Newspaper Page Text
GALOMEL MAKES YO
Straighten UpI Don't Lose a D
Liver and Bowels With
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick. Take
4 dose of the vile, dangerous 4Tkg to
2ight and tomorrow you may lose a
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
'All 41'1'AILIC- l L, it
your liver is torpid and bowels consti
pated or you have headache, dizziness,
coated tongue, It breath is bad or
stomach sour, just try a spoonful of
barmless Dodson's Liver .Tone.
Here's my guarantee'-Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take
a spoonful tonight and it it doesn't
ARE YOUR Ku
Thousands of Men and
Trouble and Ne
Nature warns you when the track of
health is not clear. Kidney and bladder
troubles cause many annoying symptoms
and great inconvenience both day and
Unhealthy kidneys may cause lumbago,
rheumatism, cattrrh of the bladder, pain
or dull ache in the back, joints or mus
eles, at times have headache or indiges.
tion, as time Passes you may have a sal
low complexion, puffy or dark circles
under the eyes, sometimes feel as though
you had heart trouble, may have plenty
of ambition but no strength, get weak
and lose flesh.
If such conditions are . permitted to
continue, serious results may be expect
ed; Kidney Trouble in its very worst
form may steal upon you.
Prevalency of Kidney Disease.
Mos people do not realize the alarm
SPECIAL NOT--You may obtain a sam
ten cents to Dr. Ktimer.& Co., Binghamtoi
to prove the remarkable merit of this medi
valuable information, containing many of t
from men and women who say they found Q
,n kidney, liver and bladder troubles. The
well known that our readers are advised to a
Nilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When wr
"Insects are the lowest order of
"Yes; the contemptible things never
hesitate at a chance to work for their
To Drive Out Malaria
And Bild Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form: The
Quinine - drives out malaria, the Iron
builds up the system. 50 cents..
Silence Is Golden.
Jack--That liorse knows as much
as I do.
-TMle--We.ll, don't tell anybody. You
* tery Eyes,
p ., th night
'?Is your wIfe a1 sound( sleeper?"
"Do you r-efer to inte'nsity or au
Ib an he dear de a rd na will to ea n th .
h a aleee'ta t e, heuslto her qut enerl aYo
wit plasters on bia roken head, he wondered whet the
The only legacy left to somne peis I a poor stoach
wIth a tendeocy to servou~s I Iestles, or yspepsia
ad that close coatpielon of the disorder cajie con.
Itliation. For inote the ball a century a ready remsedy
a teshss thousands of households In every dihne
hsbeen'successfully used for the relief
o- of tdnach and liver troubles all over
thte -civIlized world. All druggists or
dealers everywhere have it In - 3c. and
7gc.. SiZes. Try it emnd see for yourself.
- unt's Cure Is especially corna
uddfor the treatment of
Tot'e andmOia, gbyg wm, and
ig on the strict guarantee that
h1e puirc'ase -pride, fifty cenlt,
.will be Promptly refunded to
H tnt' Otire at our rsi Atern
drug store, or sent direct, from
A, B. RICHA RDS MEDICINE CO. Inc.
Dept 2.She' an, eas
Fo s torin Colo tnand.
KODAKS & SUPPLIES
We also do htigheest class of finishing.
Ptrices and Catalogue upon request,
St Galeski Optical Co., Richnmond, V..,
S W., N. U., C HA RLOT TE, N O. 53--i.
lURY AND SALIV
AVs Work! Clean Your Sluggish
'Dodson's Liver Tone."
straighten you right up and make you
feel line and vigorous by morning I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone
Is destroying the sale of calomel be.
cause it is real liver medicine; entire.
ly vegetable, therefore it cannot sali
vate or make You sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your slug.
gish liver to work and clean your bow
els of that sour bile and constipated
waste which is clogging your system
and making you feel miserable. I guar
antee that a bottle of Dodson's Liver
Tone will keep your entire family feel.
ing fine for months. Give it to your
children. It is harmless: doesn't gripe
and they like its pleasant taste.-Adv.
Women Have Kidney
ver Suspect It.
ing increase and remarkable prevalency
of kidney disease. While kidney dis
orders are among the most common die
oases that prevail, they are almost the
last recognized by patients. tuho usually
content themselves with doctoring the
efects, while the original dsnease may
-onstantly undermine the system.
