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SIRUP OF FIRS FOR
A CHiyrLBOWELS it is cruel to force nauseating, harsh physic into a sick child. Look back at your childhood days. Remember the '‘dose" mother insisted on—castor oil, calomel, cathartics. How you hated them, how you fought against taking them. With our children it's different. Mothers who cling to the old form of physic simply don’t realize what they do. The children’s revolt is well-found ed. Their tender little "insides” are injured by them. If your child’s stomach, liver and bowels need cleansing, give only deli cious “California Syrup of Figs.” Its action is positive, but gentle. Millions of mothers keep this harmless "fruit laxative’’ handy; they know children love to take it; that it never fails to clean the liver and bowels and sweet en the stomach, and that a teaspoonful given today saves a sick child tomor row. Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs,” which has full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly on each bottle. Adv. Junk. “Smithers bought eight million shares of mining stock yesterday.” “Great Scott! Where did he get the money?” “He didn’t need much. He got the stocks for a cent a pound as waste paper." A GLASS OF SALTS WILL END KIDNEY-BACKACHE ■Says Drugs Excite Kidneys and Rec ommends Only Saits, Particularly If Bladder Bothers You. When your kidneys hurt and your back feels sore, don't get scared and proceed to load your stomach with a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys and irritate the entire urinary tract. Keep your kidneys clean like you keep your bowels clean, by flushing them with a mild, harmless salts which re moves the body’s urinous waste and stimulates them to their normal activ ity. The function of the kidneys is to filter the blood. In 24 hours they strain from it 500 grains of acid and waste, so we can readily understand the vital importance of keeping the kidneys active. Drink lots of water—you can’t drink too much; also get from any pharma cist about four ounces of Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast each morning for a few days and your kidneys will act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon Juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate clogged kidneys; also to neutralize the acids in urine so it no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in jure; makes a delightful effervescent lithia-water drink which everyone should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean and active. Try this, also keep up the water drinking, and no doubt you will wonder what became of your kidney trouble and backache.—Adv. Merely Preliminary. Bronson—I foolishly promised my wife a new silk gown this fall, and It’s cost me nearly $10 already. Woodson—For material? Bronson—Oh! no; that’s what she's spent in carfare looking up samples. Gently cleanse your liver and sluggish bowels while you sleep. Get a 10-cent box. Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi ness, coated tongue, foul taste and foul breath—always trace them to torpid liver; delayed, fermenting food In the bowels or sour, gassy stomach. Poisonous matter clogged in the In testines, instead of being cast out of the system is re-absorbed Into the blood. When this poison reaches the delicate brain tissue it causes con gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick ening headache. Cascarets immediately cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, undigested food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out ail the constipated waste matter and poisons in the bowels. A Cascaret to-night will surely straighten you out by morning. They work while you sleep—a 10-cent box from your druggist means your head clear, stomach sweet and your liver and bowels regular for months. Adv. The New Geography. Knicker—What are diplomats? Bocker—Bodies of men entirely sur rounded by atmosphere. Ec-Zene Kills Eczema. Let us prove it. Accept no substitute. If your Druggist does not have it, write to Ec-Zene Co., St. Paul, Minn.—Adv. Better think three times before ex tracting a dollar from your pocket to Invest in a get-rich-quick proposition Not Gray Hairs but Tired Eyes make us look older than we are. Keep your Eyes young and you will look young. After the Movies Murine Your Eyes. Don't tell your age. Murine Eye Remedy Ce.. Chicago. Sends Eye Book on request. The older we grow the greater the lack of knowledge we discover in other?. % Wounds cleansed by Hanford’s Ba* fcam. Adv. A girl never look? older than she h unless she has her hair in curl papers ZEPPELIN MM ENGLISH COAST WIDE TERRITORY VISITED BY SIX OR SEVEN OF THE GERMAN DIRIGIBLES. NOT VERY MUCH FIGHTING Russians Drive Turks Back and Go to Plains for Winter Quarters. Some Artillery Battles. London.