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Particularly the Ladies.
Not oui/ pleasant and refreshing to
the taste, but gently cleansing and sweet
ening to the system, Syiup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna is particularly adapted
to ladies and children, and beneficial in
all cases in which a wholesome, strength
ening and effective laxative should be
used. It is perfectly safe at all times and
dispels colds, headaches and the pains
caused by indigestion and constipation so
promptly and effectively that it is the one
perfect family laxative which gives satis
faction to all and is recommended by
millions of families who have used it and
who have personal knowledge of its ex
Its wonderful popularity, however, has
led unscrupulous dealers to offer imita
tions which act unsatisfactorily. There
fore, when buying, to get its beneficial
effects, always note the full name of the
Company-California Fig Syrup Co.
plainly printed on the front of every
package of the genuine Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna.
For sale by all leading drugjists. Price
50 cents per bottle.
Factory Mgr. Ami
Tob. Co. Says:
"I have been suffer
ing very much from
Eczema in my head,
causing itching of the
scalp for several years.
I was often waked up
at night scratching
roy head, and was pre
vented from sleep.
After taking four bot
tles ol MILAM. I feel
though I am continuing to use it so as to be
ure the trouble is eradicated from my system."
[Signed] R. H. SHACKLEFORD.
Danville. Va.. March 30, 1910.
Eczema of 26 Years Standing Cared.
Huntington, W. Va.. July 16,1910t
The M i lam Medicine Co., DanvUle, Va.
Dear Sirs-In January last I wrote you re
garding MILAM. You said you would cure me
or refund the money. Well, you can keep it all.
My face is entirely weU. I feel better than I have
in years in any way. Am finishing up my 6th
bottle now, and think after 28 years of Eczema
am cured. With best wishes.
Yours respectfully. '
[Signed] C. H. WILLIAMS.
Psoriasis-A Vilolent Form of Eczema.
Blanche, N. C.. July 13.1910.
Milam Medicine Co.. DanvUle, Ya.
Gentlemen-I have been afflicted with a tor
turing skin disease pronounced by the physi
cians to be "Psoriasis," and have had it for ten
Sears. No treatment of the physicians ever re
eved me. and I continued to grow worse and
was unable to do my work. By the advice of my
physician I commenced to take Milam on March
8th last I am now far on the road to recovery,
and feel that I will be entirely cured. I am now
at work and feel no inconvenience from it
"I take great pleasure in gi vine this certificate
and think Milam it a great medicine.
J. W. PINCHBACK.
Ask Your Druggist or Writ? 2
Milam Medicine Co., Danville, V&>
Th? West Point Route
(Atilinta & West Point Railway Co.
The Western Railway of Alabama)
and the West
3 TRAINS DAILY 3
\Call at City Ticket Office, Fourth
National Bank Building or write
for rates and full information.
T. N. THOMPSON, J. P. BILL UPS,
Dist. Pass. Agent Goa. Pass. Xgeat
We need more teachers, men and women,
for schools now open. Salaries $30 to $100.
Schools supplied with teachers. SOUTHERN
TEACHERS* AGENCY, COLUMBIA, S. C
"i?tl^i?l Thompson's Eye Water
20omiscellaneous new, rebuilt, shop
worn and second-hand typewriters
of all raakes from ?io.oo up.
Easy terms if desired.
J. E. Crayfon & Co., Charlotte, N. C.
Such a piano as this is the result
of ?cores of years of labor with
one end only in view-the highest
possible result The Stieff of to
day resembles very little tbs
Stieff of sixty years ago. The
models from year to year have
been many, but each bas in its
day led the world in construc
tion. The result is today a
piano of incomparable excel
lence. Come to our handsome
wareroom, hear with your own
ears and see with your own eyes
the beautiful Stieff and many
other pianos we carry in stock.
Chas. M. Stieff
Manufacturer of the piano with
the sweet tone.
5 W. Trade Street, ,
Charlotte, N. C.
C. H. WILMOTH, Manager t
&AOT//0/? Y THE GIF
THE: MAN TN LOWEF
COPYWGHT. /909jSr .7VS BOBBG-MttR//.
James Wilson or Jimmy as ne is called
by his friends. Jimmy was rotund and
looked shorter than he really was. His
ambition lt. life was to be taken seriously,
but people steadily refused to do so. his
art is considered a huRe joke, except to
himself, If he asked people to dinner ev
eryone expected a frolic. Jimmy marries
Bella Knowles: they live together a year
and are divorced. Jimmy's friends ar
ante to celebrate the first anniversary
of his divorce. The party ls In full swing
when Jlmmv receives a telegram from his
Aunt Selina, who will arrive in four hours
to visit him and his wife. He neglects to
tell her of his divorce. Jimmy takes Kit
into hin confidence. He suggests that Kit
play the hostess for one night, be Mrs.
Wilson pro tem. Aunt Selina arrives ana
the deception works out as planned.
.Tim's Jap servant ls taken ill. Bella.
Jimmy's divorced wife, enters the house
and asks Kit who is bein?: taken away in
the ambulance? Belle Insists it is Jim.
Kit tells her Jim is well and is in the
house. Harbison steps out on thc porch
and discovers ? man tacking a card on
the door. He demands an explanation.
