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i PARES FOR WAR
CONGRESS 1 OBEYING THE OLD
ADAGE TO MAKE READY IN
TIME OF PEACE.
EQUIPS THE ARMED SERVICE
4eedlng the Warnings of Colonel
Thompson and General Wood, It
Ia Putting the Army on a
By GEORGE CLINTON.
Washington.-While several treaties
looking to arbitration if not to actual
compacts of peace between this nation
and many others are in proess of ne
gotiation, congress is putting the L'nit
ed States upon a "safeguarding" mill
tary footing. In one of these Wash
dngton dispatches recently it was said
"'The United States is pushing to com
pletion rapidly its fortifications in the
Philippines, Hawaii and on the Pacific
eoast of the Panama Canal Zone. This
is the only war scare story which does
not meet with either daily denials or
Recent events show conclusively
that army officers must have known
some time ago that a Democratic con
Vress intended to vote money to
strengthen the armed service by sup
plying the war material necessary to
make up known deficiencies. Probably
the army knew also that congress in
tended to supply means to strengthen
the fortifications and to give the army
other things necessary to meet any
If there was any war scare in the
original chapter, it has its supplement
da the story of the legislative action
of today. Probably, however, there Is
me real war scare in the situation. The
case doubtless is simply one of an
awakening to the necessity of taking
the precautions demanded by common
Need Col. Thompson's Warning.
Not long ago the then acting chief
Oa ordaance, Col. John T. Thompson.
In san interview let it be known that
while the United States army in many"
respects was in a proper condition to
wreet the demands of warfare, it was
amtentably weak in field artillery and
In ammunition. Col. Thompson gave
Phts information to the country some
time before congress had taken up the
ilal for appropriations, covering for
cs ations and munitions of war. Now
.he legislators have acted and have
eoted a large sum to be used to
tMaugthen the fortifications, to buy
he coast and field guns which are
, and to purchase ammunl
Chm to make them serviceable.
The debates in congress on the
stioe of increased appropriations
war material were pointed, and as
hey were held in the open everything
Swas said is by this time known
btrope and in Japan. The con
gwresmea did not hesitate, to talk
iloat other cantries when they were
idlcessing the unpreparedness of
tlheir own country to meet an enemy
O the Sild or on the sea. Taking this
debate in connection with that on the
IAitlIe exclusion provision proposed
Sbr the immigration bill, little room for
ader is left that the Japanese people
me being kept more or less stirred
p over the doings in America
L l onag Oen. Leonard Wood will
Stnsferred from his post as chief
W staff to some other scene of com
1ed. Not lonag before congres turned
asl attention to the matter of mu
msles of war, Gen. Wood told the
ummuittee on military affair of the
ina guns and ammunition. At
time it was asked pointedly what
of reasonialng It was that put it in
a esogmesman's head that It was
rlht to supply money to pay the
of six regiments of field artillery
then to give them nothing to work
Cogreesm apparently saw the
t of the question and has pro
to supply the working material.
the first time in years the army
the United 8tates Is to be upon
like a sound basits.
What of Segntor Boraht
of Borh? Washington Pro
ves and Republicans, yes, and
ts, too, today are discuss
the probable future political at.
of Senator William E. Boraj
. The senator, as is known,
progressive Republican. He has
made a speech to the great Re
club of New York which has
to comment and speculation in
lngton by the members of all the
the Republican national com
met in Washington last Decem
several progressive Republicans
trinvited to address the members.
E. Borab wuas one of them.
the only Republican of known
ye lnstincts and actions who
io any way to mollify the
teemen by intimating that he
whatever action they took with
dsraace to calling an extraordinary
- v Ueation of the Republican party
be actuated by high motives.
Ssernator did not urge the calling
Everywbhere Amre Refuslng to
Throw Out Cases on Account of
Justie Beabury of New York had a
t raed before him the other day
gave him an eminent opportun
$t to Illustrate the slavery of the law
' 're p terms. In a suit to recover
'WIw due the complalnt alleged that
o claim wuas for services rendered.
attorney for the defense claimed
the requisite term was "for serv
ea duly rendered," and on account of
emission of the word "daly" moved
dIscharge of the case. The judge
to do so, evidently bearing in
the modern principle that cases
- t to be dismissed for errors in
cljities unless they ppjudice
actnal right of the defense.
ha been the rule in Pennsyl.
for several years, and has been
nto New York more recently.