If you feel that your kidneys are the
mause of your sickness or run down con
lition, try taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, the famous kidney, liver and blad
cr re medy, because as soon as your kid
icys improve, they will help the other
rg ans to health.
If you are already convinced that
swamp-Root is what you need, you can
)urchase the regular fifty-cent and one
lollar size bottles at all drug stores.
Don't make any mistake but remember
he name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Binghamton, N. Y., which
rou will find on every bottle.
ple size bottle of Swamp-Root by enclosing
4. N. Y. This gives you the opportunity
cine. They will also send you a book of
he thousands of grateful letters received
wamp-Root to be just the remedy needed
value and success of Swamp-Root are so
end for a sample size bottle. Address Dr.
iting be sure and mention this paper.
Speaking of Women.
"Women are certainly pecullar." re
narked the home-grown philosopher.
"What seems to be ailing you iow ?"
'uerled his one-man audience.
- "I was thinking of the difference in
the way they treat a husband after his
return from a two weeks' business trip
and after an absence of two hours past
nidnight," repiled the philosophical ob
HEAL YOUR SKIN TROUBLES
Nith Cuticura, the Quick, Sure and
Easy Way. trial Free
Bathe with Cuticura Soap, dry and
Lpply the Ointment. They stop itch
ing instantly, clear away pimples,
alackheads, redness and roughness, re
Enove dandruff and scalp irritation,
teal r-ed, rough and sore hands a.
wvell as most baby skin troubles.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Aiddress postcard, Cuticura, Dept. I,
Boston. Sold everywhere.--Ady.
A Creole Conception.
A mas-cul Ine re-IpresentIat iv~e of the
*'Miihii)rop" type has just returned
fr-oim a recent southerin trip.
"WVere you in New Or-leans?" a
"Andi did you 1like the city?"
"ery much in somec ways."
"Did( you eat any of the French
"\Vhnt madt~e the greatest impres
sion on you?"
"I thinkc whait struck me most was
he beauty of the French oriole womn
MOTHER'S JOY SALVE
~or Colds, Croup, Pneumonia and
a~sthmn;i GOOSE GREASE LINIMENT
~or Neuralgia, Rheumatism' and
sprains. For sal% by all Druggists,
]OOSE~ GREASE COMPANY, MF'R'S,
Ireensboro, N. C.-Adv.
Hawkins-Congratulate me, old
hapC My mother-in-law is coming to
pendl the winter wvith us.
Baldwin-You seem to be real en
husiastic about it.
Hawkins-You bet your life I am,
Vlhy. man, she can cook.
Dr. Peery's "Dead shot" not only expnis
Voms or Tapeworm but cleans out the
iucus in which they breed and tones up
hie digestion. One dose suficient. Adv.
"The law snys thait a man must bye
iedu by a jur-y of his peers, doesn't
"Yes; wvhat of it?"
"Th'e- timst a mimi of sense neces
nrily he Itried by3 ai jui-y of' 'coppers?' "
Hats nre takiing a slanntlig position
nl the hend.
Paris has 8('00H ilrees in its streets.
Sold for 47 years. For
Malaria, Ch' & Fever.
-Also a Fine General
N Strengtheni g Tonic.
C 8o and $i. at all
Drug St a.
ROBT. E. GONZALES'
DIES OF PNEUMONIA
BRILIANT YOUNG JOURNALIST
PASSES AWAY IN HOSPiAL
AT EL PASO.
WAS RESULT OF EXPOSURE
Noted Paragrapher of "The State"
Was Sergeant In the Second South
Columbia. -- Robert LP1ikott Gon
zales, 28 years of age, who in half a
decade had by his work on The State
made secure his plaec among the fore- I
most few practitioners of that fine
journalistic art, died of pneunonia late
Tuesday night, December 19 at El
Paso, Texas. lie onlisted as a private
in the Second South Carolina infan
try on the mobilizing of the militia
last June and before his command
left Camp Moore for the frontier in
August he had won on merit, promo
tion to a sergeantry in the machine
gun company. Saturday, December 16,
lie was relieved of an arduous tour of
patrol duty and :ilnost immediately
developed the nalady which in four
short days cut bort his life of rare
achievement and brilliant promise.
The eid came In the base hospital at'l
Col. Springs, commanding the See
end, sent an escort east with that
which was mortal of the young soldier
and the funeral was held in Columbia
%yith military honors. .
