Newspaper Page Text
JM from Bed
W1 Morning and
Drink Hot Water
Tells why everyone should drink
hot water each morning
why is man and woman, half th
time, feeling nervous, despondent
worried; some days headachy, dull and
unstrung; some days really incapaci.
tated by illness.
It we all would practice inside-bath.
Ing, what a gratifying change would
take place. Instead of thousands of
half-sick, anaemic-looking souls witli
pasty, muddy complexions we should
see crowds of happy, healthy, rosy.
cheeked people everywhere. The rea.
son is that the human system does not
rid itself each day of all the waste
which it accumulates under our pres.
eant mode of living. For every ounce
of food and drink taken into the sys.
tem nearly an ounce of waste material
must be carried out, else it ferment.
and forms ptomaine-like poisons which
are absorbed into the blood.
Just as necessary as it is to clean
.he ashes from the furnace each day,
before the fire will' burn bright and
hot, so we must each morning clear
the inside organs of the previous day's
accumulation of indigestible waste and
body toxins. Men and women,-wheth
er sick .or well, are advised to drink
each morning, before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea.
spoonful of limestone phosphate in
it, as a harmless means of washing
out of the stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels the indigestible material,
waste, sour bile and toxins; thus
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire alimentary canal before put.
ting more food Into the stomach.
Millions of people who had their
turn at constipation, bilious attacks,
acid stomach, nervous days and sleep.
less nights have become real cranks
about the morning inside-bath. A quar
ter pound of limestone phosphate will
aot cost much from your druggist or
at the store, but is sufficient to dem,
onstrate to anyone, its cleansing,
sweetening and freshening effect upon
Lots of Fun.
"Society in Plunkville is so hollow.'
"Still, a lot of folus'seem to enjoy
themselves rattling around."
Gently cleanse your liver an(
sluggish bowels while
Get a 10-cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi
ness, coated tongue, foul taste and fou:
breath-always trace them to torpic
liver; delayed, fermenting food in thi
bowels or sour, gassy stomach.
Poisonous matter clogged in the in
* testines, instead of being cast out
of the system is re-absorbed into thi
blood. When this poison reaches thi
delicate brain tissuo It cad1ses con
gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick
Cascarets immediately cleanse thi
stomach, remove the sour, undigestel
food and foul gases, take the exces;
bile from the liver and carry out al
the constipated waste matter an'
-poisons In the bowvels.
A Cascaret to-night will sure!:
-~ straighten you out by morning. The:
work while you sleep-a 10-cent bo:
from your druggist means your heal
clear, stomach sweet and your live
* and bowels regular for months. Adi
Youth-Love is intoxicating.
-Old Hlach-I'm on the water wagor
-Boston Evening Transcript.
FALLNG HAIR MEANS
DANDRUFF IS ACTIVI
Save Your Hair! Get a'25 Cent Bottl
of Danderine Right Now-Also
. Stops Itching Scalp.
- Thin, brittle, colorless and scragg
hair is mute evidence of a neglecte
scalp; of dandruff-that awful scur
There is nothing so destructive t
the hair as dandruff, It robs the hal
of its luster, its strength and its ver
life; eventually producing a feverisi
fleas and itching of the scalp, whic
If at remedied causes the hair root
to*rink, .loosen and die-then th
hdir falls out fast. A little Danderin
tonight-now-any time-will surel
save your hair.
Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton
Danderine from any store, and afte
-the first application your hair iyil
take on that life, luster and luxuriane
*hieb is so beautiful. It will becom
Wavy and fluffy;'and have the appeai
* dule of -abundance; att incomparabi
ff &~~ softtaess,1 but what 'wE
,qaot will be aters jus
LILES MPASURE PROVIDES CHAIN
GANG SENTENCE-ACTS ARE
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings That Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo.
pie, Gathered Around, the State
There art three principal anti-liquor
bills passed by the 1916 legislature.