5- states which keep ap with mod
aelllgeice it is now well estab
that the omssica of a unlpmgu
t Satie lr a word whle doe ae I
of a national convention and he was
the only one of the progressive Re
publicans who took this negative
It was said at the time that Mr. Bor
ah declined to stand with other pro
pressive Republicans In favor of an
extraordinary convention of the Re
publican party to regulate southern
representation and to do other things
in an attempt to appease the men who
left the party, because he thought that
such a convention would be dominated
largely by men who dominated the
Taft convention in 1912.
Will He Join Progressives?
Recently when Champ Clark in a
speech at Ilaltimore prophesied that
lIorah would be the nonmune of the
iepublican party for the presid4ency
in 1916, the Idaho mian replihed by re
pudiating all suggestion of ambition.
and by saying certain tine things
about the great leader of the Progrt-s
ive party which made it appear to
some persons that he had high hope
that the Republicans would lilid some
means of endorsing Theodore Itoose
velt for the presidency. \\hilel the
senator may have had nothing in
mind except the amalgamation of the
Republican and the Progressive par
ties. there was that in what he said
which for some season or other had
Smade the Progressive leaders believe
it is within the range of possibilities
that ere long there will be a new
recruit fully enlisted in the ranks of
the new party. Are they right?
The Progreessves in Washington.
while apparently hopeful that Mr.
Blorah eventually will join their ranks.
are somewhat disappointed because in
his recent speech he did not come out
squarely and sharply in favor of kick
lng the bosses out of the Republican
party. Mr. IBorah said the ranks must
rule, but the Progressives say he
should have called the bosses by name
and have declared their departure
from the party was an absolute neces
slty before any thought of amalgama
tion could be entertained.
In his speech before the New York
Republican club Mr. Borah, however,
said a most significant thing. It did
not stand out as a paragraph by itself.
It was wedged in between material of
much less political moment. The Pro
gressive leaders in Washington today
are reading and rereading these words
"If. the Republican voters are not
progressive in the true sound sense
of the term, then the way for some of
us is clear."
Owen's Stock Exchange Bill.
It seems likely now that congress
will decline this winter at least to
pass the bill introduced by Senator
Owen of Oklahoma and known by
this title: "A Bill to Prevent the
Use of the Mails and of the Telegraph
and Telephone in Furtherance of
Fraudulent and Harmful Transac
tions of Stock Exchanges."
This measure stands in danger of
postponement if not defeat because in
its present form a good many mem
bers of congress, many of them in the
ranks of Mr. Owen's own political
party, seem to think that it should be
amended materially before given a
chance for passage.
This stock exchange legislative en
deavor of Mr. Owen, the Democrats
seem to believe, is not an administra
tive measure, and it is even said that
Mr..Owen has not asked Mr. Wilson
for his approval of this legislative off
spring of his skill. Some of the Demo
crats are asking if Mr. Owen is afraid
of having his request for approval de
nied in a way that would probably kill
the bill before it is given even a
chance for its life in the house and
senate. The title of the measure is
one which would make it appear that
what Mr. Owen seeks today is worthy.
There is no doubt, of course, that the
senator has worthy motives,
Endangers Freedom of Pres?
That which is of the sharpest inter
est in this matter to persons who have
no dealings with stock exchanges is
the charge made by members of con
gress irrespective of political partites
that in a great degree it would en
danger the liberties of the press of the
country. If the bill should happen to
go through as it is at present drawn,
it is charged that Postmaster General
Burleson would have given him pow
ers of censorship as great as those
given to military authorities in time
of war. Some members say that as
they understand the bill it seems to
them if it became a law it would be
criminal to mail any letter, package,
circular, pamphlet, postcard, newspa
per or any other form of printed or
written statement concerning trans
actions and securities sold or offered
for sale by an unincorporated stock
The postmaster general, under the
provisions of the bill. the men who
have studied it say, is made the judge
of violations of the law, and the op
ponents of the measure declare that if
it were to be enforced as its language
apparently intends that it shall be,
Mr. Burleson not only will be the
busiest man in the United States. but
the most powerful. Senator Hitch
cock of Nebraska. a Democrat like Mr.
