay until it
is too late. It is your duty to consult theI
*The symptdms-hands red like sunburn,
akin, peeling off, sore mouth, the lips,
throat and tongue a flaming red, with
mucus and choking; indigestion and
- nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation.
'There is hope; get Blaughn's big Free
book on Pellagra and learn about the
remedy for Pellagra that has at last been
found. Address American Compounding
Co., box 2090, Jasper, Ala., remembering
money is refunded in any ease where the
remedy fails to oure.-Adv.
The Case Stated.
"What d'ye think, Hiram, of this
play about a dumb wife?"
"Ain't no sich critter."
TF ortify The System Against (irip
when Grip is prevalent LAXATIVE BROMO
QUININE should be taken, as this combination
of Quinine with ether ingredients. destroys
germs, acts as a Tonio and Laxative and thu.
keeps the systema in condition .to' Withstand
Colds.. Grip and Influensa. ..There is only on.
* BROMO QUININE.'' E. W. GROVE'S sie
satuire on box, sio.
"' Tjalk Is Cheap.
re'3ard '.1anversation as a gift."
"It usually is.. If people had to pay
fo t there would be much less.of it.
i Uray Hairs but ~Ied Hys.
Ik' s'ooc odeV l~I we areatIeep
" 0 r~r OW ill look yp,
y~iWU~e ~ ~wree
k W K, WITH THE
$OLONS IN BOTH BRANCHES
WRESTLE WITH STATEWIDE -
URGE CONCILIATION POARD
Provide For Agrioulture In Common
Pohoole.-Long Time Land Loans.
-Child Labor Bill.
The administration bill to create a
board of conciliation for the investi
;ation and arbitration of industrial
Iisputes, introduced in the house by
F. W. Boyd, pas-ed secofid reading in
the house without opposition or de
bate. No vote was taken, the bill go
Lng through as* if it were an uncon
tested local measure.
The bill provides for a board of
hree members to be appointed by the
governor, one for two, one for four
md one for six years, which will
'hereafter be the term of service.
rhe per diem is fixed at $10 and the
board can be called into session by
.he governor, the attorney general or
3ither ot the aggrieved parties.
The duties and functions of the
board shall be the "conciliation of in
lustrial disputes or strikes or lock
)uts and the removal of cause for
ndustrial disputes of strikes or lock
auts." The board is given power to
iummon witnesses and compel them
to testify, to compel the production
f books and documents, to inspect
property and to examine into work
ng conditions and sanitary conditions.
"In the interest of harmony and
lustice and for continued good feel
ng and mutual understanding be
ween employer and employee in
South Carolina, I earnestly urge that
.his law be enacted without delay,"
mays Gov. Manning in a special mes
iage, sent to the general assembly,
n which he advocates the immediate
passage of the bill providing for a
itate board of conciliation.
Provides For Agriculture.
Without opposition the house pass
3d the Toole and LaGrone bill, pro
riding for an appropriation 6f $6,000
lor the teaching or agriculture in the
common schools of the state under
3ertain conditions, involving the co
Dperation of the schools and the kind
Df schools. It was maintained -by the
authors of the bill that an early fa
miliarity with agriculture would in
ulcate love for and knowledge of
the soil and would inure to the benefit
Af the state and the young people.
rhis is one of the measures the pas
iage of which was urged - by Gov.
%lanning in a special message.
The bill provides that state aid to
;he extent of $750 will be given when
hree or more school districts raise
L similar amount; the aggregate will
rovide for the teacher's salary. Any
ublic school, howover, co-operatIng
n this work must have an enrollment
>f at least 75 pupils with a regular
ittendance of at leapt 40, three teach
srs ,a term of seven months, a local
ax of 8 mills, a sanitary building of
it least three rooms, plot of not less
~han two acres, satisfactory equip.
nent and use of the adopted text
)ooks. The bill also provides for the
ree enrollment' of a pupil more than
L4 years old who desires to pursue
he agricultural course.
The creation of a board of land
rommissioners, which will sell home
iteads on long time loans and which
nil make farm mortgage loans is
>rovided in a bill by the Florence
:ounty delegation, consisting of W. S.
.,ynch, Charles W. Muldrow and R.
