Newspaper Page Text
A WTEOF SOU
U Department of Ag ridL
Industrie s. Burei
E. J. W14TSONI
A We'-ekly. Bullet
The vital energy of the plan upon
which the State Bureau of Marketing
is operated in South Carolina is that
It reaches down to the individual on
the remotest farm and gives hun the
opportunity to self farm products or
buy farm products, dealing directly
with oth'er individuals by name in dis
tant communities. It has been realized
from the first that general marketing
information as to prices prevailing in
different towns failed to reach the man
who wanted to be helped. The South
'Carolina Bureau has endeavored from
the very first to reach down to the in
dividual by name and serve him. The
requirements of the Bureau are sim
ple;- When any man or woman on
the farm has anything to sell it is only
necessary to communicate with the
Bureau, stating clearly quantity and
pri'ce. When it is a case of wanting
to buy it is only necessary to address
the Bureau, advising the Bureau of
the want. Thereis no charge for the
service rendered. anl the Bureau posi
tively does not perfect any sale and
does not under any circumstances han
dle any money,. the Bureau simply
turnishing the address of the party
having the product for sale or who
wants to buy, and the transaction must
be closed between the individuals and
not through the Bureau. Checks
should never be. sent to the Bureau
even to be forwatded. The only other
requirement tha 'the Bureau insists
upon is that those who have articles
or wants that they wish listed in the
regular Tuesday. morning press bul
letins must hav'e their communica
tions in the office of the Bureau at Col
umbia by noon on Saturday preceding
During the past week many letters
have reached the Bureau testifying to
the service that has been rendered to
farmers living in the rural districts.
The letters are all similar to the fol
lowing from a farmer residing in Marl
boro coitifty: "I beg to say that I
have found the Marketing Bureau very
helpful to me and I hope. to see its
scope of usefulness enlarged and
would be glad to see something of
the kind in active operation in every
county of the State. I have made sev
eral purchases through the medium pf
the Bureau and also several sales and
The following is a summary of the
week's Wants and Offers:
3 Jersey helters bred.
200 stalks sugar cane.
Enough 'Bermuda grass roots to seti
out an~ acre.
Some Bourbon turkeys. Quote best
A good milk cow, Jersey preferred, but
if good milker and butter irroducer will
An old fashioned Dowlaw cotton
10 bushels chick feod. --
1 paIr White crested Black Spanish I
"A boy 15 to 18 years old, healthy and
capable of making himself generally use
ful at feeding tend other farm work, can
find position with me at $15.00 per month
- Peas.. ..
25 bushels Grolt pea, $2.00 per. bushel.
20 bushels Cotton patch poe, $2.00 per
18 bushels Taylor peas at $1.75 per
A few bushels of New Era peas at $1.75
A few bushels mixed peas at ,$1.40pr
10 bushels Iron peas, $1.20 .per bushel,
f. o. b. Pelion; 10 bushels Speckled peas.
$1.20 per bushel, f. o. b. Pelion. Sound
and well cleaned.
150 bushels sound Brabham peas sack
ed f. 0. b. Wodgeflel, price $1.35 per
50 bushels mixed cowpeas ,sacked. $1.25
nMper bu. f. o. b. Winnsb~oro.
40 bushels large white table peas, $2.25
per bu. f. o. b, Fountain Inn.
Bright clean pure Iron peas. lots of 20.
to 50 bus., $1.50 pr bu.
Cotton Patch peas, lots of 10 or more
bus.. $1.50 per . bu., etc.
100 bushels pure Brabham peas. $1.50
per bu. f; o. b..
10 bushels Early Whippoorwill peas.
50 bushels Wonderful peas. $1.75 per
bu., f. o. b. Greer.
85 bushels select Cleveland Big Boll
cottton seed, $1.00 per bushel.
Sea Island Cotton Seed, $1.25 pecr bu.
Webber cotton seed, $1.21 .per .bushel.
-Selected King Big Boll cotton seed,
$1.00 per bushe,' f. e. b. Monetta.
20 bushels Toole 13rolilc cotton seed. 85c
per bu., f. o. b. Rteeveaville.
100 bushels Reddings Cleveland cottoni
aeed. $1.00 per bushel sacked f. e. b.