So abrupt and extreme a termina
tion of his illness was not expected,
but the first intimation wer disquiet
ing and members of his family ,made
preparations to join him. He had' ob
tained a furlough and expected to par
ticipate in a family reunion in New
York city during the holidays. In
stead his father, William E. Gonzales,
United States minister to Cuba, left
Habana immediately for El Paso and
was intercepted at St. Augustine by
messages telling of the end. He then
-ame to Columbia.
Robert Gonzales was born in Co.
lumbia, April 18, 1888, the. son of Wil
liam E. and Sarah Cecil Shivar Gon
zales. Ills paternal grandfather, the
Cuban patriot Gen. Ambrosio Jose
Gonzales, was chief of artillery to
Gen. Beauregard. in the Confederate
States army. Gen. Gonzales as an
exile settled in the coastal plain of
South Carolina and there married a
daughter of William Elliott. Robert
Gonzales' uncles, Ambroso E. Gon
zales and the late Narciso Gener Gon
zales, were the foundep,-. of "r'.
State. Prepared for college by Miss
Janney and Williarm 1. Varner in Col
umbia, Robert Gonzales spent one
year at the Citadel in Charleston and
thereafter was several years a student
in the University of South Carolina, a
member of the class of 1909. He in
tended going on to Hatiard after his
graduation, but his health became im
paired, an operation was requiredl and
before lhe had recovered the college
year had opened. Mr-. Gonzales join
ed the sitaff of Th" Stat Ie in the sum
mer of 1911 as paragrapher and edi
torial wvriter-. Hlow well lie did his
work is known far- beyond the boundls
of South Car-olina. He spent six
months abroad during 1913. None of
his work has appearedl in The State
sinice the troops wvere called out last
June, a war department rule making
soldiers ineligible for- newvspaper- wor-k.
Mi-. Gonzales wvas a communicant
of Trinity Church, Columbia, where
as a lad he was a choir boy. He was
a member of the Columbia Club and
of sever-al other organizations. 1-e
was diffident but cordial and had hosts
of devoted friends, Hie had the affec
tion and respect of his comrades in
the militar-y service. Hfis colonel des
ignated him regimental historian
shortly before the Second went to the
"If the December collections in
crease in the same roportion that col
lectnons have increased during the
other months of the year, this depart.
ment will take in this -year between
$60,000 and $60,000," said A. A. Rich
ardson, chief game warden,
Private Dies at El Paso.
Cohumbia.-Private Preston J. Wil
son of Company H. (Brooklandl Light
Infantry), Second South Carolina in
fantry, died of pneumonia, Dec. 19, in
the base hospital at Fort Bliss, El
Paso, Texas. H-fis death quickly follow
ed the onset of the disease, in fact
news that ho had passed away was
the first intimationi of his illness
which reached his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H, Wilson of 731 Blossom
street, Wolumbia. Private Wilsoni is
the seventh soldier to die of pneu
Inonia within a week at El Paso.
Two cupfuls of brown sugar, one
half cupful of butter, three eggs, 0one
cake of shave-d chocolate (dissolved in
one-half cupful of very hot black cof
fee), one level teaspoonful 80(da (dis
solvedl in onie-half cupful of thick sour
cream. or milk) twvo cupifuils of flour,
The sour milk makes the cake richer
find1 the coffee improves its; ilaivor.' If
you make this in layers, try a mnarsh
mallow tIlling, aind, 'of courge, you
can uno wvhite itistead of browvn sugar
in cake If. preferr-ed.
WijLt 'LUKZNB, 8? 0.
(Dy E. 0. SELLERS Actin Director of
the Sunday School Uourse In the Moody
3ible Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright. 1916, Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR DECEMBER 31
CHRIST'S COMING AND COMING
.TO CHRIST (REVIEW).
READING LESSON-Rev. 22:6-14; 16:21.
GOLDO3N TEXT-The spirit and the
brido say, come. And he that hoareth,
let him say, come.' And he that is athirst,
lot him come. Ho that wills, let him take
of the water. of life freely.-Rev. 22:17.
It is possible in lessons one to nine
to review the past quarte's work,.in
a logical, clironological manner, but
lessons seven and nine are not in their
proper chronological setting. These les
sons extend over five years of Paul's
-life front about 58 A. D. to 03 A. D.
'i'ey are five wonderful years, and the
last of the nuthentle years we have ot
the life of this wonderful man. The
review should of course center in Patil,
'his conduct, character aind teachililng..