One is known as the Liles bill and
provides a chaingang sentence for the
person convicted of selling liquors;
this measure has been signed by the
governor and.is tow in force; the sev
ond bill is Senator Carlisle's two
quarts-a-month bill, which has not
been signed by Gov. Manning and
will not become effective until 20 days
after his signature. The third Is the
measure by Senators Carlisle and
Johnstone for the purpose of, validat
ing the prohibition referendum elec
'tion last September; this bill when
signed will go into effect,,at once.
In line of the two qfarts of spirit
uous liquors the consignee may pur
chanse 60 pints of beer, which con
tains not more than five per cent. of
alcohol, in any one calendar 'nonth.
"And it shall be unlawful to have
such liquors and beverages except for
one's own personal use or that of his
Immediate family, and then only at
his usual place of residence." the bill
provides. It is speclfically provided
that it shall be unlawful to store such
liquors in any building in which Is
conducted a cafe. restaurant, club, so
cial club or 'similar resort."
The common carriers through which
the liquors are transported are re
quired to keep a correct record of all
consignees and file monthly a state
ment either with the judge of probate
or the clerk of court; in Richland
county this report Is given to the
clerk of court. Peace officers are
given authority to examine the rec
ords in the office of the common car
It Is further provided that the pos
session by any one person, of more
than two quarts of liquors or the pos.
session of any such liquors or bever
ages by any one person at any place
other than his or her usual residence,'
,or the signing of antoher's name as a
1consignee. shall be prima facie evi
dence of violation of the law.
Any person, firm or corporation
L'onvicted of violating the two-quarts
a-month bill must suffer punishment
for first offense of a One of not less
than $100 nor more than $500. or im
prisonment for not less than 30 days
nor more than six months; and for the
secoi..l and every subsequent offense a
fine of not less than $100 no- more
-than $5.000 and imprisonment for
not less than six months nor more than
two years. Sacramental wines ar-e ex
Wholesale druggists are given the
. right to sell to retail dr-uggists and
hospitals and quantity of pure alcohol
for medicinal purposes only, providled
that a monthly statemnent of such sales
are filed with the clerk of court. Be
fore selling pure alcohol for medicinal
purposes, a retail diruggist must fie a
bond of $1,000) and fill only those pre
~scriptions made by a r-egular- prac
~ticing physician of the state. Such
Sprescription must be filed either on
the day of or- the day after it Is issued
r by a physician and may not be filled
at drug store in which the physician
is financially interested.
Manuftacturer-s of ginger-ale. in pu
chasing pure alcohol must first fIle a
.bond of $ 1.000); such a prlodulct nmay
not contain more thban one- lnth of
one per cent. of alcohol.
The provisionl regarnding the Ilabeling
of satchels containing liquor was
strigken out ini fr-ee (onference, though
sthe section passed through bo0th
Secretary Grants New Charters.
The secretary of stale has issued a
charter to the D~unvogani Mercantile
company of Charleston wvithn a capi'tal
The R1. F. Hiowle complany of Dar
lington has been chartered with a
capital of $20,000.
TheIm secretary or state has1 Issuted a
0char-tor to the Murphy Hardware
r companiy of Lancestor with a capital
I' The lluyck-Jackson company of
b Lone Star has beeni char-ter-ed with 4
* capital of $10.000).
e Trhe secretary of state htas issued a
3ltarter to thme Carolina Veneer com
pany of Columhia wvithm a capital of
Audubon Society Elects Offucers.
The South C'arolinma Audlubon society
hold its annual meectinmg recently.
* I'rank Hampton was re-elected pr-esi
S 4ent, and Miss Belle WVilliams was re
elected secretary-treasurer. The aum
a nual report was read~ amnd acceptedl.
S4 summary of the year's work shows
thet, in addition to the vast amount
Of dffice work accomlishedl, includ
IWIE tiusands of letters wvritten anid
*te 0Vad, two leaflets have b~een is
~ 2 neWspaper articles written,
i~i~tbt shown 11 times, and 16
Governor Oi ns M# Ac.