25 bushels 90 or 100 Day velvet beans,
$1.50 per bu. f. o. b. Denmark,
Velvet beans $2.00 per bushel while
they last, delivered.
PIxohange one bushel acclimated 100
Da# Speckled velvet beans for 8 bushels
of select King, Cook, Cleveland or Simp
kins dbtton seed.
50 hurhels Coker's pedigreed "Webber
82," at $1.50 per bushel.
Selected hand-shelled Marlboro,. or Mc
Coll, Prolific seed corn, 12.50 per bushel
Selected hand-hielledI Coker's pedigreed.
Wlimson Rtedcou prn .8ged, $2.60 pet
lture, Commerce and
tu of Marketing
n of Ipformation.
Coker's selected Red Cob seed corn,
12.50 per bushel.
Coker's Williamson pedigreed i'eel corn,
shelled or in shuck, $3 per bushel, two
aushels for $5.75
7 bushels carefull bred and selected
arric Seed corn, 60c. peck. -
Full blood Berkshire igs, 8 weeks old.
3ne young boar ready for service, weight
L25 bs., 15.000.
Tamworth-Berkshire pigs, 8 weeks old.
13 each, $5 a pair.
Registered Tamworth boar, 16 months
ld, $40. Make offer of exchange.
1Hxchange pure bred Duroc-Jerapy plgs
,or wheat, lard or molasses.
1xchange blooded pointr dog 13
uonths old, for bicycle in goqd condition.
)r 0. 1. C. sow pig or Berkshire. Dog un
trained, -valued at $27.50.
Exchange 3-year-old regisiered Duroc
Jersey boar for register9d Duroc-Jer
iey sow, not over 2 years old. Price of
2 nice hogs, boar and stjw same age
(19 months), fed on corn and ground cow
)eas. Fine for killing or breeding. Make
>ffer on foot or dressed, preferably on
To exchange a setting of S. C. Brown
Goeghorn eggs for a' setting of the same
1 cock, I hen and nine pullets. $1 each,
>r will exchange for same number S. C.
Rhode Island Reds.
Extra fine selected Silver Laced Wyan
lotte eggs, $1.00 per 13.
One 244-egg -Cyphers incubator and
>rooder. Price on application.;
Pen of 9 hens and pullet. and 1 cock,
10.00. Andalusian eggs at $1.25 per 13.
rhompson Improved Ringlet Barred Ply
nouth .Rock eggs. $1.0 and $2.50 per 13.
S. C. Rhdde Ieland Red eggs from
rise winning stock $1.50 per 16; $.00 pdr
iundred. One fine year old S. C. Rhode
[slams cock from prize winning stock,
White Wyandotte chickens. $1.00 each;
,ggs $1.00 per 15. Barred Rock chickens,
1.00 each; eggs, $1 per 16. White Leg
iorn Bantams, 60c each;eggs, 50c per 15.
Bronze turkeys, $3 to $5 each; eggs, $2.00
Silver Laced Wyandotte eggs. Will ex
ihange for canned string beans, dried
,utter beans, garden seed, cabbage, to
inato or sweet pepper plants. Pair of S11
rer Laced Wyandottes for an offer of ex
hange. 'Silver Laced Wyandotte cock
rels for canned string beans.
White Plymouth Rock eggs, $1.00 per 15.
A setting of 15 Black Orpington eggs,
lelivered by parcel post, $1.00.
Barred Rocks, I cor-k and 2 hens, $3.50,
)r will exchange for day old White Rocks.
>r S. C. Rhode Island Red chicks. 6 old
ime speckled guineas. 2 cocks and 4 hens,
12.50 for the lot, or will exchange as noted
One 50 egg cycle incubator. One old
ashloned Mahogany sideboard for best
>ffer. A canning out.t used only part of
400 good straight mulberry posts seven
Feet long, 12%c each, 1lc each if lot is
taken. 65 rods heavy poultry wire, 52
Inches high, 6 Inch stay,- 70c per rod for
1 Avery two-way cuttaway harrow with
16-18'ins. spade -diabs14 with.4'lhorse hitch
in good condition, $30 delivered.
1 two-horse sulky cultivator, $20. One
hand hay iress, $20, or will exchange foT
Lowpeas or corn.