—A Zeppelin air raid on the eastern, northeastern and midland counties of England has followed closely the attacks on Paris by Ger man dirigibles. The British war of fice which now controls the defenses at London against air attacks, an nounces that six or seven air craft took paoT in the latest raid, but the to4vns or villages visited and the na ture of the damage inflicted have not been made public. After having driven the Turks from a region about 4 miles in length in Asiatic Turkey to the West of Lake Van and put them to retreat down the Mush Valley, the Russian seem ingly have ceased their operations in this particular vicinity for the Winter. It is announced by Petrograd that the Russians here will be able to leave the rigors of the mountains and de scend into the plains, “which are fa vorable for the encampment of our troops for the period of the winter.” The Russian official communication confirms previous statements that the Turks, to the northwest of this re gion, have been driven in upon the fortifications of Erzerum. AT MILWAUKEE AND CHICAGO. Great Crowds Hear President Plead For Preparedness. Milwaukee, Mis.—A throng of 9,000 persons, the largest that has greeted President Wilson since he started on j his present tour, cheered him lustily here when he said he believed the danger of a division of domestic sen timent was past and added that he never doubted that the danger was exaggerated. Referring to this nation’s desire for peace the president gave his hearers the pledge that, “God helping me. I will keep it out of the war if it is pos sible.” “I want at the outset to remove any misapprehension in your minds,” said the president. “There is no crisis, nothing new has happened. I came to confer with you on a matter which we should confer on in any event. We should see that our house is set in order. When all the world i on fire the sparks fly everywhere.” Chicago.—The United States has made preparations for immediate war as far as the navy is concerned, al though the present naval force is in adequate in size. President Wilson declared in an address before several thousand persons in the auditorium here. “We mean business," he said in speaking of the preparedness plans of the administration. “We have given to the present fleet of the United States an organization such as it never had before. I am told by Admiral Fletcher,” the presi dent said. “And we have made prep j arations for immediate war, so far as ! the navy is concerned.” “The' army,” the president said, “as at present constituted is not large enough even for the ordinary duties ] of peace.” McCumber Amendment Defeated. Washington. — The McCumber amendment to the Philippine bill which would withhold independence from the Filipinos unless the powers agreed to respect their sovereignty was defeated in the senate without a Submarine K-5 Missing. Washington.—Despite the continued absence of any word from submarine K-5, missing for three days naval offi cials here including Secretary Daniels and ranking officers in the department were confident that the underwater craft had not come to harm. They believed the vessel either was proceeding as ordered to Key West or had developed some trouble with its engines which caused its tempo rary separation from its sister ships. Every effort to locate the K-5 however was made. Captain Bryan, command ant of the navy yard at Charleston, S. C„ the nearest station to the point where the vessel was last seen, was ordered to direct a thorough search. He advised the department that three destroyers, two coast guard patrol boats and the buoy tender Mangrove were searching for the K-5. Ship Bill Introduced in House. Washington.—The government ship purchase bill framed after extended conferences between administration leaders in congress and other high of ficials, was introduced in the house by Representative Alexander and was referred to the merchant marine com mittee, of which he is chairman. Hear ings will begin shortly with a view to expediting consideration of the meas ures as much as possible. The house generally is expected to pass the bill but despite changes made strong op position is anticipated in the senate. Genera! Miles Not Scared. ■Washington.