Carrying e proviqum bat the cat
shall notH o into e ffd .Until after a
favbrabte idecuii by. ike supreme
court In the appeal from the decision
of the state board of ganivassers, the
act to establish McCormick county has
been Winged by Gov. Manning. It is
further provided that the act shall not
be construed as affecting any question
before the supreme couit.
McCormick county, as proposed, is
situated along the banks of the Sa
-vamiah. river and was formed from
parts of Greenwood, Abbeville and
Edgefleld counties. The county is at
tached to the Third congressional dis.
trict, consisting of Abbeville, Green
wood, Anderson, Pickens and Oconee,
and to the Eleventh judicial circuit,
consisting of Saluda, Cdgofleld and
The new county will be entitled to
one representative and one senator.
Abbeville county, which is now repre
sented by three men in the lower
house, will hereafter be represented
by two, the other counties remain the
The act creates the following board
of commissioners: J. E. 'Britt, T. J.
Price, J. T. Fochee, J. B. Harmon, R.
F. Morris, J. C. Kennedy, L. N. Cham
berlain, Warren McDaniel and W. .R.
Parks. The preliminary requisites for
the formation of the new county, the
matter of government, etc., are placed
in the hands of this body. If the pend
ing. suit is favorably decided by the
supreme court there will be a special
election April 11, 1916, when county C
officers will be elected until the results
of the general election in November
have been affirmed.
The governor is authorized to ap- 9
point a special commission of seven
members, one each from Edgefield,
Abbeville, Greenwood counties, two
from McCormick county and two fron
other counties, who shall divide and
apportion between the new county and
the old counties the present lawful
and bona fide Indebtedness of the old
The county will have seven town
Fails to Provide Funds for Repairs.
The ratifled apopropriation act of
1916 does not include the appropria
tion of $100,000 for repairs and im
provements at the State Hospital for
the Insane, according to the opinion
of Thomas H. Peeples, attorney gener
al, given to Carlton W. Sawyer, comp
troller general, in response to the lat
ter's letter of inquiry.
The doubt arising over the appro
priation in this section has for its sub
stantiation a decision of the supreme
court in -1914, when it was held ;in
substance that the recapitulation fig
ures do not outweigh the section pro
viding for the appropriation.
In the 1916 act a gross amount of
$318.000 Is directly appropriated for
maintenance, salary of tJie superinten
dent and the regents;'teere is also in
the section the privisions for the con
tingency fund of $50,000 "if it be found
by the regents that it is necessary
.to.expend for rebuilding a sum greater
than the amount of $100,000 herein ap
propriated during the year 1910." On
the other hand, the items in the recap
tulation for the State Hospital for the
Insane allows for $418,000 appropria
Puerifoy Gets Commission,
The secr-etar-y of state has issued a
commission to James E. Puer-ifoy of
Walte-boro as- judge of the F"ourteenth
judicial circuit. The oath of officet
was administer-ed to Judge Peur'ifoy
by D. E. Hydrick, associale justice oft
the supreme court.
New Enterprises Authorized.t
The Geo. C. Frazier company of
F'lorence has been commissioned with
a capital of $3,000.
Th'le Star Hosiery Mills' of Spartan
burg has been commissioned wvith a
(-apital of $100,000.
The Mutual Mercantile conmpany' of
Brookland has tiled notice of an in
cr-ease ini capital from $5,000 to $10,
A commission has been issuedl to
the People's Supply company of
Greenville with a capital of $5,000.
The Gluck Realty company of Co
lumbia has b~een 'ommliissionedl with
a capital of $500.
The Blanker-s' Investment cor-pora
tion of Char-leston has been commis-(
sioned with a capital of $560-.
, CLOSIN G NOT ES.
As passed b~y a it hiouses the Mc- 1
Cullough chtil ilabor, bill provides that
no child unlder- 1-4 years shall wvorkl
in any mine. factory or textile e-stab
lishment in South it a~rolina after- Jan.
urnry 1, 191'7.t
Gov. Manning sintgned tile Liles bill
providing for a chaingang sentence on '
paratively little opposition in either -
By the many amnendments attached(
to the bill validating the referendum(
election the law prohibits the sale <
andl manufacture of liquors, but al- I
lows grape and berry wines to be nadlei
and kept for personlal use.