Choice I4ookout Mountain Trish pota
toes for seed. $2,25 per bushel.
. Early green okra seed, 25c per lb. par
1 Farniers 'Ament Tile Machine, full
equipment, price on application.
8. Riven o Italian beets in painted pat
t hives one story. *
Banana canna bulbs. 60 cents per doz.;
gxtra large cannas,.red, yellow and varie
gated, 6Oc pyer dozen, 5Sc each. Large
I ouble red dahlia bulbs, $1.00 per dozen;
r'ellow D~ahlia bulbs. Sc each. Or will
3xchange for something of .egqual value.
To exchange Joh~n Deere ridigg cuiti
/ator for good one-horse wagon,
Choice white oak wagon tongues and
'oupling poles, price 40c each.
Nancy Hall potatoes, also- potato slips,
)rice 76 cents per bushel..
.One registered pugnose Berkshire sow
'our white feet and a white spot in head,
tS months old, will weigh 175 to 200 lbs.
4,21 with registration paper.
Thoroughbred Kentuckc jack. $350. Thor
mughbred Hereferod bull, 2 years old, $50.
A. pair of beautifully matched young four
'ear old mules, $400.00.
Mammoth White H-olland Turkey eggs,
Mammoth Toulouse Geese eggs, 25c.
Silver Laced Vyandotte eggs. $1.25 per
White African guinea eggs, $1.25 per 15.
2 Mammoth White Hiol land Tonm tur
ceys, weight about 20 pounds. $5.00 each.
50 bushels Norton Lam seed .sweet po
atoes. 75c per bushel. 4
25 bushels Early -Triumph seed sweet
>ot'itoes. 75c per bushel.
2n 03 ersey bull, six months old, price
Bermuda grass roots, $1.00 per bag, any
Amour River Privet cuttings, 50c peg
wundred in bundles of 100.
Blue and gray pure homer pigeons, sin.
rle nulirs at $1.50, six pairs, $7,
in Mexican Houses,
'There are rarely fireplaces or stoves
in Mexican houses. Of course, in the
tropics. these are not required, but in
the cities of the uplands it is often
bitterly cold. There is a popular be
lief that warming the air of a room
by artificial heat in the rarefied air
of the uplands induces pneumonia, but
it is doubtful if this has any real foun
lation. And the Mexican prefers to
shiver under cover of a poncho rather
than to sit in comfort and warmth aft
er the Eur'opean or American fashion.
A Training the Child.
Achild's mind 'and spirit will be
sweeter and more sympathetic for a
knowledge of music. It is as natural
for a child to salag as it is for the child
to talk. Given the knowledge of mu
sic's rhythm the child will easily slip
into dancing, one of the best arts for
giving grace and poise of carriage
Use whiting and water and a soft
cloth This does not destroy the paint
as a more vigorous cleanser does.
But if there are outside white win.
dow sills to be cleaned, and they are
very nmuch soiled by exposure to the
weather, use ammonia and water, De
caref'ui in using It, as it removes some
of tile paint as well as the dirt.
But They Don't Remember,
- "Mobbe," said U:ncle I0ben, "el
everybody could remember dat every
body suffers f'um de heat same as
everybody else, a hot wave wouldn't
be de signal foh everybody to mat
lstmore or less disagreeable,',
MISS V IN 4UNDERS
Miss Saunders is state sponsor South
Carolina Division U. C. V. who -hold
their annual reunion In Rock Hill
STATE SHOWS BIG GAIN
Makes Considerable Advance in Manu.
factures and Also Shows An
Increase of Capital.
Washington.-A gain of almost $30,.
300,000 or 17 per cent of capital in
vested in the state in 1914 over 1909
indicated by figures of the United
States census bureau made public here
when statistics for South Carolina
The population of South Carolina at
the census of 1910 was 1,516,400 and
it is estimated that it was 1,590,000 on
July 1, 1914.
The summary shows that consider
able increase at the census of 1.914, as
compared with that for 1909. *kn the
order of their im-portance, from a per
centage standopinbt, the increases for
the several items rank as follows:
Materials, 37.2 per cent; primary
h'ot'sep6wer, 23.1 -per det;ahi.ve- of
products, 22.7 per cent; salaried em
ployers, 21.7 per cent.