—The status of the Na tional Guard in any preparedness plan that may he worked out by the present congress was discussed in detail by witnesses before the senate and house military committees. Brigadier Gen era! Mills, chief of the militia divisions declared a Federalized militia would be the best foundation on which to build the proposed continental army and Brigadier General Crowder, exam ined on legal aspects of federalizatio’ said it involved questions on wind the courts never had passed. AMERICA IS NOT AFRAID OF ANYBODY PRESIDENT IS ONLY AFRAID OF NOT BEING READY TO DO DUTY. HE SOLEMNLY WARNS NATION _m_ Time May Come When He Cannot *^eep United States Out of War and Maintain Honor. Cleveland, Ohio.—President Wilson, speaking as he said “solemnly,” warn de the nation that the time may come when he cannot both keep the United States out of war and maintain its honor. He declared that the country must be prepared to defend itself and prepared at once. “America is not afraid of anybody,” he said. “I know I reflect your feel ing and the feeling of all our citizens when I say the only thing I am afraid of is not being ready to per form my duty. I am afraid of the danger of inadequacy; I am afraid of the danger of not being able to express the chief character of this country with tremendous might and effective ness whenever we are called upon to act in the field of the world's affairs.” “Let me tell you very solmenly you cannot postpone this thing,” he de clared. “I do not know what a sin gle day may bring forth. I do not wish to leave you with the impression that I am thinking of some partciular danger. 1 merely wish to tell you that we are daily treading amidst intricate dangers. The dangers that we are treading amongst are not of our own making and not under our control. I think no mau in the United States knows what a single week, a single day may bring for them.” Pittsburg.—President Wilson open ed his six-day speaking tour of the Middle West by addressing an audi ence of more than 4,000 that pack ed Memorial Hall here, later appear ing before an overflow meeting where his hearers were mostly women. In both addresses he set forth the need for a program of national defense and at the larger meeting said that the test of national preparedness lay not with congress, but with the young men of the country in their answer to the call to volunteer and their employers who should oppose no obstacle to free response. He believed, he added, that both the young men and the employers will do their duty and that he was not afraid America will not do enough. FLOOD SWEEPS OTAY VALLEY. Repeated Floods Drowned Over 100.— Big Property Loss. San Diego, Cal., by wireless to San Francisco.—One hundred lives have been lost, as nearly as any estimate can show, and charming little valleys for 50 miles north of the Mexican line lie desolate from floods and cloudbursts. With the death toll in the Otay Vol ley seeming established at 50 and all relief agencies working in that direc tion, reports reached here of floods sweeping the San Luis Rey and San Pasquel Valleys, doubling the loss of life. Looting, described by Rear Admiral Fullam, commanding the Pacific re serve fleet, as “The worst I have ever seen,’ broke out in the Otay Valley, flood swept by the breaking of the Otay dam. The lower valley was turned into an armed camp patrolled by marines and sailors from the bat tleship Oregon and the cruisers Mil waukee and South Dakota in San Diego Bay with orders to shoot loot ers on sight. The sailors and marines toiled hard to recover the bodies of those who lost their lives in the disaster and at sundown 29 bodies, some of which were mutilated had been gathered to gether. A new flood poured down the Tia Juana River which has risen four feet at its mouth at the foot of San Diego May. Officials here said that this undoubtedly indicated the burst ing of the Morena dam, 60 miles back in the hills. Zeppelin Raids Paris. Paris.—A Zeppelin dirigible passed swiftly over a section of Paris drop ping about a dozen great bombs, which killed 24 persons and injured 27. Warnings were given again shortly before 10 o'clock and a sec ond air attack was momentarily ex pected by the residents of the dark ened city. The fact that only one German machine appeared leads to the belief that the Zeppelin was making a reconnoitering trip and the supposi tion is that the Germans have in view a similar operation on a larger scale. Retired Rear Admiral Barker Dead. Washington.