The Mutual Building and Loanu as
sociationl of Heath Springs has been
commiissionecd with a capital of $25,
ITht. Camden Coca-Cola company
has been commissionedl with a capi
tal of $5,000.
The Massey-Hite Grocery company
of Flrence has been commissioned
witht a -apital of $l0,*00.
The Mar'ion Chero-Cola Bottling
company has eben1 chartered with a
capital of $t2.000.
The People's bank, of Bowman has
been commissionedl with a capital of
By E. ". SELLERS, Acting Director of
a tutSchool Couse, Moody Bible
Copyright. 1910. Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR MARCH 5
THE DEkTH OF STEPHEN.
LESSON TEXT-Acts 7.1-8:3.
GOLDEN T"eXT-Be thou faithful unto
oath rnd I will give thee the crown of
This lesson elosely follows that of
ast Sunday. There are some battles
it life that are not fought with fists
or weapons. The boy who holds his
emper is more manly than the one
vho goes into a fight simply to win
saul tells us how and what to fight
Eph. 6:11, 12). We must show the
icholars clearly the two great bat
les Stephen fought and the victory
Lo won as described In today's les
on. The charges made against
stephen were made by "false wit
lesses." This does- not mean men
vho invented false words, but mer<
vho took isolated statements, distort
id them and by innuendo used them
or their own ends. Stephen was
harged with three things: (a) Blas
hemy against God (6:11-13), (b)
hat he had said Jesus would return
nd destroy the temple (6:14), (c)
7hat he claimed that Jesus would de
troy or abrogate the law (6:14). This
;reat passage of Scripture is so pro
ound and so closely connected that
ye hesitate in trying to separate it
nto divisions or sections. We much
orefer to note the logical argument
Lnd presentation Stephen the Spirit
Lnointed deacon made to the Sanhe
I. Stephen's Defense. Stephen was
6 Grecian zed Jew, whose name
neans "a brown." He answered the
harges of these foreign accusers,
nade before the Sanhedrin, seriatim.
-Its point of contact was to respect
ully remind the - council that he
vas an orthodox Jewish believer and
vorshiper (v. 2). He called the coun
,il "Men, brethren and fathers." They
vere common believers and all were
itanding bnfore the God-appointed
eaders of Israel. Stephen. in his re
)ly showed that he reverenced God
ind God's prophet Moses, thereby an
3wering the first charge (v. 11), and
while he reverenced the temple he
showed that it was not essential to
worship (7:47:49). This 'ast was in
answer to their second charge (6-14).
In answer to their third charge Se
phen then turned upon his enemies
and by direct and indirect charges he
convicted them of certain facts. In
directly, by skillful repetition of Jew
ish history, and a review of the
prophets, he discloses the vacillation
and sinfulness of God's chosen people
(23, 29). Directly he accuses these
leaders of having been subservient to
.ertain customs as being superior to
he law they professed to obey. Ste
phen's accusers were, as we have
leen, from without Jerusalem (.6:9,
.0), and his first battle was concern
nig the truth about Jesus. His second
;reat battle, and one of his ultimate
rictory, was wvith these avowed ene
nies of Jesus (6:11-8:3).
ii. Stephen's Death. The real con
est of this occasion was Satan vs.
he Holy Spirit. Stephen put to rout
hese men from the foreign synagogue,
ience the Jewish authorities deter.
nined to take hold ot the p~roblem
hemselves and put a stop to this
Dhristian teaching. Stephen's sud
len application of the Scripture to his
udges caused intense anger. He
reached the word of God in the dem
>nstration of the Holy Spirit, and such
reaching aiways either produces con
'iction of sin, or el so arouses anger
at the preacher. These men could not
leny the truth of his accusation; they
herefore turned upon him in anger.