The capital invested, as reported -in
1914, was $203,211,000, a gain of $29,.
990,000, or 17.3 per cent, over $173,
331,000 In 1909.
Plan Big Event at Spartanburg.
Spar'tanburg.'- Prospects are very
bright for the 22nd anriual Spartanburg
music festival, which will be held May
17, 18, 19. Announcement is' made
that Walter TaMnrosch, dean of Ameri
can conductors, and the New York
Symphony society orchestra, which
ranks second to none in the world,
have been secured for their eighth en-'
gagement in the premier musical
event In the Southern States, Some
of the most noted stars .on the oper
atic and concert stages have been en
gaged to sing. The Converse College
Choral Society and the children's
chorus are larger than ever before, the
later 200 voices, 550 in all.
The roster of artists as announced
by Edmon Morris, dean of the school
of music of Converse College andl di
rector of the festival, follows: Miss
Tilly Koenen, contralto; Miss Laura
Combs, soprano; Miss Anna Case,
colature soprano; Mrs. Merle Tillot
son, Alcock. contralto; John Camp
bell, tenor; Theodore Harrison, barn
tone; Robert Maitland, bass.
Face Losses Bravely.
Lextington.--Facing a fire loss esti
mated at $100.000 or more, Lexington
began to look to the future of the
town. The burned distr-ict, it is as
sured, will be rebuilt and Lexington
people are hopeful that the new strue
tures will be better than those wvhich *
the flames swept away. The loss is
entirely a matter of estimates so far,
andl it can not be accurately placed
until there is a final checking up. It
is believedl that the insurance will
amount to abouit 40 per cent
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS.
Congressman Byrnes has annoneed
two successful candidates for Annapo
lis-Murray Smith and C. B. Johnson,.
both of Williston--as the result of re
cent examinations held in Aiken.
The Benevolent and Protective Or
der of Elks will hold its state conven
tioni In Spartanburng May 17. 18, 19, at
the time of the Spartanburg music
Three fires have occurred at Thorn
well orphanage within the past two1
The jury in tlie case of Miss Louise
Lowe vs. L. T1. Lester, Jr., To;))
Wr-ight et al.. at Spartanburg, a sii
for an automobile which Miss Lowe
claimed she won as a contestant, ren
dlered a verdict in favor of the pan
tiff. - pan
Congress has passed a bill authoriz
ing the naval militia of South Care
lina to use the government immnigra
tion station which~ was erectedl at
Charleston four years ago and which
has never been occupied since its com-.
The state firethe~n will meet in
Orangeburg Ji%20 i1 and 22.
Mo.l AURIN -SAYS TIME HAS COME
FOR EXTRA SESSION TO PRO
DISPATCHES FROM COLUMBIA
Doings and Happenings Thst Mark
the Progress of South Carolina Peo. t
pie, Gathered Around the .State t
"I am convinced that the situationt
has reached a point where it is nec
3ssary that you call the legislature to
gether to provide for state insurance"
says John L. McLaurin, state ware
4ouse commissioner, in a long official
.ommunication wlich he addressed to
Gov. Manning said that at present 2
le had nothing to say for publication
4n regard to McLaurin's letter.
Other developments in the situation a
rising out of the enactment and ap
proval of the Laney-Odom measure rel- t
Ltive to fire insurance were as fol
Committeemen representing trade
)odies met in Columbia and decided
o engage counsel and bring an action
n the original jurisdiction of the sa
sreme court to test the constitutfon
ility of the Laney-Odoin act.
A farmers' mUtual fire insurance
3ompany, to operate in Clareddon, I
Ljee and Sumter counties, was char
ered; this being the third such en. t
,erprise launched since the approval t
f the Laney-Odom act. C
Commissioner McLaurin furnished
.o tlie prest, copies of his extensive E
etter to Gov. Manning.
Ni1 Test 'Laney-Odom Act,
Commercial bodies of South Caro- I
Ina througli their executive* commit- I
'ee have decided to employ attorneys e
o test the constitutionality of the I
Uaney-Odom anti-compact law in the I
)riginal jurisdiction of the supreme t
:ourt. All agencies, it is thought, will I
lse their efforts in bringing the case
to the supreme court in the near fu
ture so, that the situation caused by
the withdrawal of practically all the
fire insurance companies from the
state will be clarified.
