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HAIR FALLING OUT Hurry! A few cents will save your hair and double its beauty. n r. z i n (c A little "Dauderine" cools, cleanses and makes the feverish, itch; scalp soft and pliable; then this stimulating tonic penetrates to the famished hair roots, revitalizing and invigorating ev ery hair in the head, thus stopping the hair falling out, getting thin, scraggly or fading. After a few application of "Dander ine" you seldom find a fallen hair or a particle of dandruff, besides every hair shows more life, vigor, brightness, color and thickness. A few cents buys a bottle of de lightful "Danderine" at any drug oi toilet counter.—Adv. Professional Loss. Ills friend noticed that the dentist was looking blue and inquired, "What's the matter Joe?" "Why, I've had an ulcerated tooth and yesterday It got so bad I had to pull it myself." "Did yon get relief?" "Oh, yes." "Then why this grouch?" "Why this grouch? Because, you Idiot, I once got $400 for treating a tooth like that"—Boston Transcript CONVENIENT! If Constipated, Bilious or Headachy, taka Cascarets. ■ » » Cascarets never gripe, sicken or In convenience one like Salts, OIL Calo mel or harsh Pills. Feel bully ! Be effi cient! Don't stay sick, bilious, head achy, constipated. Remove the liver and bowel poison which is keeping yonr head dizzy, your tongue coated, yonr breath bad and stomach sour. Why not spend a few cents for a box of Cascarets and enjoy the nicest, gentlest laxative-cathartic yon ever experi enced? They work while yon sleep. Adv. No Life Saver. "1 asked the boss for a raise today; told hlm I couldn't live on my present salary." "Fine, and what did he say?" "That he didn't think a man in hts position should be considered merely as a life saver."—Lexington Leader. NAME "BAYER" IS ON GENUINE ASPIRIN Take tablets without fear, if you see the safety "Bayer Cross." If yon want the tine, world-famous Aspirin, as prescribed by physicians for over eighteen years, yon must ask for "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin." The "Bayer Cross" Is stamped ob each tablet and appears on each pack age for yonr protection against Imi tations. In each package of "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" are safe and proper direc tions for Colds, Headache. Neuralgia. Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism Lnmbago, Neuritis, and for Pain in general. Handy tin boxes containing 12 tab lets cost but a few cents. Druggists also Bell larger "Bayer" packages. As plrin Is the trade mark of Bayer Man ufacture of Monoacetlcacidester ol Sallcyllcacld.—Adv. Things to Be Reckoned With. "There are no sure things In life," Sighed the pessimist. "Oh yes, there are," argued the phi losopher. "How almut tlie expenses you hadn't counted on?" RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR. Ts half pint of water add 1 oz. Bay Rum, k small box of Barbo Compound, ami % or. of glycerine. Apply to the hair twice a week until it becomes the desired shade. Any druggist can put this up or you can mix it at home at very little cost. It will gradually darken streaked, faded gray hair, and will make harsh hair soft and glossy. It will not co'or the scrip, is not sticky or greasy, and docs not rub off.—Adv. Business. Reno—He always rubs it into the people, frienfls or no friends. Henry—Always knocking, eh? Reno—No; he's an osteopath. Important to Mothoro Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA. that ramons old remedy for infanta and children, and see that If Signatured In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria An Inquiry. "Who are you?" "A seeker after truth?" "Had any luck so far?" COMPROMISE RAIL f SILL IS ADOPTED THE ESCH-CUMMINS MEASURE IS APPROVED BY THE LOWER HOU8E OF CONGRESS. Members are Warned by Supporters That Defeat of Measure Would Put Half of Roads In the Hands of Receiver Within Three Months. Washington.—The compromise Esch Cummins railroad bill was approved late Saturday night by the house, which adopted the conference report after four hours of debate. The house adopted the conference report by a vote of 250 to 150—a clean margin of 100 votes. Adoption of the conference report came after the house had defeated. 