The frst twelve chapters of the Book
of Acts, lin which we have echleily been
studying, cover a period of about six
teen years, A. D. 30--t6, with Jerusaleim
as the 'center. The rest of the Book of
Acts cover another period of approxi
mtel~y 16 years fromn 10 to 62, and Is
ie record of the foreign nilssionary
work of Paul and his companions, Paitil
being of course the centrdl character.
The series for this quarter close with
the vi"'on of the final triumph of Chris
tianity as seen by John in the Ievela
tion. Maps should be employed If pos
sible to show the journeys of Paul.
The risen Christ and the enduement
of the 11oly SpIrit- were the vision and
the power which wrote this first
Church History, and which have been
writing Chur'ch -istory ever since,
The home church (Cis. 2-7) began with
about 120 praying men and women,
Peter's first sermon brought into "thc
way" 3,000 more. From time to tlin(
others were added. Persecution and
deliverances, the first martyr, Stephen
and the dissatisfaction which led t<
the choice of the deacons, are the out
standing eveilts of this period. The
home mission period, with Jerusalen
as the center and Palestine as the flie
(Chapters 8-12) covers a period o
about ten years. Persecution scatteret
the disciples throughout the country
Paul wts converted on the road t,
Damascus, Philip goes to Samaria, an,
Peter carries on the work throughou
Lydda, Joppa and Caesarea. In thi
section we have the story of Phiil
and the Ethiopian, of Peter curing th
palsied nin at Lydda, the raising o
Dorcas and Paul and Barnabas return
ing to Jerusalemn with help to thos,
at that cIty who were suffering fron
famine. Then begins the period of for
eign missions, covering about sixtee
years, from about A. D. 47 to 02. Th<
princilpal characters begin cf coursi
with Paul and Barnabns, thcigh Pau
soon takes his place of leadership
Paul's first missionary jcurney lastet
for about two years, from say A. D
47 to 49, Barnatbas bein~g his prlincipai
compianion. Rfeturninkg to An~tiochi fron
Jerusalem, Paul soon began his seconi
journey, this time taking with hin
Silas. Again there is a period of abou
two years, from A. D. 50 to 52. Put
had his Macedonlan vision dluring thi:
time, tand the gospel first entered Eur
ople, beginning with the conversion o
the PhilliipianA jli r. P'auh's prea clii n
at Athens and his service at Corinti
are, perhaps the most outstanding feni
ture3 of this journiey. P'aul's third jour
rney lasted nearly three years, A. D). '3:
to 50 ar 57. He re-visits the Asia Mino>
churches to strengthen them, spendi
nearly three years at 1Ephesus, and hai
some outstanding adventures us, foi
instance, tihe riot at Ephesus abou
the shrines of Diana, Returning t<
Jerusalemi to take part In the feast, hi
is told of the ultimate persecutions
which ha must endure. For a longl
time he had desired to preach the gos
pei in Rome. Everyone of the trials
hindrances, oppositions and attack:
proved to be the means by which ht
gained that desired end.
In tils particular quarter, in hessor
one, we see Paul's calmness in persecua
tion, his prud~enlce under danger. Iz
lesson two, his delicate courtesy and
shrewdnesjs in seizing every opportu.
nity that hae might witness for his Lord
In lesson three is manifested his un
shaken belief in everything found in
the Scriptures, and his wise use there.
of in leading men to Christ. In lesson
five, his fearlessness amidst dangeu
and his absolute confidence in God. In
lesson sir, his humility. In lesson sov
en, his wvell balanced common sense
amnd .his love of peace among his breth
ren. In lesson eight, we see him long
ing for human companionship and
sympathy, andl have an evidence of his
love for his own countrymen, and yet
his faithfulness dleclaring the word of
God to thenm as well as to the Gentiles,
Last Sundiay we stoodi with Isaiah,
looking downi through thle centuries 'to
the man of Galliee 700 y'ear's hence.
Tiodlay, as we revie'w this quiarter antd
the lessons (of the 1)ast yea'lr, wve arme
looking back nearly two thOiusand years
to the one who wrought out our salvat
tion on Calvary, but we may also
turn our faices the other way, and look
for hitm wyhose returning will bring
pence to the earth, and at whose comn
ing the brighitness of his glory shall
cover the earth even as the waters
cover the sen.
We have s(een the breaking down of
What woyuld he g';V
for the coffee serve?