This decision was reached by the
committee in a session which com
menced at noon and was continued in
the afternoon. Fitx Hugh McMaster,
insurance commissioner, and James
A.. Cathcart, .president -of the South
Carolina Fire Underwriters' Associa
tion, appeared before the committee at
its' request. All members- of the corn
mittee wore' present. Thy are: Wit-1
11am M4. Otis .of Columbia, chairman:
Rawley W. H'olcombe of Columbia,
secretary; B. F. McLeod of Charleston,
2eorge H. Edwards of Darlington and
FD. E. Child of Whitmire. The meet
ng was held in the rooms of the
shamber of commerce.
Through the assistance of members c
>f the committee, Mr. Otis will appoint
tounty chairmen, who will- be dele- ,
rated with authority to call mass '
neetings of business men, farmers, in
mnrance agents and legislative dole:.
rations. Should the law be found c
'onstitutional, it is pointed out that
'urther steps by the commericial in- f,
erests of the state wili be availabiet
*hrough the concerted action of these I b
~ounty agencies. n
Nard for Tubercular Women.
Members of the state board of t
iealth, meeting in Columbia, awardedl r
contract for constructing a ward for g
yomen at the state tuberculosis camp n
iear State Park, to the Taylor-Waters
Jonstruction Company of Columbia. y
rhe contract price is $4,500.n
The bids for the construction of o
he new unit have been opened and v
vork is to begin as soon as possible. 'I
A fund of $5,000 was appropriated a
>y the last gener-al assembly to add v
in additional war-d at the state 1
amp. The ward for mani has been inn
ise for a year, a
The new ward, whichI will be con
tructed of br-ick and wood, will ac- la
ommodate 20 ipatients andl will be pro
rided with ever-y mnodern convenienlce. lU
Wianning Approvas. Textile Acts. '
Gov. Manning approved two aets of
mlportance to the textile industry in 1I
bouth Carolina. '
One of the acts provides for a week- a
y- pay rolliJn all textile concerns and
he other is Ihe 60 hours a week law. 1
The fine for violation of the weekly'$
tay act is not less than $100 nor more I
han S200. This act will go into ef- .
'et July 1. ' C
It was brought -out at the hearing (
>efore the ,goverri thiaat the weekly 'l
>ay- act will affect abhout 50 poer cent d1
if the textile plants in thi state. - .
)ymnasium Almost Completed.
'The gymnasium which will cost v
Lbout $60,000 is almost completed anid 4'
t will be0 one of the finest In the (
bouth," said D. W. McTaurin. who re
urned to Columbia after attending at
neeting of-'the board of trustees of'i
Vinthirop College at Rock Pilli. Hie. F
nsf4 only routine matters were con- a
'ider-ed. Mr. McIaurin said the fac
ilty was expecting a large attendance e'
or the summer s-'hools for teachore.
R ek Hill is making great nr-enara-1
10 a for the meeting of' the veteran' .
eo t monith." saidaMr.. M 'Laurin.
County Prisoners d.
The secretary ai te t
*etarj'of the state' board - s harities
uid corrections sice .Alaggst, 4,. 1915,
iave visited every coudy 'benatW and
'haritable institution.4n South Caro.
Ina except about .12 chajngqp gs. Re
>orts on these inspections have been
nade to the board and, exvept in the
ounties visited very recently, detail
i aVcourits of the. flpdings and rec
mmondatlons of the .agents of. the
*aid have been sent to the officials
rho have these .institutions in charge
nd to other interested persons.
.Raving gotten for the board of
haritles and corrections' a firsthand
low. of. the administration, physical
quipment and 'method: of treating
risoners, convicts- and paupera In a
ractically every county institution1W1 ai
lie state that cares for these classes, h
e secretary of the board and his as- h
istant will undertaike the important
ork 6f fixing standards for thesd4in
titutions and getting them introduced a
lirough the co-operation of county of- g
cials who are in charge of them.