223 to 171. a motion to recommit. Chairman Esch of the interstate com merce committee, in charge of the fight on the floor, then called for the previ ous question and there was a buzz in the chamber as the voting began. There never was any doubt as to the outcome, leaders said, although the effect of pressure from labor lead ers against adoption of the bill was va riously Interpreted. Representatives Kitchen, Democrat, North Carolina, in (he closing argument against tjie bill, declared that labor leaders had caused at least n dozen members who were opposed to it to rally to its support During the debate, in which more than a score of representatives took part. Chairman Esch declared that the roads would be handed hack to their rwuer* on March 1, regardless of wheth er congress enacted legislation mean-, while, but he warned the house that defeat, of the bill at this stage would put half the roads of the country in the hands of receivers In three months. Representative Pou, Democrat, North Carolina, painted a more gloomy pic ture by declaring that the country would see the greatest financial disas ter in years if it gave up the railroads without enactment of laws which would give them the right to earn a fair return. Railroad administration estimates place the net cost to the government of federal control of the railroads at $636,000,000. Chairman Esch of the interstate commerce committee, told the house in opening debate on the con ference report on the compromise rail road bill. •This $636.000.000 will have to be charged off as a war loss," he said. "One may say 1J was expensive, but it was worth the price. Without the railroads, transportation: would have failed to supply our troops overseas." GCMPERS AGAINST LABOR PARTY bays It Would be Detrimental to the Interests of Labor. Washington.—Formation of a polit ical labor party would be "detrimen tal to the interests of labor and ex actly in line with that which Is most ardently desired by those who seek to oppress labor," Samuel Gompers declared in a letter to William Mitch of Terre Haute, ir-a».e public here Sunday. Mr. Gompers wrote in .reply to a telegram from Mitrti and his associ ates supporting tlie action of the In diana state Labor party In opposing the political declaration of the Amer ican Federation of I,abor, calling on organized workingmen to elect their friends and defeat their enemies. Mitch's telegram declared In favor of making the flght^ solely through a labor party. a Proposes Farm Credit System. Washington.—A system of co-opera tive farm credit, based on personal security as distinguished from mort gage loans, is proposed in a bill intro duced by Representative McFadden, Republican. Pennsylvania. Loans on personal security would be secured by farmers from "community" banking as sociations having stock subscribed by farm members. There would be a cen tral hank with $25.000,000 capital loaned by the government and also state branche*. Labor Party Seeks Funds. Washington.—The American Federa tion of l^ibor. to make effective its nation-wide campaign for the election of a congress and state legislatures in sympathy with organized labor and Its slms. is preparing to Issue an appesd for funds. England Financially Sound. London.—Great Britain ts fundamen tally sound, both flnuucially and com mercially. says the American cham ber of commerce of London in a state ment referring to difference in the financial position of Great Britain and the continental European countries. Noted Physican Killed. Alton, 111.—Dr. Harry E. I»emens. formerly private physician to the Em peror of Japan, was killed and his six teen-yenr-old duaghter, Snsan. injured, when an automobile,in which they were riding collided with a train. Searching for Poisoned Olives. Chicago.—Federal and state food in st retors In fifty-two towns of eight sta'es are making frantic efforts to lo cate and destroy dozens of bottles of j ripe olives containing the deadly tuctl- j lus botulinus TO REVIVE INTEREST IN STEEPLECHASING m v* * r ■ ■•-V . > J ; ,/ WmœÊmBÈSÊSÊk Wettern Newspaper Union BBS v Plains to revive interest in both amateur and professional steeplechasing were considered by a special committee appointed at a meeting of more than one hundred horsemen under the auspices of the National Steeplechase and Hunts association. The army's interest in the sport was indicated by the presence at the meeting recently held in New York of four officers from the general staff at Washington. Various speakers declared tliat the weignts were too low, the fences too small and the races too short. Many speakers asserted that the Jockey club did the sport an injustice by not allowing open dates for the hunts meetings instead of having them conflict with racing at different tracks. The low scale of weights was held to blame for the fact that certificates were issued to only 25 amateur riders last season. The photograph shows three horses taking a hurdle at the Plumpton course, England, and is remarkable inasmuch as it shows the three horses in midair at the same time. FAVORS LEGIONNAIRES The boys of the American Le gion are not regarding Jack Dempsey with favor, since he managed to evade military duty in the great war. They are right Carpentier. the Frenchman, wears the honors of distin guished service and we are with the legionnaires. We hope he § will knock Jack's block off.