—Rear Admiral Albert S. Barker, retired, who served from 1862 to 1905 and who at various periods in his career, was command ant of the Norfolk, New York and Mare Island Navy Yards, died at his home here of pneumonia. Admiral Barker was a native of Hanson, Mass., and was 72 years old. He became an ensign in 1862 and took part in the capture of New Orleans. Later he commanded the U. S. S. Enterprise and ran a line of deep-sea soundings around the world. Fleet Uses Wireless Telephone. Washington. — Wireless telephone communication between ships for transmission of orders in movements at sea has been developed in the At lantic fleet in the maneuvers off Guan tanamo. The instruments are being operated on the battleships Wyoming and Texas and Lieut. William Furlong fleet radio officer, has been placed ii charge of the work. Officials her are observing the work with keen ir terest and it is expected other ship: will be equipped. TO SUCCESS THE LATE JUSTICE ‘.AMAR ON SUPREME COURT BENCH. WAS A COMPLETE SURPRISE Senate and All Official Washington Received News Without Fore warning. Washington.—Louis D. Brandeis of Boston was nominated by President Wilson for the place on the Supreme Court bench made vacant by the death of Associate Justice Lamar. The Senate received the nomina tion with unconcealed surprise—in which all official Washington joined, because Mr. Brandeis had not been mentioned among the long list of eligibles which President Wilson con sidered, or among an equally long list of aspirants who presented en dorsements. Some Senators announced to their colleagues they were opposed to the nomination, but declined to be quot ed to that effect. The only Senator found who was willing to publicly record his opposition at this time was Senator Wadsworth, Republican, of New York. senators who aprovea the nomina tion were not lacking, although they, too, avoided public expression of their views. They felt sure however they could command the necessary majot ity to confirm the appointment. It was learned that among the en dorsements sent to the President urg ing Mr. Brandeis’ appointment was one from Gifford Pinchot, former chief forestor, whose celebrated controversy with Secretary Ballinger brought Mr. Brandeis into the public eye six years ago. He appeared as chief counsel for the forces opposing the former Secre tary of the Interior in the noted Bal linger-Pinchot controversy which sent its ramifications into many phases of national politics at the outset of Pres ident Taft’s administration. Although celebrated as a lawyer, Mr. Brandeis has been devoting prac tically all his time of late to the Zion ist movement in this country which has for its object the repatriation of the Jews to a nation of their own in Palestine. Some of the Senators disposed to express opposition to Mr. Brandeis were Democrats who sought to put their objections on political grounds. Senator James of Kentucky, the native state of Mr. Brandeis, unreservedly ! told them the nominee was a Deruo | crat. Justice Lamar, whom he would succeed, also was a Democrat. Six of the eight Justices now on the bench are Republicans. --- FORCE TO PROTECT COAST. Colonel Haan Says $1,025,000 Men Necessary to Protect Coast. Washington.—Why a force of at least 1,025,000 men would be needed to protect the “vital areas" of the Uni ted States against aj strong enemy was detailed to the senate military committee by Lieut. Col. W. G. Haan, a member of the war department board which spent several years work | ing out defense laws. L. D. BRANDEIS Louis D. Brandeis, new Associate Justice of Supreme Court. President Starts on Tour. Washington.—President Wilson left Washington for a speaking tour in the Middle West in advocacy of his preparedness program. He has been told that most of the opposition to the army and navy increases is centered in that section of the country and be lieves that success of his defense plans depends in large measure on the im pression he makes. He will remain away from Washington until Febru uary 4. The president will go over the army and navy programs minute ly and touch on other questions. Breslau of Beef. Cut as much underdone cold meat as is required Put it through a minc ing machine and mix with line bread crumbs half the quantity of the beef. Season with one teaspoonful chopped parsley, one-half ounce thyme, two ounces butter, half cupful very good gravy or cream, a high seasoning ol nutmeg, salt, cayenne, mace arid two eggs. Grease a mold, put in the mix ture, bake about forty-five minutev turn’ out and send to table with plen' „f brown gravy. PRESIDENT WILSON URGES SPEEDY READJUSTMENT OF ARMY BEFORE NEW YORK AUDIENCES. 0AS IN A FIGHTING MOOD Declared He Always Accepted an In vitation to Fight.—Defends His Policy in Mexico. New York.