Owen, who is the father of the bill, has
said that the measure, if enacted into
law, will put an end to the freedom oi
the press of the United States.
materially change the meaning is not
to defeat justice. Still there are states
where the old slavery persists. The
supreme court of Missouri Juggled a
notorious case by holding that an in
dictment was invalid because the
words "State of Missouri" were wri-
ten where "the state of Missourl" was
the accepted form. The contempt
which that example of Judicial hair
splitting earned was one of the influ
ences that have brought courts all
over the country to more intelligent
"Woman is the equal of man," said
"I'll go you one better," said the lit
tle man in the audlence. "She's his
superior. I know, because I've been
taking orders from one for 30 years."
-Detroit Free Press.
The New Test,
"-MayI marry your daughter?"
"Are your exemptions from the in
come tax sucilent to enable you to
support her in the style to which she
is accustomedrt-Bafa lxr
HOW SILO SAVES CORN CROP FOR FARMER
I t t o i
Last fall millions of bushels of corn I
in the west were spoiled by early
rains, while still in the field. If all the
corn in the corn belt had been placed
In silos it is estimated that 90 per
cent. of its value would have been
saved. While shredding is practiced
more than ever, the corn crop can be
INSECTS HARM GRAIN
UPWARD OF TWO SCORE OF SPE
CIES FOUND IN GRANARIES.
Nearly All of Grain-Feeding Species
Known in the United States Have
Been Distributed to All Quar
ters of the Earth.
Stored grain is subject to injury by
Insects of several kinds, popularly
termed "weevils." Upward of two
score of species occur commonly in
granaries, three living throughut their
adolescent stages within the kernel of
the grain. These three are the gran
ary weevil, rice weevil, and augoumois
grain moth, the most injurious forms,
both at home and abroad. The remain
ing species live on grain in the kernel,
Rice Weevil Larva and Pupa in Corn.
also when manufactured into flour and
meal, and feed as well on various oth
er edible products.
As the authors of primary injury to
the seed, they very frequently cause
serious damage to manufactured prod
ucts and to grain that has suffered
first from the attacks of the weevils
or grain moth and has been kept for a
length of time in storage.
Nearly all the grain-feeding spe
cies known in the United States have
been distributed by commerce to all
quarters of the earth, no insect being
more easily carried from one land to
another, since they breed continuously
for years in the same grain and are
unknowingly transported when in an
immature state In the kernels. Most
of our indoor insects are Indigenous
to the tropics and do not thrive in the
cold climate of our extreme northern
states, but in the south they have be
come acclimated and there do their
All the various species of insects
that attack stored grain are indis
criminately called weevils, but the
only true grain weevils are the gran
ary weevil and rice weevil. Those two
Work of Granary Weevil in Two-Year
Insects resemble each other in struc
ture as well as in habit. They are
small, flattened, brown snout beetles.
Neither is more than a sixth of an inch
in length, but their rate of develop
ment is so rapid that they do an al
most incalculable amount of injury in
a short period of time.
The granary weevil infests corn,
wheat, barley and other grains, but
more especially corn. The rice weevil
feeds upon rice, wheat, maize, barley,
rye. hulled oats, buckwheat and other
grains. The adult beetles, when abun
dint in storehouses and grocery stores,
invade boxes of crackers, cakes and
other breadstuffs, barrels of flour and
bags of meal.
Water for Average Cow.
Under ordinary condttions the aver
age cow will drink about nine or ten
gallons of water a day. Coal in the
tank heater will warm it up.more eco
nomically than carbohydrates In corn.
Improve the meadows by a shorter
rotation, by feeding them with lime
and phosphorus; and the pastures
should be improved in the same way.