leing "full of the Holy Spirit" is an
biding condition and inevitably in
rolves a conflict with Satan. It led
tephen to look up andl not about
im, and in his hour of testing lhe saw
wonderful vision of heaven-"The
:lory ot (G0( and ot Jesus standing."
set us accept the testimony of this
lying man as a literal fact. . This
ight strengthened him for his suf
eririg and for his witnessing. Death
ad no more terror for Stephen and
e was faithful and steadfast to the
liI. Stephen's Burial. These men
verreached themselves, for' persecu
ion simply scattered those who gave
lie Christian testimony a wider and
Smore effective hearing (11:19-21).
rhis force of circumstances thrust the
early church forth from Jerusalem.
iow, after a period of perhaps five
ir seven years, we see the beginning
if the literal fulfillment of the Pente.
ostal program (Acts : 8). During
his storm of persecution the apostles
'emained at their posts in Jerusa
Saul-s rage knew no bounds, and
iot content with disputations in the
ynagogues, he persecuted the church,
iparing neither sex nor age (8.3).
Stephen's success was in his per
ional life and his unswerving testi
Stephen's victory has' been a first
~ruit or the triumph of the church
~hroughout its history. In heaven he
year's the victor's crown among "the
Over the grave of the two W'aloys,
in Westminster Abbey, is a tabliei
earing these words: ."God buries him
workers, but car'ries on the work."
INTERPOSED TO SAVE FOOL
Man's Presence of Mind Also Probably
Prevented the Confiscation of:
A good story of Belgian esplonage
ts attributed to Brand Whitlock,. the
American minister to Belgium.
On all the street cars of Brussels,
so the story runs, the Bruxellois are
very careful to say nothing agdinst
their conquerors, for Brussels swfirms'
with German spies, as the citizens
know to their cost.
But one day in a streef car a B3ruxel
lois was imprudent. 1 - nodded to
ward a wagbnload of pigs that Was
driving past, and said to the car in
general, with a laugh:
"It's queer they don't. put tie Ger
tuan uniform on those porkers." . . .
The words were hardly out of his
mouth when a hand was laid on his
shoulder and a stern voice siid:
"I arrest you. Conductor, stop the
Captor and captive got off together.
The spy hurried his charge up one
street and down another, and halted
finally before a large cafe.
"Fo that you are!". he hissed.
"Impi -wnt fool that you are, do you
want to be shot? There were three
German spies to my certain knowledge
on that car, and if I hadn't arrested
you they would have done so. I'm not
a spy myself. I did what I did in
order to save your life. If you'll stand
me a drink we'll call it square."
WAS A REAL COMPLIMENT
Lawyer's Knowledge of Case Im
pressed Workman Who Was Ca
pable of Appreciating it.
What John G. Johnson, Phliladelphki
lawyer, regards as the highest compli
ment ever paid to his legal skill was
recounted at a lawyers' dinner in the
An engineerihg ease in Pittsburgh,
relative to certain defective boiler
work, roused great interest among the
local boilermakers, who crowded the
court every day. I
When Mr. Johnson, on the last day,
.was addressing the court for the
plaintiffs, a foreman boilermaker caie
in and sat down -beside the principal
of the plaintiff firm, whom lie knew
well. After Mr. Johnson had dealt
very acutely and exhaustively with
abstruse technical details and with
all manner of odd shop customs, the
foreman turned to his neighbor and
"Who's that feller talkin' to the
"That's John G. Johnson, our coun
sel," was the reply.
"What?" roared the foretian. "Do
you mean to tell me that feller's only
a lawyer? Get out with you! He
knows too much for that." Here his
voice mounted so high that the judge
hicard him and looked up. "I tell ye
that feller's a boilermaker!"
Emitions Shown by Color.
