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BENEFIT IN AILY TUBBING
Required for Proper Preservation of
Health and Looks-Turkish
Bath Works Wonders.
It would be wrong to proscribe hot
evater baths for all the world of wom
en, for there are undoubtedly condi
-tions when they would be harmful, is
the assertion made by a promineit
physician. But daily tubbing in water
of some temperature or other is re
quired for looks and health, and if
the heart is in good condition, the
benefits of the hot tub are undeniable.
So the long dead beauties of ancient
Greece and Rome kept themselves
fair, and so the beauty of today builds
up her looks when she finds they are
beginning to wane with time or a
fevered life. Weak woman anxious
for their looks crowd the Turkish
bath, boiling and steaming away con
ploxion hurts, rejuvenating muscles,
lightening their bodies of superfluous
flesh, soothing their 'nerves. And if
they are used to such baths, or to
some other preferred kind, they feel
as fit as race horses for a week after
Some medical facts concerning the
usual effects of the hot or cold bath
give this illuminating information:
The hot bath facilitates and stimu
lates the natural combustion processes
of the body; the cold bath, to produce
the same results, lavishes Just four
times the same amount of energy.
The cold bath is not suffilciently
cleansing for the health of the skin,
and when there is a predisposition to
skin troubles the chilly water tends
to increase them. The process called
"hardening," which consists in sub
uitting one's system to the shock of
cold plunges, is thought, too, the
worst thing in the world for any but
the most vigorous constitutions.
To Breed Jerseys.
The Fountain 1111 ('o-Operative
Jersey 13ull Association was organ
ized at a meeting held in Cannon's
hall Wedesday morning of last week,
and a 11plicat ion was made for a char
ter with a capital stock of $1,100. S.
'L. Coleman was elected temporary
president and *E. J. Sloan temporary
liecretar'y. The neighborhoods around
Fountain Inn were divided into four
districts, in charge of .J. 13. Cook, .John
Barnett, C. L. Peden and W. A. Fow
ler, and these gentlemen will endeav
or to interest their neighbors in tie
association. It is planned to buy four
good, bulls, each to serve in a district
for a period of two years and then be
transferred to another district. Shares
In the association ae placed at $10,
Fountain Inn Tribune.
(Continued from Page One.)
disturbing sort which are wholly tun
Justified by the facts. The object of
this traflic In falsehood is obvious. It
Is to create intolerable friction be
tween th gove'nment 'of the United
States and the defacto government of
Moxico for the purpose of bringing
about intervention in the interest of
certain American owners of Mexican
'proplerties. Tis ob )ijec't ('an1 not bei
attained'( so long as5 51ane and i honor11
able men arei' in contIrol (of tlls gov
ernmlent,111 but ' very eious em(ul t ions
inay be created11(, unnilecessariy bilood
* hled may13 result, and the rdlafiolns ihe
tweeni thle I wI re'pulie(' may13 be veriy
m Juch emblla r'rassed,
"'The people (If the I'nited Statler
abould know thle rinlirer' aind unt
scrluplulouis 11 inlenc's tha l areU afiOot
and shlould h( (In thiri guardi agan~t
crediting any~~ ctory 'J loig from thle
310ws'1(111 sho l ake It a ma11 t' of pamiri
otismi iind (If (Qonscio'n(e to test theo
port they re('eivle fr'omi that quiartIer.
(iiiAl-: I N N;'!lli ',l:.
Announres'~,~i i 'eeali ( hanige's.
C olul-la, Ne v l.erry & i,aure'wo
R~ailr'oad( annt~onnee's thIe followingi
17. 1916, for tlrain.4 No3. 13, 5i, 51 an
Tr'lalIn No. i3 wvili leave i,:iurnis ait
8:25, p. m., arrivinlg C'olmia. (serials
Street 7: 38 p. mn. The folliow ing Sta
tions5 wiii he di sconllitied ats flag
4stOps P~irand, Gary, .Tanla.a Slighs, liii.
ton, White Rock, !Hallentin.e, Letai
Train No. 51 will leave ,Coliumbia,
SGervais st., 5:05 p. mI., arriiving JIlu
Train No. 55 wvili leave Laurons at
8:38 a. nm., arr'iiving at Columbia, Ger'
vais St., 11:32 a. m,
Train No. 51, oJperatedl S-unday only,
will leave Liurens at '1:30 p. mn., ar
riving Coblumbia, (lervais St., 7: 3i
Thle followinig stat ions ill ibe made
flag stops for t'1rain~ No. 53 dule to ieave
JAmurensI at 2 . in.: Shighus, bliltonl.