(cith Charles. The bill is one of
hose recommended for consideration
it this session by the steering com
*The purpo'se of the bill, which au
horizes the issuance' of $20,000,000
n bonds in lots of $600,000, is to
'foster and encourage the art of agri
muiture, thme .occupation and develop
nent of the partially developed or
otally undeveloped lands of the state
n homesteads and to offer opportun
ties to' the citizens for land improve
nent." The bill provides a method
or the state to lend its aid and credit
o farmers on "land warrants" or con
,racts to be paid back on an install
Both the Sherard rural credits bi'll
mnd that by Senator Nickles passed to
third reading, with notice of general
imendments when' the bill 'came up
~or consideration. The plan proposed
ln passing the two to third reading
was to 'strike out the enacting words
3f the Sherard bill and amend by
mubstituting the Nickles bill, which
would create a rural credits bank.
The bill to create a 13th judicial
aircuit out of Hampton, Beaufort and
Dolleton counties was read the second
.A bill relating to the high schools
at the state and providing for state
mid 'was passed in the house by the
verwhiglning majority of 89 to 9.
Fhe bill r ulates the disbursement of
hie $36,000 'appropriation for the ad.
rcement of 11ii h schools and does
with he e ing of tuition in
,i~i~n inistadhes. p bill Ipas- been
bi6guedb 1oicll 1l those ~t
withi~tt ~lie" * ool system
Reversing kpositiI a a few
days ago, the' house b a large ma
jority voted in favor .f a substitute
child labor bill introduiee4 - y Mr. Mc
Cullough; the new bill, which was
given a second reading An a yea and
nay vote of 61 to 39, Orovides that
after July 1, 1916, np. child upder 13
shall work in a factory, 'mine or tox
tile establishment and after July 1,
1917, no child under 14 shall work in
similar occupations. A special pro.
vision is made to prohibit children
under 14 from working In a district
where the compulsory school attend
ance law is in force.
Only Two Quarts, Per Month.
Prohibition measures were further
entrenched in South Carolina when
the senate by a vote of 26' to 18 re
duced the amount of liquor that may
be imported each month from one
gallon to two quarts. Earlier in the
morning an amendment to limit
monthly shipments to one quart was
rejected by a vote of 21 to 23. Sev
eral other amendments were offered,
among these being two to allow the
alternative of beer shipments. One
by Senator Hughes of Union would
provide for 60 bottles or one-half bar
rel of beer monthly. Senator Sinkler
of Charleston offered in substitute an
amendment to provide for 30 bottles
of beer. Vote was not taken on the
alternative amendments during the
The bill by James H. Hammond of
Richland county providing for the is
suance of bonds by the county for
road improvement was accepted by
the house on a yea and nay vote of
42 to 41 after a heated and rather
personal debate among members of
the delegation, the majority of whom
had introduced a similar bill. The
"clincher" was put on and the bill was
sent to a third reading.
J. E. Swearingen, state superinten
dent of education, will urge the finance
committee of the senate to increase
the appropriations for the schools of
the state by $36,000. He said the in
crease would supply the needs of the
schools for the year, but that no pro
gress could be made.
The house passed the bill by Mr.
Hicks and W. H. Rogers. Jr., to re
quire cotton mills to pay their em
ployes every week. Mr. Hicks pro
duced petittons from operatives and
letters from several corporations, ask
ing that the bill be enacted.
The bill by Messrs. Moore and Rob
inson to establish the John De La
Howe industrial home and school for
destitute children, carrying a state ap
propriation of $10,000, was given a
second reading in the house, with
practically no opposition.
The committee on privileges and
elections returned a favorable report
on the bill to create McCormick coun
ty, in behalf of which a large dele
gation from McCormick recently ap
peared before the committee.
The bill by Mr. Dixon providing for
an inferitance tax, which is in effect
in all but Fix states in some form,
Sas killed in the house on a yea and
ay vote of 65 to 441 after an adjourn
ed debate from the morning sesaion.
The house killed a bill by Mr.
Lynch of Florence to declare that it
would not be unlawful to store beer
and light -wines, the bill being a
quasi-amendment to the gallon-a-'
A bill previding for an election in
April on a $250.000 bond issue for the
improvement of roads in Union coun
ty has been introduced in the house.