Certain colors correspond to various
human emotions, and are known,
therefore, as emotional colors. Blue
r'epresents spiritual emotions and~
signifies true religion ini its lighter
shanes; yellow belongs to the feelings
that go with the highest intellectual
development, and~ a bmilliant intellect
has its color counterpart in a vivid1
golden lhue; orange and browni are al
Wvays associatedh with miser-y and
Red( is thme colo'r- pmar excellenice of
Passion; wheni deep or- dull it is sym
b~olical of sensuality and animal pas
sions. Unark crimson represents hatred,
andh the higher forms of love glow
with pure rose ('010r.
Green indicates deceit, gray hetci
kens gloom and black is the emotionial
cohor- of revenge and malice.
No man can wiin success unless he
is in love with his work.
And they have a charrn
different, the true essence <
corn flakes heretofore,
The intense heat of the
raises tiny bubbles on each
these little puffs are the idel
These new flakes are
crumble in the package--ir
flakes are as "ched.f"
Your grocer can send y<
EMI'EROIf W0,PT "TH
Incide't Shows that even M6
alted Position Can at TIMe >
tAsent-Minded, ~ "
It would appear from an Inc
ported frome-inna that- 0n oper,
is not to be trusted with 4
Some Jime. agpyjiIle hpl prt
the royal palace overlo ties.
-ube,.-Franelo Jso.ephe 0',
gadian... I igTC ith "who" de to
.thank-iushia.jesty for' the.-O '01; .
e-onfe:1 .p~ djin' in redbgn o A
his having inveiRed an 'agi'rilttvif
During thh 'audience the blacksinlth
dreW from his pocket a photogmph of
the emperor and, handing it to hi
.'May I ask your majesty for your,
"I cannot give you my autograph at
the present. moment," said Francis Jo
soph, wito. a snuile, "for I have neither
pen nor pencil within reach."
"I have brought a pencilwith me,"
said the smith, handing it to the ein
Francis' Joseph thereupon attached
his signature to the photograph' and
dismissed the smith with a smile and
his customary inclination of the head.
To the emperor's surprise, the- smith
(lid not retire.
"Is there anything else I can do for
-you?" asked Francis Joseph.
"Yes, yoUr .majesty, I am waiting tot
The emperor of Austria-Hungary had
iechanically pocketed .it, and lie re
turned it with a hearty laugh.
Josephine Dodge Daskam Bacon, a
mother as -well as a well-known writer,
sounds an alarm that perhaps .we are
inclined to overdo child training in
these strenuous times.
Not mincing her words, she declares
that there is appearing a lot of - "pa
thetic rot" with regard to clhild cul
ture, and that the little peo'ple are
being fussed with and fussed over en
tirely too much. She protests against
the belief- held by so many that a
child's mind is an empty space to be
filled. remarking that each child has
its individuality. and a mind that is
being filled in a perfectly natural way
from birth. She inclines to the the
ory that children should not be hedged
about by so many "do's" and "don'ts,"
and should be permitted to go some
where and iell.
While there may be a grain of truth
in what Bs. Bacon says, for the nat
ural tendencies of a child should not
be altogether repressed for fear or
checking initiative. nevertheless she
will lind. it difilcult to convince the
public that the able men and women
of wide experience engaged in broad
gauged child welfare work do not
know what they are doing.
Comes in Handy.
One of the questions in the animal
story contest upon which children
were anked to write was: "Why does
a cow need two stomachs?"
Sad experience evidently had much
to do with the deductions of little
Mary Schey of Fruitvale, for she re
"So when she has an ache in one of
her stomachs she can use the other
Got on' Hisa Nerves.
"I under'stand you have moved your
"Yes.- I had to get away or suffer
ii. ner'vous breakdlown."
"What was tihe matter?"
"I was next (1oor to a painles~s dent
1st and I couldn't stanid the yells of
Our' idea of a mean mani is one who
waits until Saturdauy night to have his
Aiost of the craz.y people1 we know
have managed to sidleirack the asylum
Unlike common cr
' flakes, the New Post
Toasties don't mush
down when milk or
cream is added.
f the corn--not found in
new process of manufacture
delicious brown flake and
firmer,. crisper, and don't
comparison, ordinary corn
>u a package of - . 7