—President Wilson open ed his personal appeal to the country for national defense. He gave warn ing that plans for the readjustment of the Army must be formulated and car ried out without delay and solemnly declared he could not predict that the outlook for the United States would be as bright tomorrow as today. Speaking at banquets of the Railway Business Association and the Motion Picture Board of Trade, he sounded the keynote of addresses that he will deliver in the Middle West. Mr. Wilson was in a fighting mood throughout his address. In a speech delivered early in the day, he declar ed he always accepted an invitation to fight. At night he told the railroad men he was an advocate of peace and had struggled to keep the United States at peace, but he considered the liberty and honor of the Nation even more than peace. plot or who seeks to make * party politics or personal ambition take precedence over candor, honor and unselfish, unpartisan service,” said the President in speaking o£ his de fense plan before the railroad men. He declared that the country expects action; this is a year of accounting and the accounting must be definite on the part of parties and on the part of every individual who wishes to enjoy the public confidence. “For my part, I hope every man in public life will get what’s coming tc him,” said Mr. Wilson amid laughter and applause. The President at both banquets and all during his day’s visit to New York was greeted with enthusiasm. On his ride between the hotels where the banquets were held he was escorted by a band and the Ninth Command of Coast Artillery of the New York Nat ional Guard. Thousands of persons packed the streets and cheered him as he went by. During his speech before nearly 1, 500 business men at the railway ban quet, where he cast aside almost en- j tirely the text of the address he had j previoulsy prepared for delivery there J he was frequently interrupted by ap plause. The President admitted that in a j message to the last Congress he had I said the need for preparedness was I not pressing. He declared that he had learned something in the mean time. He cited his recent support of a tariff commission as another tn- J stance of a change on his part, hut declared that previously there was no need for such a commission. Mr. Wilson spoke of men of high character who were clouding the pre paredness issue. He declared they were provincial and that the United States could no longer cut herself of from the rest of the world. The President vigorously defended his Mexican policy. He asserted that to invade Mexico would mean the I losing of the confidence of the rest of the Western Hemisphere. He cited the freing of Cuba as an instance of good done by the United States. “If we are drawn into the mael strom which now surges in Europe,” the President declared, “we shall not be permitted to do the high things we would prefer.” The President defended the con tinental army plan drawn up by Sec retary Garrison and said that he did not care about details of any plan as long as 500,000 trained men were provided as reserves under the Fed eral Government. He advocated strengthening the National Guard, but said the Constitution itself put the guard under the state. He added that the United States will not turn in '.he direction of militarism. Protest in Mail Matter. Washington—The text of the Ameri can protest to Great Britain against interference with neutral mails just made public reveals that diplomatic and consular dispatches have been treated in a manner the United States considered “vexatiously inquisi torial.” The note describes the prac tices of Britis1' officials as “unwar ranted interference” and in urgently requesting a prompt reply points out that a “strong feeling is being arous ed” in this country by loss of valu able letters. Foreign banks are refusing to cash American drafts because they have no assurances that drafts are secure in the mails. The United States de clares that parcel post articles are entitled tu the exemption of neutral trade and denies the right of Great Britain to take neutral mail ships into British jurisdiction for purposes of searc hand then submit them to local censorship regulations. It also denies that the British government has any authority over neutrals’ sealed mails on ships which merely touch at Brit ish ports. Want Embargo on Munitions. Washington.