Bids for- refunding part of the state
debt, amounting to $5,000,000, under
the terms of the refunding act of 1912,
have been called for by tho sinking
fund commission. The comnmissioni
decided to insert an advertisement
for bids which will be opened Febru
ary 16. The new bonds will be issued
in place of the brown consols and
will bear 4 per cent inter-est, which is
one-half per cent less than the state
is now paying. It is estimatedl that
the state will save about $20,000 to
$25,000 a year by theo transaction. The
bonds are to be sold for not less than
par. Uinder the refunding act passed
in 1912, no provision is made for .ex
empting from taxation that parf of'a
bank's investment in the new bonds.
The br-own consols are exempt fr-om
Mr. Robinson of McCormick. in Ab
beville county has introduced a bill
in the house to establish McCormick
county, which wvas recently voted in
by the voters of the territory con
tained in the proposed lines.
WV. W. Moore, adjutant general, is
'hopeful that the senate will approve
the item inserted in the appropriation
bill by the lowver house, which creates
an emergency fund of $25,000 to meet
the fegderal property shortage of the
national guard. "This shortage must
be settled 'not later than June 30," he
Without debate the house passedl to
third reading a bill by Mr. Jackson
making it a misdemeanor for a minor
to receive intoxicating liquors. Pen.
alty for the violation of the statute
is placed at not more than $100 pr 12
A favorable report has been re
turned on a joint resolution to allow
A. W. Todd of Charleston to bring
suit against the state for the recover-y
of such fees as an architect he may
have earned in connection with workl
done on plans and a model for the
r-emodeling of the state house,
The house, when it adjourned las!i
Irridlay for a three days' rest, had
passed the crisis of the session' by
completinlg the appropriation bill. The
senate, too, had' di sed of liany
matters that had dngathe atten
tion of its ' mb~rLtrsre~
p------It, itWoud ilp seste b s
. . . . . .
If the prdtt3 suit for sring, which
is pictured above, had nothing else
to recommend it but tile charm of elm.
Plicity. it would still possess the bost
cf all attributes of the street dress.
But It has also the distinction which
belongs to novelty in design and is
compellingly good to look at.
This is one of a number of new mod
Is in which taffeta is combined with
a cloth in making up suits. In this
particular case it is made lip with
serge. The skirt is wide and plain,
with most of the fullness disposed at
the sides. The facing, of serge, is
very wide and is set on to the taffeta
with a double row of machine stitch
ing. Skirts made in the same way,
of cloth, are faced up with leather il
the same color as the cloth, set o[
with a small piping of leather, and
were among the earliest imports o
The smart coat of taffeta is designee
with a yoke of serge and finished al
the bottom with a wide banding o
it. This is rather an exception to the
P Dignified and
I~verybody that is young enough,
and some persons who are not, ap
iear to have adopted one of those
nany styles in hairdressing patterned
after the "Bobby" coiffure. The "Cas
le bob," made popular by the famous
lancer, requires a bare forehead with
he hair drawn back and a bob at each
The Bobby coiffure is youthful look
ng but sometimes unbecoming. Only
he possessor of a beautiful brow
ocks well with it entirely uncovered
Po get over this difficulty the wearing
if a narrow band of velvet or other
ibbon bound about the forehead has
ome into vogue. Although not much
nay be said in favgr of this particular
tyle of hairdress so far as becoming
iee is concerned, we may thank it
'or compelling a beautiful finish end
eatnessi in other styles.
The hair may be waved or curled,
r it may be dressed without either,
mut whatever 'else it is, fashion re
luires that the goiffure shall be beau
ifully done, and finished looking.
Fior the giaoI'e dignified styles in
iaardressIng ,h French twist, rolled
softly Au4'co to'.hf' head, as shown
A the pIl'r givnd bero. is use$
of Spring Styles
rule of bandings on street suits, but
Is admirable because it corresponds
with the skirt facing, as It should.
The plain, wide belt Is of the serge
also and the sleeves are tInished with
cuffsa of It.
The sailor collar is made of the taf
feta and stands rather high at the
back. It is protected by a white or
gandle collar with scalloped edges,
and this is decorated with black hem
stitchling, another of the new-style
features for spring. In the coat, as
in the skirt, most of the fullness is
gathered in at the sides at the waist
line, where It Is apparently confined
by the belt.