— a George M. Bailey in Houston 1 Post. 5 BEZDEK STILL IN BASEBALL s É *■ ft ! A •• : 1 \ ■% ! I > J I p m m \ I ? : • r® à V Ï Hugo BezdeK. former mauager of the Pirates, says he is not out of base ball. although he was dismissed as manager. This is taken to mean that he hopes somebody else will offer him a job. Bezdek was a successful scout before becoming an unsuccessful pilot. COURTNEY RETAINS POSITION Has Devoted 35 Years to Development of Oarsmen at Cornell—Assisted by Hoyle. Although he is seventy years of age Charles E. Courtney still retains his position as rowing coach at Cornell university, where he has devoted 35 % L .. I 9 1 .1 i I m Charles E. Courtney. j looking forward with keen interest to j the 1920 races. He will be assisted by years to the development of oarsmen. A few years ago it looked as if the veteran coach would have to quit, but his health has improved, and he Is loht Hoyle, little: picm - orspocT • Harvard has built 13 squash, ten nis and racquet courts. Wesleyan, Conn., has recognized goll as a minor college sport The Murphy stable has won $785,000 in purses during the last nine years. Iron wood, Mich., is after the 1921 National Ski association's tournament National league baseball nines used 17,676 baseballs during the 1919 sea son. * George Sisler will outdo Cobb as a hitter this year, according to St Louis fans. • • • Yale probably will accept an invi tation to send a track team to Eng ! land. * * The Yankees it is said, have spent $250,000 for players in the last few years. ! C. W. P. Reynolds has been re engaged as football coach by Bucknell I college. • • • J Three members of the Iowa football I team have refused appointments tc West Point. • • • Harry Shrlver, pitcher, has been turned back to Saginaw for another I year by Providence. * Jim Tho dares he leagues or nowhere. great Indian star, de ill play In the major Ti Cniversity of Wisconsin has offered University of Washington a date on its 1920 football schedule. • • • The Indians are favored in the winter book to win the American league pennant this year. • • • Memphis Country dub has been awarded the western amateur golt championship tournament. • • • George Trafton. center of the Notre Dame football team, has been disquali fied for playing pro "football. Miller Huggins will soon make an other effort to coax Frank Baker into playing baseball another year. New York A. C. athletes won 18 national and 30 district Amateur Ath letic union championships last year. • • • Harvard football players have elect ed Arnold Horween of Chicago captain of the Crimson eleven for next year. • • • The New York A. C. athletics won 18 national and 90 district Amateur Athletic Union championships last year. ! The Harlem and Heights Athletic 'eagne, of New York city, has set aside * a fund of $1.000 for the promotion ot i sports. Hnrollton. Ont., is to have a modem ! stadium for athletics. The by-law au- I thorizlng the expenditure was passed J at the recent election. I . A series of exhibition games has i been arrange*! between the Washing- I ton American league and Indie capo! is j American Association dubs. Jack Price, a former winner of the Powderhall (Scotland) Marathon, has challenged Alfred Shrnhb for a match i at 15 miles. Shrubb is coaching the j Oxford university crosscountry team. [ * i 0 J COMPARISON OF BOXERS \ 0 * * 0 Dempsey. 0 0 .387 Ib« J . « ft. 1% in J .78 In $ .42 in. 0 .46 In 4 .17 in. J . 8 Vi in. . .23 in. 0 I .13 Vi in. 4 .II ln. J .S in. 9 9 w«t*ht . J Height . 0 Reach . $ Chest, normal . 0 Chest, expanded J Neck . \ Waist . 0 Wrist . 0 Thigh . 4 Biceps . J Calf . j Ankle . Carpentier. t 0 0 J Weight . 0 Height. 0 Reach . * Neck . J Chert . 0 Biceps . 0 Forearm .... 0 Waist . 9 Thigh . J Calf . _171 lbs. # I ft. ÿ V* in- 0 . Si in. 0 _15 V« in. 4 . 40 Vs in- J .11 in. .29 in .23* in -15* in J Carpentier is 25 years old, 0 0 while Dempsey is 24. * • ; : t t * * + + v HOW NEALE BECAME 'GREASY' Ease With Which He Evaded Tack lers in Football Games Caused Him to Be Nicknamed. Earle ("Greasy") Neale, right field er of the Cincinnati champions, while at college, like Christv Mathewson, w. b.,,., know. ». » <oo.b.n PI»,. er than as a diamond athlete. He was a halfback and one of the best broken field runners who ever played the game In the middle West. The manner in which he evaded tacklers In his runs with the ball > ;■? > / * x v. ; É mm m § V I < \ ; '' . - : ■ - - : Earle Neale. caused him to be likened to a greased pig, and in that characterization lay the origin of the nickname "Greasy," which has clung; to him ever since. For the past few years he has spent the fall months coaching small col lege elevens in the middle West INTERNATIONAL SPORT CLUB Applications to Number of 5,000 Have Been Made for Admission "Founder*." as lt Is reported that some 5.000 appli cations have been received for admis sion as a "founder" in the Interna tional Sporting club of New York, the new private boxing organization of that city. To be one of the founders costs $500 if the application is fa vorably acted upon by the board