There is scarcely an acre of land that
would not be benefited by the applil
cation of lime and phosphoric acid.
Every animal that has been shipped
from this county since the first ex
portation began has carried away in
its bones one third of the weight of
the bones, in phosphoric acid, hence
all this land is becomingl deficient in
utilized to nearly its full value only
by putting it into the silo. Filling the
silo is not dependent upon the weath
er, except in severe storms, when out
door work is impossible, and corn that
is slightly frosted, or even frosted so
much as to slightly injure it for dry
harvesting, can safely go into the silo.
FEEDING THE YOUNG CHICKS
Hard-Boiled Eggs, Stale Bread Crumbs
and Milk, Oatmeal or Rolled Oats
(By ALICE M'FEELY, U'nlverslty Farm,
St. Paul. Minn.)
When hatched the chick contains a
natural supply of food, sufficient for
thirty-six hours. For this reason it
should not be fed until this natural
food is absorbed and it is able to run
about and seek food for itself.
This first feed should consist of
hard-boiled egg (shell and all mashed
together), stale bread crumbs, stale
bread and milk, pin-head oatmeal or
rolled oats. Any of these will be
found a satisfactory food for the first
two or three days. For brooder chicks
the dry feeds are recommended.
Chicks should be fed these feeds on
a broad or shallow pan and what is
not eaten within ten minutes or so
should be removed from the pen and
the board or dish cleaned. Five meals
a day Is sufficient, though if con
venient they may be fed more oft
en and in smaller amounts. After the
first few days, these feeds should be
replaced with such grains as finely
cracked corn, pin-head oatmeal, crack
ed wheat and millet seed.
The prepared and already mixed
chick-feeds that are found on the
market are usually satisfactory. Corn
bread (baked rather hard or dry),
either dry or moistened slightly with
sweet milk, pieces of stale bread, cot
tage cheese, and similar articles of
diet make delicacies that are relished
by the young chicks, if fed occasion
ally. The manner and time of feed
ing these is immaterial if the chicks
are not overfed, but the hard grain
and seeds should be fed in a litter of
cut straw, cut hay, hay chaff, or cut
alfalfa or clover. Some form of green
food should also be given.
Pure water should be supplied, suf
ficient for a day's requirement, each
morning. If possible, milk should be
given in addition to the water; for
young chicks, the milk should be per
fectly sweet. A good rule to follow
is to keep chickens busy and hungry.
Do not feed them until they are hun
gry enough to run for the food. They
will not develop quite so rapidly un
der this method, but will be health
DUST BATH IS A NECESSITY
Fine Particles Close Pores of Little
Insects and Suffocate Them
Any Dry Dirt Is Good.
In every poultry house there should
be a dust bath, where the hens may
get rid of lice. Poultry lice breathe
through pores in their sides, and fine
dust fills these pores and suffocates
the vermin. Road dust, hard coal
ashes, or dry dirt of any kind, will
accomplish the purpose. Wood ashes,
if damp, may stain the feathers and
otherwise harm the fowls.
Sometimes, if the hens are badly in
fested, Persian insect powder may be
added to the material in the dust
bath. A tight box, three feet by three
feet, and one foot deep, is a good re
ceptacle for the dust. It should be
placed where the sun can shine on it,
as many hours as possible; for, when
the hens are not exercising by
scratching for their feed, they will
spend a good deal of their time in
the dust bath, which induces exercise.
The hens will not use the bath
freely unless the air is warm. for the)y
dislike to open their feathers and ex
pose their bodies to air below 60 de
Green Food for Poultry.
Green food for poultry is essential
as a part of the winter ration. When
cabbage and beets are not available,
sprouted oats can be easily fed. Soak
the oats in a bucket for at least 24
hours and then place in a pile on the
top shelf of a sprouter. On the third
day spread them out and let them
grow to a height of not over two
inches, then feed them. Keep the
oats In a room of moderate tempera
ture and dampen every day.
Profitable Dairy Cattle.
When feed is high, dairy cattle
ought to be most profitable. One
cannot afford to use high-priced grain
and hay for poor cows.
Judging Dairy Cattle.