It would not be easy to find a more
dependable style in a spring suit than
this. It Is one of many In which two
materials are combined, but It is not
always done with such nice balance.
The silk and cloth are of the same
shade and usually In dark' colors.
Less practical but very elegant suits
are made in light gray and In tan
wit man vaitosi ite ea
01fnsig Th ari timdi
strandis tured foward.i.a.f.a.ring
rle of thchein one Ste. sis but
wth the sirt aingve and iatesod.
To pidn. ibet is rougthdewnonrth
aloehand, thevse oinihedwictre
cure, but i oldi amdrtl
he silo collarto of mae othe Taf
back iatilarotefectieb whte tar
turani wclare th oed worn. ,
andetis a iseoan who blcremn
saithfl tog anotyhe of heirdestyle
sheatures for spring.ing thcat, ay
iothrhe kirtmtf th blns i
wetll-roomn appethe is awthinaiv.
lery wma'reacn it is etycnfiined
by the mate thecfrtlat
Ite waod to be easytopendent more
depenabe styhl intsping sui erecn
ths.Iti onie wo' tang atahichoowo
mekaeris r combinvedbti i nodt
ae ae in light trayindting tn
a coplorn. din
To Lydia E.Piben
etam. Co pO
W6S1:hlng18tfti Park ~ ~ t -11
another Of four hI I&OA e
make me so norvp
I could just, il
everything to pleoe
and would ache l'
over and feel sou ick
that I would to
want anyone to talk
to me at times. Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills re.
stored me to health and I want to thank
you for the good they have done me. I
have had quite a bit of trouble and
worry but it does not affect my youth
ful looks. My friends say ' Why do you
look so. young and well ? I owe it all
to the Lydia E. Pinkham remedies.
-Mrs. ROET. SToPIEL, Moore Avenue,
Washington Park, Illinois.
We wish every woman who suffers
from female troubles, nervousness,
backache or the blues could see the'le
ters written by women made wellby Ly
dia 9. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
If you have any symptom aboutwhich
you would like to know write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass., for helpful advice give4; free of
His Sad Ending.
"What killed po' Sam Black?"
"Do doctah said lie had a torpedb
liver, and I 'spect it done 'sploded.'
NOTHING 80 EVFECTIVE AS ELIXIR
"AUEIK For M'alaria, Chills a Fever.
Chief of Police, J. W. Reynolds, Newport
Va.. esay: it l a pioasitre to recommend
Baeefor Chille and Faoer. Hiave usedIt when
icceesai-yfor 20ears and! 111Ve found no remedy
tIfetie.0 El Ixt' rfla bek 50 centei, all drug.
t or by Parcel Post, repaid, from Hioesew
ski & (,X WVatihinton, 1.0
A Good love-Vabelt Liver Pill.
50 pil - ssents
There are times when nothing
speaks more eloquently than silence.
A boy is handicapped from the start
if his father has no backbone.
Who of us does notsufferat times -
from this awful pain? Allare sub
-ect to it-a- disordered stomach,
inactive liver, constipation are
causes. But headaches are mere
warning aof something more se
I rious. Heed the warning, take
Liver and Blood.
and head off the mior serious all-q
. ments. This prepara ion positive-h
h yrelieves all perils of constipa
ton and its kindred disorders, andq
restores the system to its normal
q rindltion-gently but thorbdghly.
Get a bottle today. Two siz s, 0
curb, splint, sweeny, wounds,
swellins gal,sprains, scratch
es, .colla bol, etc. Yager's
Linmment, gives the most satis
factory results. It dispels the
pain and stiffness and absorbs
the swellings very quickly,
Recommended by DrIver and Trainer
Mr. B. L. Tuft, Salem, N.j.
Writes. "Yager's Liniment ja
the most wonderful horse lini
nment I ever used. Hlave been
lindling and training horses
for speed for 20 years and have
had hundreds of different
brands of so-called horse rem
edies. I wish your liniment
the large sale it deserves and
recommend it most highly."
--Driver and Trainer,
W. Penn.Record 2:12f.
Ptup in large bottle.
containing eight eunces
25c a bottle.
GILBERT BROS. & CO.,
TRY THE OLD RIMLE~i
A IL &