of di rectors. HARVARD WILL PLAY CENTER Kentucky College, Which Aroused So Much Football Talk, Haa Big Game in East. Center college, which aroused much talk in football last year, will go East next fall and take the gridiron against Harvard. The game has been scheduled for Oct. 23. It was arranged after the University of Illinois found it Impossible to make the trip. so *• J ; J , t \ SEASON OPENS APRIL 14 0 0 The championship season in 4 * the American league will open J I J on Wednesday April 14, the • , ! * d , a,e • readr cl T eD , bv thp Na « ! j tlonal league. The oM schedule • ' J of 154 games will be played In , j rÄvCrr # L * ♦ i J + RULE FOR CARRYING PLAYERS ! Southern Association Basebell Teams I May Play Nine Veterans, With J Six Recruits. 1 ! . A rule under which nine veteran i players with class A experience end I six less experienced men may is» ear j ried next season on the roster of each Southern Association baseball team was adopted at an executive session of the annual meeting of the association i Deal Gets Toumey j England will hold the open go» [ championship at Deal next summer. END OF EIGHT YEARS MISERÏ I Used Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Recovered. Newark, N. J.—"The doctor said I had an organic trouble and treated me m i f TT MHI I IHII II ir ; H for lmnl weeks, lil At times 1 could not walk at all and I suffered with m y ."JM back and limbs so I BSLy &|9 often had to stay in . MM bed. I suffered off BK|ji ;4Rf and on for eight years. Finally I heard that Lydia EL Pinkham's V e g e table Compound was a good medicine and tned it with splen did effect. I can now do my house work and my washing. I have recom mended your Vegetable Compound your Blood Medicine and three of my friends are taking them to advantage. You can use my name for a testimonial. " -Mrs. Theresa Coventry, 76 Burnett St, Newark, N. J. ; ,11 and Yoi an invited t® write for free advice No other medicine has been so ane ceasful in relieving woman's suffering iÄSS and Q pfu i »dyke by writing the Lydia E. Pkikham Medicine Co., Lynn, mas. Such'lettera are received and answered by women only and held in strict confidence, BETTER DEAD > Life is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take COLD MEDAL Tbs national ramady of Holland for over 200 yaara; it ia an enemy of all paina re sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid troublea. All druggists, three aires. Leah lee *e Cell Medal 'a Reduce* Strained. Puffy Ankles. Lymphangitis, PaO Evil, Fistula, Boils, Swellings; Stops and allays pain. Heals Sores, Cats, Braise*. Boat Chafes, k is a AF SAFE AITISEPTIC AID 6E8II6IBE Does not blister or remove the hair and horse can be worked. Pleasant to me. \ 42.50a bottle, delivered. Describe your ««s ; for special instructions and Book 5 R free. ABSORBIN' E. JR„ urtacpOc_ Saco Strain«. fttifal. KaaecS. Swollen Veto S1.2S per book at Seien or Sclirered. W. F.YOUNG. P. D. F.. SIITmsU $t„ Serln#fl«H. Haas. Cuticura Soap The Velvet Touch For the Skin Ssap 2Sc, OwtaMi* 2S —d 50c, Tslc—25c. w. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 9-1920. Miles Standish Was Manxman. Evidence that Miles Standish waa a Manxman and bom into the Manx family of Standish of Ellanbane, has been discovered by the secretary of the Isle of Man Antiquarian society. The family of Standish probably came to Man with the Derby family in the fifteenth century, it is stated, for there is a record that they held property in the capital of the island in the year 1511. This was seventy-three years before Miles is supposed to have been bom. YOUR COLD IS EASED AFTER THE FIRST DOSE "Pape's Cold Compound" then breaks up a cold in a few hours Relief comes Instantly. A dose taken every two hours until three doses are taken usually breaks up a severe cold and ends all the grippe misery. The very first dose opens yonr *• clogged-up nostrils and the air pass J ; ages lu the head, stops nose running, J relieves the headache, dullness, fever , ishness. sneezing, soreness and stiff J I Don't stay stuffed np ! Quit blowing • , and snuffling! Clear yonr congested « ! head ! Nothing else in the world gives • ' such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold , compound." which costs oniy a few - *»>■ « *« ness. J out assistance, tastes nice, contains no + quinine—Insist upon Pape's!—Adv. The Difficulty. 'T*oes your boy Josh know anything T"!' l "'" l* 1 «« 1 ought to lie run?" , 1 " snv ,H " answered Farmer 1 Comtossel - *TU sav he knows all ! about it. The trouble seems to be that l**?, hitV ' 1 UM,n und 1 ar *' 1,11 luh 1« | " Ut lB8, ™cttons as fast r.s Josh ™ n 81 v< * '" ra " Night and Viornlif. Hmrm Strang. Healthy Eye*. If they Tire, Itch, Smart or Burn, if Sore; Irritated, Inflamed or _Granulated, *<* Murine pteH- Soothe*. Refresh««. Safe for ^"tor Adult. At all Druggists. Write for r tee Lye Book. j ! J Brèves EpIraMtCa.