The best way to Judge dair --
is by what they do. not sf the trut
look. undoubtedly d
- rei3ization, cot
Salting Bu~bUCUve memory
Salting with brin~ a other words, t
best, but the most most highly dew
'WHITE SEASON COMING
INDICATIONS THAT SELDOM FAIL
POINT TO FACT.
Hand Embroidery on Lingerie Frocks
Will Also Be a Feature-Graceful
Example Is Shown in the
Hand embroidery will figure con
spicuously in the lingerie frocks of
the coming summer. Intimations of
this fact are quickly established in
looking over the assortment designed
for the southern trip, and surely it E
takes but little convincing to reach
the conclusion that there is nothing in
the trimming lists quite so nice as
Especially is this true in the case
of the all white summer gowns, and.
though it may seem superfluous to say
it here, all indications point to a
"white season"-that is, white is
promised unprecedented popularity.
A graceful frock is depicted in the
sketch, with hand embroidery to give
it added charm. White cotton mar- 1
quisette and ratine are combined in
the model, the former being used for
Marquisette and Ratine. s
the skirt and gulmpe, and the latter c
for the coatlike blouse and tunic. f
The guimpe is softly draped and tl
surpliced over the bust with a turned
back fold of itself forming a little *
collar around the V-neck. The sleeves P
are long and gathered into a narrow I
wristband, then finished with a ruffle
of scalloped embroidery. P
The skirt is in two deep flounces.
The first reaches to the knees and is
fulled in at the waist with tiny pin o
folds instead of gathers. The second
may be similarly fulled onto a knee
length smooth fitting foundation. Both
have a scalloped and dotted border of
embroidery worked in white floss, and
the upper founce is lifted and draped
a trifle under a velvet bow. The
ratine blouse has elbow length kimono
sleeues simply finished with a narrow
turnback facing of self material. The
blouse fronts are left widely open,
disclosing the surplied guimpe, and
are finished with lapels and a collar
of itself. Stenciled rose motifs are
embroidered across the lower surface
of fronts and sleeves.
The short tunic that dips toward
the back has five-inch space left be
tween its front edges at the waistline,
but they are drawn together and cross
each other at the lower edge. This is
scalloped and embroidtred with rose
motifs and scant gathers are evenly
distributed about the waist.-Kansas
Pedestal Laundry Holders.
Better far than the laundry bag, Is
the pedestal shaped box, which may be
as elegant looking as its owner elects
to have it and may stand about the
dressing room on an equality with the
other necessary pieces of furniture.
The pedestal may be made of the most
ordinary wood, since invariably it is
covered with cretonne, worsted bro
cade or any thick closely woven win
dow draping material. It should be
neatly finished at the edges with a
gimp, or a fancy braid. Inside it may
be lined with white oilcloth, although
that is not necessary, and it has a fiat
lid which when closed, makes a con
venient table top. The laundry pedes- l
tal fits closely into a corner, out of '
the way, but it looks nice standing
beside the bed, as it is precisely the
right size to hold a night light, a book
and a carafe.
Butterflies of fur tn contrast is ad
new notion in muffs-leopard on seal, t
seal on ermine, wired to stand out. a
HOME-MADE CANDLE SHADES *
For Many Reasons They Are Better
Than Those That Can Be Bought
in the Stores.
The beauty about making one's own
candle shades is that it is then possi
ble to get the exact color wanted. It I
does seem difficult nowadays, when so
many things are on display in the
stores, to find something that some
one else hasn't thought about! d
Buy the wire frames for the shades I
-these can be had ready made-and
shirr or plait about them a piece of
thin silk; that is, thin enough for the
light to shine through and make a
little glowing halo of color about the
candlestick. Edge and top the edges t
of this shade with narrow tarnished t
gilt braid or galoon, and at the bottom
itlof the shade put an edging or slight- I
d1y fulled tarnished gilt lace or fringe c
omf gilt. A little curving line of unbro- a
asen festooning, composed of tiny silk
theses and green foliage, about the
vel- des adds to their attractiveness. I
.e shirred silk ued on the shades is
IF YOU WOULD BE "CHIC"
Attention to Detail Is the Secret of
Acquiring That Exceedingly
The art of being chic is entirely
summed up in the few words, "Atten
tion to detail."