n fixing the standards for county fI
enal and charitable institutions, the
gents of the board will be governed v
y the standards in force in other c
tates in county jails, alinshouses and |
haingangs, and by what they have 01
een in the best - these institutions 0
ti South Carolin4. 0
During the coming months the
gents of the board will undertake a t(
ystemnatic study of the cost of main- h
aiting penal and charitable institu- a
Ions in c6unties in'different parts of it
lie state. Whether or not the county ti
iaingang system of road building is It
xcessively expensive has been a wide
r discussed question in the state of C
te; It- is expected' that the investi- C
ations of the agents of the board will b
elp materially in deciding this matter.
lead Repairs at Cedar Springs. -
Mandamus pioceedings will. be
rouight in the supreme court .to force
he comptroller general to. pay.a .fnd
i $10,000 for repAirs at'the. Celar
1prin s .institute for th'e -deaf. dumb
nd blind. An Irror in the gene-al
ppropriation bill: caused the -attorney t
eneral to ruId that -the 'comptroller
eneral had n0 tight to pay out the
und without a court. order. Solicitor
lill of Sparte I-e will represent the
chool at the, jig. The comptrol
er general wi. T rei'esetited by the
Attorndy generiL The* petition for
lie writ of mandamus will be' filed r
vith the couit early next week.
Nant Home -.for Feebie-M inded.
Lecturing to the Associated Chari
les on "The Problem of Feeble-mind
idness," Albert S. Johnstone, secre
Lary *of the*: state board of charities
and corrections, said. that the board
was trying to make the pubild realize
that- the pioblem of protectiig the
mentally deficient existe'd, that it had
undel-taken - to - catalogue as 'm'aliy; -of
the white mentally deficients as pos
sible, and that it intendqd to lay be
!ore the next general assembly .the
facts it had gathered witil a view to
iaving the state establish..ri institu
ion 'in wvhieli feeble-minded White peo
tie could be* cared for perinanntly
)ispensary Stocks Are Soid.
L. L. Bultman, former state dispen
ary auditor, said that practically a'l C
*f the surplus stocks held by the late
ounty dispensary Rystems had been
isposed of by the county boards.
'he average price was about 50 per
en-t of the real vatlue.E
eath Rate High, Birth Rate Low.g
Not only .is the annual deoath --t'ate $
r negroes in South Carolina .lar-ger
man for white people but the annual
irth rate is smaller,. according to fig.: e
res completed by the bureau of vital -
tatistics. The death rates, based on
etur-ns for 1915. are: For whites.
2.6; for negroes, 17.4. The birth
stes are: For whites, 29.1; for. nie
roes, 26.7. One hundred anid thirty
ine homicides were recorded.
Of .the 24.501 deaths occurring last
ear in South Carolina, malglng. an an
ual death rate per 1.000 population
f 15.2, 9,141 were w-hite peole, 15 350
'ere negr-oes and 10 were Indians.
'here wer-e 44,950 births, distr-ibuted
ii follows: White males, 11,015;
'hite females, 10.127; negro ~. m ales f
2.110; negr-o females.. 11,512; Indian
tales, 2; Indian females, 184. The
nnal birth rate for the state is 28. I
lew Enterprises Are Authorized.
TI. A. Taylor, Inc., of Columbia has
ecn onmmissionedi with a capital of
10,009, The -petitiner-s are H. A,1
'aylor and E~mma D. -'aylor-.
The C'onsolidatedl -ar-age of Char
is-ton has bieen 'ommlissioned with a
alpital of' $10.000. The petitioners
re Hugo' 3ahnz, and E. A. Jahinz. Jr.
The Sihntnetonm Diug Company hims i
eeni 'cnimiissionied with a capital of -
2.000. The- petitioners are C. V. Du
lose and .h. W. Car-rigan.
A ciiarter has. been issued to ,the i
.oodl 101)' Realty Corporation -of-E
~hatr-lbton with a capital .of $25,000. *
'he offie's arec: 'J. J. Murray, presia
ent; and -Walter -B. Wilbi, secretary,
nd( treneur-er. -(
The .Pastinme Amiusement 'Company
f .I,ake .City has been coinmissionied,
rith ai c'apital of $2,000. The pietition
rs are: A. 'Weaver, J7. P. Matthews,
'. T. liamer and J. M. Tr'uluck.
The RgJemont Company of Spar
mnburg has been chartered with a cap
:al of-$3.000. The- officers are: J.
'-Robertson, president and treasurer, h
nd J. R. Robertson, Jr., secretary.