—An outbrurst of de nunciation against shipment of Amer ican-made war munitions' to European belligerents stirred the senate, re flecting a revival of sentiment which may force a vote upon embargo reso lutions that have been pending in committee for several months. A doz an Senators, including Democrats r, veil as Republicans, assailed t: nunitions traffic. A petition for unbargo having more than a milk ■ignatures precipitated the debate. Well Known Remedy Relieves Chronic Case Important to Dispose of Waste from the Stomach With Regularity. People frequently attribute to fail ure of the digestive organs conditions that are primarily due to inactive bow els, and apply remedies that from their very nature are more apt to aggravate than to relieve the disorder. When the bowels act regularly the stomach is in better shape to perform its allotted tasks and can usually be depended upon. To keep the bowels in condition there is no more effective remedy than the combination of sim ple laxative herbs known as Dr. Cald well’s Syrup Pepsin which is sold in drug stores for fifty cents a bottle. Dr. Caldwell has prescribed this rem edy in his practice for over a quarter of a century and it is today the stand ard household remedy in thousands of homes. Mr. Thos. DeLoach, with the Department of the Interior, Office of Indian Affairs, at Washington, wrote Dr. Caldwell recently that “Dr. Cald well’s Syrup 'Pepsin is the best laxa tive I have any knowledge of and the cleaning up guaranteed by its use re lieves every organ.” Should Wear a Skull Cap. “How did Teller get his cold?” “All the drafts in the bank go through his cage.” RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR. To half pint of water add 1 oz Bay Rum, a small box of Barbo Compound, and Ji oz. of glycerine. Apply to the hair twice a week until it becomes the desired shade. Any drug gist can put this up or you can mix it at home at very little cost. It will gradually darken streaked, faded gray hair, and re moves dandruff. It is excellent for falling hair and will make harsh hair soft and glossy. It will not color the scalp, is not sticky or greasy, and does not rub off.—Adv. His State "Is the old man swearing off this morning?” “No; he’s swearing mad.” Home Medicine Chest. Keep your medicines in one place, out of reach of children. Be sure to have Hanford’s Balsam of Myrrn on hand for emergency use. It should take the fire out of burns, heal cuts, remove soreness and be worth many times over its cost. Adv. All Off. “How did the bowling contest come out last night?” “Nobody had any spare change for the pinboys, so they went on a strike.” PREPAREDNESS! To Fortify The System Against Grip when Grip is prevalent LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE should be taken, as this combination of Quinine with other ingredients, destroys germs, acts as a Tonic and Laxative and thus keeps the system in condition to withstand Colds, Grip and Influenza. There is only one "BROMO QUININE." E. W. GROVE'S sig nature on box. 15c. That’s the Way, Girls. The Chicago Post reports that the first Chicago girl to take advantage of her leap-year privileges landed her man and married him within an hour. That's the stuff. Look him over, girls, and be sure he is worth the powder and shot it would take to kill him, and then use the hooks. He can't get away.-—Houston Post. Tit for Tat. An old carrier of the United States mail traveled on his buckboard about a dozen miles through the woods twice a week. He was an ill-humored, taci turn old fellow. One day a man who was on a walking vacation trip asked it’ he might have a ride with him, and being somewhat talkative, asked many ciuestions along the way. At last the old man said: “I’m tired of your talk. I wish you’d mind your own business and let me mind mine.” The passenger subsided. After driving an hour or two in silence the old carrier discovered that his mail pouch was missing. He stopped the horses, looked all about the buckboard, and finally said to his passenger: “I wonder what has become of that mail pouch! Have you seen it?” “Yes.” “Well, -where is it?” speaking grouchily. “It fell off the -wagon about an hour ago,” slowly replied the passenger; "but it wasn’t any of my business." COFFEE WAS IT. People Slowly Learn the Facts. “All my life I have been a slave to coffee. I kept gradually losing my health, but I used to say ‘nonsense, it don’t hurt me.’ "Slowly I was forced to admit the truth and the final result was that my nervous force was shattered. “My heart became weak and uncer tain in its action and that frightened me. Then my physician told me that I must stop drinking coffee or I could lever expect to be well again. “I thought of Postum but could hardly bring myself to give up the | coffee. “Finally I concluded that I owed it to myself to give Postum a trial. I got a package and carefully followed the directions, and what a delicious, nour ishing, rich drink it was! Do you know, I found it very easy to shift from coffee to Postum. “Almost immediately after I made the change I found myself better, and as the days went by I kept or. improv ing. My nerves grew steady, I slept i well and felt strong and well-balanced. Now the old nervousness is gone and I am well once more.” It pays to give up the drink that acts on some like a poison, for health is the greatest fortune one can have. Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Postum comes in two forms: Postum Cereal—the original form— must be well boiled. 15c and 25c pack ages. Instant Postum—a soluble powder dissolves quickly in a cup of hot wa ter, and, with cream and sugar, makes i delicious beverage instantly. 30c and iOc tins. Both kinds are equally delicious and :ost about the same per cup. 'There’s a Season” for Postum. —sold by Grocers. MR. THOS. DeLOACH. A bottle of Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pep sin should be on hand in every home for use when needed. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 Washington St., Monticello, 111. Accounted For. “Do you enjoy entertaining social ly?” “In a way,” replied Mr. Cumrox. “When we have a party at my own house so many people don’t look me over and wonder how I happened to get invited.” FALLINGHAIR MEANS DANDRUFF IS ACTIVE Save Your Hair! Get a 25 Cent Bottle of Danderine Right Now—Also Stops Itching Scalp. Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy hair is mute evidence of a neglected scalp; of dandruff—that awful scurf. There is nothing so destructive to the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of its luster, its strength and its very life; eventually producing a feverish* ness and itching of the scalp, which if not remedied causes the hair roots to shrink, loosen and die—then the hair falls out fast. A little Danderine tonight—now—any time—will surely save your hair. Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton’s Danderine from any store, and after the first application your hair will take on that life, luster and luxuriance which is so beautiful. It will become wavy and fluffy and have the appear ance of abundance; an incomparable gloss and softness, but what will please you most will be after just a few weeks’ use, when you will actual ly see a lot of fine, downy hair—new hair—growing all over the scalp. Adv. Any woman may drive her husband to drink, but she can’t make him take water. Why That Lame Back ? Morning lameness, sharp twinges when bending, or an all-day back ache; each is cause enough to sus pect kidney trouble. Get after the cause. Help the kidneys. We Americans go it too hard. We overdo, overeat and neglect our sleep and exercise and so we are fast becoming a nation of kidney sufferers. 72% more deaths than in 1890 is the 1910 census story. Use Doan’s Kidney Pills. Thou sands recommend them. A South Carolina Case John M. Wilson, R. F. D. No. 1, Traveler’s Rest, S. C., says: “Hardships weakened my kidneys and I had awful pains in my back. I steadily got worse and was terri bly annoyed by scald ing and too frequent passages of the kid ney secretions. Rheu matic pains in my hips kept me awake and my ankles and feet swelled. I had awful dizzy spells, too. Doan’s Kidney Pills restored me to good health.” Get [loan1! r * A»y Store, 50c a Bex DOAN'S KPII™Vr FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. Men to learn barber trade. Few weeks required. Steady position for com petent graduates. Wonderful demand for bar bers. Wages while learning; free catalog; write RICHMOND BARBER COLLEGE. Richmond. Va. seeds and rlants FROST PROOF Cabbage Plants $1.00 per thousand. Parcel Post, 25 cents per hundred. SOUTHEASTERN PLANT GO., CHARLESTON, S. & Early Velvet Beans Have you tried them? If not you are neg lecting an opportunity. Early, productive, profitable. A soil renovator that will do well in Virginia and the Carolinas. Bushel, $4.00; peck, $1.25. J. B. Wight, Cairo. Ga. Geraty’s..Frost-Proof E“DETC CABBAGE PLANTS rtVElE, We will mail free, postpaid, a package of plants for testing to anyone who will write fo- same and report results After plants are matun?d. They will stand a tem perature of 10 degree* abova zero without I alary, and mature three to *!x weak* earlier than hot-bed or frame grown plant*If planted Inth*, open field *1* woek* or a month aoonerthan horr.o grown plant*. Our prices by parcel post, post age paid, are 60 plants for 80c; 100 for S3o; 600 foi $1.26; *000 or more at $2.26 p§* 1000.1 Bv *-stress charges collect, at $l.cjO per 1000. W. C. GtRATY GOrn Ms. Yung*» IwUm49 S. 0, CABBAGE PLANTS Varieties: Early Jersey Wakefield, Charleston or Large Wakefield. Hen derson’s Succession ana Flat Dutch. Prices per 1,000. 1.000 to 4,000.$1.25 4.000 to 7,000. 1.00 7.000 to 10,000. 75 MEGGETT CABBAGE CO. BOX NO. 3 MEGGETT. S. C.