It is here that the French woman
The American woman who has ac
quired it u ill tell you that she will
take longer, perhaps, to settle a collar
or fa-tezn a tie than another woman
will to put on a whole gown.
There is only one way of wearing
a thing--the rinht way.
Womankind can definitely be divid
ed into two classes -women who
dress and the wOltmen who merely
clothe t lhelnse.lves.
Th" former are those who have the
happy knack of iputting on their
clothes with just the small finishing
touch that makes for perfection.
Costly or wonderful of style or
materials their garments need not be,
for whatever it is. plain or elaborate.
high priced or inexpensive. they al
ways succeed in looking well turne-l
out, well finished and "chic' to the
least little item.
The average American woman to
day most certainly dresses well.
One realizes that the subtle art of
"finish" is far mire widespread than
formerly, and that today there are
few women aho do not achieve an at
Some women still make the mistake
of thinking that elaborateness of con
struction and a general "fussy" effect
stand for good dressing, but most now
fully understand the value of sim
plicity-that chic simplicity that is
the most elusive of all qualities to ob
tain, and that is in itself a guaranty
of good taste and perfection.
COMBINATION BAG AND MUFF
Idea Evolved by Clever Woman is
Well Worth Being Copied and Is
Easy to Carry Out.
Starting out on a shopping expedi
tion, one woman said to her friend:
"Aren't you going to carry your hand
bag?" "No," replied the other, "[
have made a bag in my muff, and it is
much more convenient than carrying
an extra one this cold weather, and
the muff answers the purpose of both
muff and bag."
She handed the muff to her compan
ion for inspection, says the Christian
Science Monitor. In it were two bags
or pockets. The first was large, being
about two-thirds the size of one side
of the muff, and in this were slipped
small packages, letters or anything
of the kind that it was necessary to
carry, and a large button securely
fastened the lap which prevented any
thing from slipping out.
On the outside of this large pocket
was a small one for holding a little
pocketbook and keys. This was also
fastened with a large button and but
tonhole, so that the contents of the
pocket were secure and this saved the
carrying of a handbag, which was a
great convenience and enabled the
owner of the muff to keep both hands
DRESS FOR SMALL GIRL
Such a simple style as this may be
made up in almost any diess material.
Our model is in brown cashmere,
trimmed with straps of spotted foulard
in two shades of blue. The bodice,
which is short-waisted, is cut Magyar.
and is attached to a waistband to
which the skirt is also joined.
Quaint Table Bells
Very quaint and attractive are some
of the table bells shown now. Some
are miniature copies of famous church
bells. One in silver is a replica of the
deep-toned bell at Moscow, and the
bells of many of the cathedrals in Ger
man cities are beautifully reproduced.
simply a straight strip of silk a little
wider than the shade is high from top
to bottom and long enough to go twice
or one and a half times about the wire
shade before it (the silk) is shirred
Such shades, made in old rose china
silk, braided with tarnished gilt and
festooned in tiny rosebuds in pale
pink on a pale green foliage are love
ly and, when lighted, send out a soft
pink glow that is especially beautify
ing to a dining room on winter eve
nings. Yellow and burnt orange and
deep pink also lend this comfortable
glow to a room.
The spoon and sugar holder is now
for the tea table. It is a little silver
basket with a partition lengthwise
throueh the center. On one side ol
the partition lump sugar is ranged. Or
the other spoons are laid in a com
partment rounded at each end to ac
commodate their bowls and handler
and narrow in the center.
For Evening Wraps.