FTain No. i3 will stop at all sta
'ons to dlir;('1harge - iiitengers fr'omi
jpointsl beyond Laurens and Clinton,
*. ill Leaiihar't, irmJio, Unallentine.
Whlite Rock, hilton, Chapirn, sligihs
The following stations will be dhis
~ontinued as flag stopls for mixed( train
*o, 12 due to leave Columbia at 3
~alapa. Gary, Brand
i'. A. TARRtER,
MUST NOT BECOME MACHINE
Many Reasons Why Too Much Devo
tion to Habit Is Bad for Indi
This force of habit is a good thing.
It makes it possible for one to do a
great deal of routine work with prac
tically, no exertion. Once the pat
torn is made, little attention is re
quired. The brain acts almost auto
matically, moving hands and feet as
may be necessary to accomplish the
But habit can be injurious, too. And
by this I don't mean bad habits. I
mean that the habit can be much over
done, and that when this happens inia
tive and originality die. You become
little more than a machine, and
though you may get through your al
loted work perfectly, you are your.
self fading out as an individual, los
ing interest in existence.
You girls whose work is pretty much
all routine want to take care that
habit doesn't make an end of you. A
certain amount of routino labor is
restful, and good for you. lut keep
from letting yourself sink into a day
in and lay out routine that roquires
practically no thought, hardly any at
tention. If your work tends to that
sort of thing make yourself do it in
now ways, watch out for short cuts,
bring your mind to hear on all' its
details, try to seek better ways of do
ing what you are busy over. And if
your work is really hopeless, then es
cape from habit as much as possible
the rest of your time. Don't so much
as go home the same way every day
in the week, vary your amusements,
take up some study on the side. Re
fuse at all hazards to atrophy your
mind by falling into the unchanging
habit of doing everything the same
way, and thinking of everything the
same way.-Pittsburgh Dispatch.
RATHER SPOILED THE EFFECT
Lawyer's Eloquent Address Nullified
When His Opponent Related
a Little Fable.
A barrister who was possessed of
an unusually loud voice was making
an eloquent address to a jury. His
case was fairly strong, and his
trumpet tones made the rafters ring.
The jury looked thoughtful and much
The opposing barrister had a face
like a hatchet and a thin, low voice.
Ho began: "As I listened to the
thunderous appeals of my learned op
ponent I recalled a fable. A lion and
an ass entered into a compact to slay
the beasts of, the cold and share the
spoils. The ass was to go into the
thicket and bray and frighten the ani
mals out, while the lion was to lie in
wait and kill the fugitives. Well, the
ass sought the darkest part of the jun.
gle, and, lifting up his awful voice,
brayed and brayed and brayed. The
ass was intoxicated with his own up
roar and thought he'd return to see
what the lion thought of it. Ho found
the lion pale in the face and trem
bling. 'What do you think of that for
braying?' said the ass. 'Don't you
think I scared them?' 'Scared them?'
repeated the lion in an agitated tone.
'Why, you'd have scared me if I didn't
know you were a jackass!'"
As He Saw the Play.
"Oh, (10 tell me something about the
play last night. They say that climna~
at the ('lose or the third act was aim
ply grand," she said.
"Yes, I am inclined to think it was
very good,'' he r-eplied, without any
mnarkedl degree of enthusiasm.
"Can't you descrtibe it to mce," she
continuied, beaming r-adiantly.
"WhVly,"' explained he, '"the heroine
camo stealthily on the stage and knelt,
(lagger in hand, behind a clump of
blue ribbons. The hero emerged from
a large bunch or lilacs and as soon as
she perceived hinm she fell upon him,
sta bbed him twvice, and sank hal f-eon
scion into a v'ery handsome aigrette.
Th is may sound a tr-ifle queer, biut the
lady i front of me ca me in late fer
the performance cnnd became so in
tensely intterestedl 1' -i she forgot to
remtove her hat, atnd that's how it
lookecd to me."