Thue secretary of state-has Issued a
ommisslon to -the Commercial bankb
I Estill. with a capital of $25.000
'he netitidners are: 8. M. Clarke, M
1. O'NeaL .1~ II. Wyman and W. E.
:h tc his H
SWell As M
Glass of hot water qach morg ;
Ing helps usa I k'nd ell
clean, 6sWet, fresh.
Happy, bright, . alert--vgorotus an
Lvaoous-a gopd clear *kjnj ,
ral, - rosy complexion and
om illness are assured onlylb,
ealthy blood. If only every'*
ad likewise every man could
le wonders of drinking phosppo'h
Dt water each morning, what a
ying change would take place.
Instead of the thousands of- @loI
raeinic-looking men, women and
Iris. with pasty or muddy comple.
ins; instead of the multitudes., df
ierve wrecks," "rundownQ," 'brain
egs" and pessimists we shlould see a
[rile, optimistic throng of rosy.
ieeked people everywhere.
An inside bath Is had by drinking.
ich morning before breakfast, a glass
l real hot water with a teaspoonful
limestone phosphate in itto wash
'om the stomach, livor kidneys and
in yards of bowels the previous day's
d'geltible waste, sour fermentations
d poisons, thus cleansing, sweeten.
ig and freshening the entire alinme
try canal before putting more 'ood
kto the stomach.
Those subject to sick headache, bil.
iusnens, nasty breath, rheumatism.
)Ids; and particularly those who
avera, pallid, sallow complexion and
'ho a'e constipated very often, tare
rged to obtain a quarter pound of
mestone phosphate from any drug.
lst or at the store which will cost
ut a trifle but is sufficient to demon.
trate- the quick and remarkable
hange in both health and appearance
waiting those who practice internal
anitation. We must remember that
iuids cleanliness is more important
Lan outside, because the skin does
ot absorb impurities to contaminate
ie blood, while the pores in the thir
r feet of bowels do.-Adv.
Nitro-Glycerin From Garbage.
The war and the resultant demand
)r nitro-glycerin are given as the
easons for a legal contest which has
een begun for a conttact to remove
he garbage of the city of New York.
t has cost New York $3,750,000 dur
ng the past 17 years for the removal
of its garbage, but a company now
iTers to pay $900,000 for the privilege
Ior fjve years. Counsel for- the new
Idder explained that after treating
hb garbage with steam, grease is ex
racted, and from this grease glycerin
Ls made, from which in turn nitro.
glycerin may be manufactured.
CLEAR RED PIMPLY FACES
ted Hands, Red Scalp With Cutloura
Soap and Ointment. Trial Pros.
The soap to cleanse and purify, the
uintment to soothe and heal. Nothing
etter, quicker, safer, .surer at ,Sny
rice for skin troubles of young ,or
Id that itch, burn, crust, scale, tor
uire or disfigure. Besides, they nieet
very want in toilet preparations.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
ddress postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L4
oston. Sold everywhere.-Adv.
When a young man proposes to a
IrI she may rater him to her father
rarely as a matter of form,
The duke of Orleans is devoted to
'ell Others How They Were
Carried Safely Through
Change of Life.
Durand, Wis-" I am the mother of
murteen children and I owe my :life to
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound. When Iylas
45 and had the
Change of Life,,
a friend recom
mended it and it
gave me such relief
from my bad feel..
~j: ings that I V6'ok
several bottles.:-- I
* am now well and
healthy and recoin
iend your Compound to other Jadies."
-Mv's. MARY RIDGWAY, Durand, Wi.
t Massachusetts Woman W~ritest
Blackstone, Mass. - " My troubles
rare from my age, and I felt awfully
lek for three years. I had hot flashes
ften and frequently suffered 'from
ains. I took Lydia E. Pinkhami's
regetable Compound and naow am well.'*
-Mrs. PIERRE CoRNOYE1R, Box 289,
Such warning symptoms. as sendeofo
ehes~dread of impending evil, timidity,-7
aundh In the ears, palpitatiork'of the
eart, sparks before the eyes, irregua.'(
irities, constipation, variable appetit
'eakness andl dizziness, should beheed4
y middle-aged women. Lydia E. Piri. .
tm's Vegetable Compound baa carried
any women safely through this crisis