Dauvetyne evaplin wrap look tlk
"OHi I FEEL
Sincere Iratitude Exper
After being Deliverd
a Very Low Shtap,
RHayne, N. ('.-- "1 feel it
says Mrs. Z. V. Sptll, of this
tell everybody hiow much good
tlfe woma;tU's tonic, has done fo
.ast siprI~r. I suffered
from Womallnllly troubles, and %
very low state of he(alth, wa
to ie uli ti att.'ni aty of n,yd
\\e lini lly con. s; lt;d our
sician, anti he advr-s.'d me to
dul, the woman's tonic, whit
and soon I began to feel better
using seven or eight bottles i
able to do my housework,
I am now abhl to do all of n
and take care of my children. i
so thankful for the benefit I -
c(eivtd that I shall heartilyreco
Cardui to all aimilarly
If you, lady reader, suffer frs
of the nume.rous ills so cota
your sex, try C(ardul. It has
helping weak, nervous,
women for over half a centr
will hellp you, too.
Cardul Is a perfectly harmle.
table extract, of mild acting,
nal, tonic hlit be. It is the
strengthening medicine for aý
Cardui regulates irregularsljl
up the womanly organs, an
back the brightness of health
Get a bottle today.
N. B.- We af.. Ladies' Advisory
nooga Medicine C,., Chattoo
Spe iellnurucuonn, and 64-page bookig
ment for Wommn." sent in pIa
mq Ad. Mv
Emotions Expressed in
In the Vedas of the lindue,
of which date back 6,.O00 years
Christ, there is steady referee
dancing as an expression of
worship, and even the deepest
It is the same in the Zendave,,
the Persians. Dancing with
and tambourines. with bells dtg
their ankles and wrists or
their waists, was an art that
priestesses in the temples mart
TAKES OFF DANDRilI
HAIR STOPS F
Girlsl Try This! Makes Hair
Glossy, Fluffy, Beautiful-Ms
More Itching Scalp.
Within ten minutes after as
cation of Danderine you cannot
tlngle trace of dandruff or fallla
and your scalp will not itch, but
will please you most will be sap
few weeks' use, when you se
hair, fine and downy at first
really new hair-growing all olr
A little Danderine immedlsat
bles the beauty of your hair. Is
ference how dull, faded, brMlts
scraggy, just moisten a cloth
Danderine and carefully abi
through your hair, taking ae
strand at a time. The elect i"
Ing-your hair will be light, ktii
wavy, and have an appearass
abundance; an incomparable
softness and luxurlance.
Get a 25 cent bottle of
Danderine from any store, ads
that your hair is as pretty al
as any-that it has been negle i
Injured by careless treatment
all-you surely can have besautif
and lots of it if you will Just try e
tie Danderine. Adv.
Felt He Had Been Defnudits
Till, a dear little French girl,
yielded to a small temptatio.
stern little brother, Caillon,
her at the luncheon table.
"Mamma, when we went by ths
eer's shop this morning Till p
two strawberries that had falle
the box onto the sidewalk ad
them. Was that a sin?"
"Well, not a sin, exactly, hut
very nice or hygienic. I hope
of you will ever do such a
"Are you sure it wasn't a
"Yes, dear," smiling, Ta Im
wasn't a sin."
"Then," angrily demanded
turning upon Till like a little
wind, "why 8idn't you give mn
IS CHILD CRO0
Look, Mother! If tonogu
coated, give "California
Syrup of Figs.a"
Children love this "fruit last
and nothing else cleanseq the
stomach, liver and bowels so alsh.
A child simply will not stop
to empty the bowels, and the rs
they become tightly clogged
waste, liver gets sluggish, 5
sours, then your little one
cross, half-tick, feverish, do't
sleep or act naturally, breath is
system full of cold, has sore
stomach-ache or diarrhoea.
Mother! See if tongue is coated,
give a teaspoonful of "Cal
Syrup of Figs,." and in a few bha
the constipated waste, sour bile
undlgested food passea out of the
tem, and you have a well child ag
Millions of mothers give "ClM
Syrug of Figs" because it is
harmless; children love it, and R
er fails to act on the stomach, I
Ask at the store for a 50ceat I
of "California Syrup of Figs,"
has full directions for babies, c
of all ages and for grown-ups
printed on the bottle. Adv.
Mrs. Cashit--Mlre. De Style bI
much aplomb about her dress.
Mrs. Comeup-Then I'm goa1
ask my dressmaker why she doas
none of it in mine.
It she thrnuta a- mas 15 0