Like a million other wom- & woman say s: "M y
en, you can serve coffee that hi and used to swallow his
he would give most anything coee and hurry off. Now we
to have-coffee which starts haV' Arbuckles' and you'd
'the day "right" for all. tlnk it was Sunday the way
helingers over his breakfast."
* Everyone loves the rich
flavor of Arbuckles' Coffee. Until you try Arbuckles'
Of all the coffees in America you will never know what
today, it is by far the most a difference gocd coffee can
popular I make in your home.
Today there are whole towns where Arbuckles'
is practically the only coffee used. In one State,
alone, in a year, four pounds of Arbuckles' Coffee
was used for every man, woman and child in the
State-four times as many pounds of coffee as the
population of the State I Arbuckle Bros.,NewYork.
FRESR -CRISP-WHOLESOME- DELICIOU$
T.l SANTARY METhODS APPLIED N TH111
MAKING OF 'MELa BISCUaT$ SAKE
STANDARD .F EXCELLENCE
-rDealer tus tWem. or if not he sho"ti.
Aik him or write us qiving his auw.
CHATTANOOGA BAKERY "
SCOTLAND'S BIG SHIP CANAL Poison Gas Found in Kelp.
__________III the "Ilont1ers" of kelp, 0
Project for Passage From Forth to s"11%vvei of tie lefic, Dr.
the Clyde Again Agi- lagdon, Instructor In (I1
tated. tie University of WVshin
- (.tcoveredt tile Imisoiiou..
Enthusiasm for the making of a 111(- tloiiaxide. 'he totad
t Scotland ship canal has been burning these cvlls WIN from
for over a hundred years in Glasgow. of 1 lItriltIll11)
p The sudden, laime vhilh has just
burned out is no doubt eonnected, like She Ne
f the Channiiel tunn1el, with pr1oblems sug- "ee 11111t 1111111
gested by the wair, observes the Londoni a htliillt 11111
3 Chronicle, An easy passage from the entif , 11 18
Forth to the Clyde wIs recognized Iy )i' L of the
Defoe in the reign of Queen Anne 'WVIild Vol
1 as a sound strategic and commercial doowil i'oi llt
3 proposition. III the middle of the
eighteenth century the Ghtsgow%' corpo
ration added ?1,000 to the fund for con- ~t)15
-struicting the present very useful barge
I canal through the Kelvin valley he- Obtnt
-tweenl tile lorth and11( the (C'(lydndte.dl
1 What a shi nna betweeni the Nor'th tetacs
I sea1 and1( the Atlaintie wold~ meanUl fortraboto3
IJ tihe British inavy ats well ats for Glas
gow~ miay be gathered from a compari
It son of tihe timle saved by avoiding the ilotM f
I stormly waters of tile Pent landi Firtil he. elg i
* A ship leaving Glasgow for llull would iilt
- sve 020 miles ; for Dundee 434, for mos--~ies iuei
London 271, anzd for Ilamblhurg (if ever Iiii-N. lteaty it
thle time should COmei iagain) 487. . Liv. llyi l~~i sle nvsndmr
erpool, of cour-se, would~ shlare these
economlies withi Glasgow. Geologists,Fotn'Kocs
- 1as if to encourage the pioneers, reminad ''titls usresj'o'edo'oit
us that Ite5', sea ne tiowedi acrToss li'tOtiy.Vliiisair.
Scotland thrlIough the vallheys where . mligroiily'Xerceinf
the proposed ('nnil wold r'un. i ut10alrecn.
Important to Mothers eyOtn
Exarnine carefully every bottle of "Iiesf iria( i 1'liIi
lCASTiOltlA, that famous old reniedy Oth'saeiloedIe
for infants and children, and see that '~t
Signaturteofet i aileialtaiipi
in Use for Over 80 Years.101I
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"' thier knows you are going to
marry sister. I heard huimt talking K N N
marry sister. I heard him talkingThHGNSQ
talking about it thet other day.",
"But I didn't knaow it myself untilU
"Osetold you, too, did she?" SA.
Cynical Finance. AOICW
"Those old alchemlists though
could make goldI out of tht
"Yes. But they didn't get
"No. They devoted too n
to wvorking in laboratorIes
enough to tireulatlng prosp,
won the ninoncens"eofakenp,
Is Onle UneversityaofQWisine."
"hese elll hs fro
pose toe Ne