Anc!ent Mkieilppli Bay.
Thelc lower- vallecy of lihe M.issicsippl
has cx perien ced nmy vielissitudies dIur
in g bygone, axes. Gleologista tell us
that duin -1g t he 100c'cecra, whe~n the
sh!ores of the Oulf of Mlexico lay con
sidierably fatrlher inland than at the
present time, a long, haylike extension
or the gulf 'filled the present val
ley of the Mississippi up to the mouth
of the Ohio.
Thz bomidiasc oC ti's ancient bay
were not stat ionar-y, but shifted slowly
back and fothi from time to time, so
that open sea was gradually replaced
by brackIsh water, and this by swamps
and peat bogs. The succeeding ad
vance of the sea buried these old peat
bogs beneath accumulations of clay,
sand and sea shells.
How miany have ever heard of a
newspaper blanket? Even people who
have downy comforts and fine blan
kets find it impossile to keep warm on
a cold night. TIako two sheets-worn
onesbwill dlo-h-ave several newspapers
--the more the better--tack (or baste)
them two or three layers thick all
over one of the shoets. Uso commnon
wrapping twine and a darning needle
to fasten them. Th'len lay tho other
sheet on and tack it, hero and there
to the newspapers, and sow the edges
roughly 'nith, a cord to make It more
compact. It is imjpiable uct air to
pnetratn the pnnar.
. This Is1
National Dress-Up Week!
NOW iS THE TIME!
IS TUE PLACE
This week is being observed all over the United
States as "Dress up week." Spring is here and it is time
to cast aside the old winter suit and come to our store
and select one of our handsome spring suits or dainty
dresses. Never before were we so well prepared to
meet the demands of the season as we are today. We
placed our orders early and are today selling many
goods cheaper than we can buy them today. Goods
are much higher and many things are hard to obtain
so we advise the trade to buy early all the goods you
will need this spring and summer.
Dainty, Millinery! White Goods!
The large business we are doing in This promises to be a great White
this department is evidence that we have Goods season. We are showing a full line
what the people want, and at attractive of all the new things in Lawns, Batistes,
prices. New things are being added as Piques, poplins, Voiles, Flaxons, Garba
they come out. dines and Rice Cloths.
Silks! Silks! Coat Suits and Silk Dresses!
This is a great Silk season---Taffetas, You will be "Dressed-up" in one of
Crepe de chines and Georgette Crepes, all our Coat Suits or Silk- Dresses. Beautiful
are in great demand, and we are sure to models at attra rive prices. Coat Suits
have what you want and at the right price. $10, $15, $20 and *25.
Beautiful Summer Fabrics! Dainty Slippers!
A great assortment of the latest things Patent leathers and Dull leathers in
in Striped Voiles, Marquesettes, Merceriz- the seasons new styles $3.00, $3.50 and
ed Crepes, Flaxons and Printed Muslins $4.00. Good styles at popular prices
at 10c, 15c and 25c. $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
NO3liTHiI N4 TO liE A (QI'l liiED.
i'oss~,ess4ionI of3 (oodi Taite Is A lmost
Enitirely a 3atter of Assidutiouis 0' ui
tivallon. -. ..
It we would possess good taste we
must take pains about it. We must
study models, we must follow exam- ,
pies, wo must compare methods, and
(above anything else) we must cru
city the natural man. If thorn is one
thing to ho dreaded in these mat
tors it is what is called the unaided
intelligence of the masses. A crudely
colored oleograph of the Albert memo
rial may give pleasure to an unaided
intelligence, but is that pleasure to
be compared in depth of satisfaction
with that which is afforded when the Let us place in your home a Victrola. It will bring
educated eye feasts upon the nature
interpreting can as of a great artist? toyou the music all the and to
All, I think, are agreed about the
stuly of the models; of the things every member of the family.
whk-h are attested
We may then, I think, assume that Come in and let us play some of the many new
the best way of telling a good book
from a bad one is to make yourself records that we have now.
as well acquainted as you can with 1
some of the great literary models. Do
not be frightened at them. They af
ford the widest choice; they are all
for moods. There is no need to like
then all alike.-pAugutine iinrrl you home a V I ln