The man points to the placard and Har
bison sees the word "Smallpox" printed
on lt. He tells him the guests cannot
leave the house until the quarantine is
lifted. After the lifting nf the quarantine
several letters are found in the mall box
undelivered, one is addressed to Henry
Llewellyn. Iquique. Chile, which was
written by Harbison. He describes mi
nutely of their Incarceration, also of his
infatuation for Mrs. Wilson. Aunt Selina
ls taken ill with la srripDe. Betty acts as
nurse. Harbison finds Kit sulking on the
roof. She tells him that Jim has been
treating her outrageously. Kit starts
downstairs, when suddenly she ls grasped
In tho arms of a man who kisses her sev
eral times. She believes that Harbison
did lt and is humiliated. Aunt Selina tells
Jimmy that her cameo breastpin and
other articles of Jewelry have been stolen.
She accuses Betty of the theft. Jimmy
tells Aunt Selina all about the strange
happenings, but she persists in suspecting
Betty of the theft of her valuables.
Harbison demands an explanation from
Kit as to her conduct towards him. she
tells him of the Incident on the roof, he
does not deny nor confirm her accusation.
One of the guests devises a way to escape
from the house. They set fire to the re
ception room and aitemnt to leave the
house from the rear. The guards dis
cover the ruse and prevent them from
escaplne. Max finds Anne's pearl clasp
pin In Jimmy's studio in a discarded coat.
Jimmy is suspected of the theft, but de
nies the accusation. Kit finds a watch
hanging to a pillar In the basement and
with initials T. H. H. engraved upon it.
She opens the case and finds a picture of
herself that had been clipped from a
newspaper. Kit shows Harbison the
watch. He explains that he had been
looking for It and believed lt had been
stolen. Harbison threatens to tar and
feather Jimmy if he doesn't treat Kit
more civil. A clash ls averted by the in
terference of a guest who separates the
CHAPTER XVIII. (Continued.)
"It's only Jim." I whispered. "I-I
don't want to hear any more."
But she clutched me firmly, and the
next thing we heard was another
creak, and louder and
' Jet up! Get up off your knees
this instant!" Bella was saying frant
ically. "Some one might come In."
"Don't send me away," Jim said in
a smothered voice. Every one in the
house is asleep, and
Aunt Selina swallow
"You have no rlgh
to me," Bella. "Itfs-n." _.w
proper, under the circumstances."
And then Jim: "You swallow a
camel and stick at a gnat. Why did
you meet me here, if you didn't ex
pect me to make love to you? I've
stood for a lot, Bella, but this foolish
ness will have to end. Either you
loee me-or you don't. I'm desper
ate." He drew a long, forlorn breath.
"Poor old Jim!" This was Bella. A
pause. Then-"Let my hand alone!"
"It is my band!"-Jim's most fa
tuous tone. "There is where you
wore my ring. There's the mark
still." Sounds of Jim kissing Bella's
ring finger. "What did you do with
it? Throw it away?" More sounds.
Aunt Selina crossed the library
swiftly, and again I followed. Bella
was sitting in a low chair by the fire,
looking at the logs, in the most ex
quisite negligee of pink chiffon and
ribbon. Jim was on his knees, star
ing at her adoringly, and holding both
"I'll tell you a secret," Bella was
saying, looking as coy as she knew
how-which was considerable. "I
I still wear it, on a chain around my
On a chain around her neck! Bella,
who is decolette whenever lt is al
lowable, and more than is proper!
That was the limit of Aunt Selina's
endurance. Still holding me, she
stepped through the doorway and into
the firelight, a fearful figure.
Jim saw her first He went quite
white and struggled to get up, smiling
a sickly smile. Bella, after her first
surprise, was superbly indifferent She
glanced at us, raised her eyebrows,
and then looked at the clock.
"More victims of insomnia!" she
said. "Won't you come in? Jim, pull
up a chair by the fire for your aunt."
Aunt Selina opened her mouth
twice, like a fish, before she could
"James, I demand that that woman
leave the house!" she said hoarsely.
Bella leaned back and yawned.
"James, shall I go?" she asl'ed
"Nonsense," Jim said, pulling him
self together as best he could. ''Look
here, Aunt Selina, you know she can't
go out, and what's more, I-don't
want her to io."
"You-what?" Aunt Selina screech
ed, taking a step forward. "You have
the audacity to say such a thing to
Bella leaned over and gave the
fire log a punch.
"I was Just saying that he shouldn't
say such things to me. either," she
remarked pleasantly. "I'm afraid
you'll take cold, Miss Caruthers.
Wouldn't you like a hot sherry flip?"
Aunt Selina gasped. Then she sat
down heavily on one of the carved
"He said he loved you; I heard
him," she rudd weakly. "He-he was
going to put his arm around you!"
"Habit!" Jim put in, trying to smile.
'.'You see, Aunt Selina, it's-well, it's
a habit I got into some time ago, and
I-my arm does it without my think
ing about it."
"Habit!" Aunt Selina repeated,
her voice thick with passion. Then
she turned to me. "Go to your room
at once!" she said in her most awful
tone. "Go to your room and leave
this-this shocking affair to me." ,
But If she had reached her limit, so
had L If Jim chose to ruin himself,
it was not my fault. Any one with
common sense would have known at
least to close the door before he
went down on his knees, no matter to
whom. So when Aunt Selina turned
on me and pointed in the direction of
the staircase, I did not move.
"I am perfectly wide awake," T said
coldly. "I shall go to bed when I
am entirely ready, and not before.
And as for Jim's conduct, I do not
know much about the conventions in
such cases, but if he wishes to em
brace Miss Knowles, and she wants
him to, the situation is interesting,
but hardly novel."
Aunt Selina rose slowly and drew
the folds of her dressing gown around
her, away from the contamination of
"Do you know what you are say
ing?" she demanded hoarsely.
"I do." I was quite white and stiff
from my knees up, but below I was
wavery. I glanced at Jim for moral
support, but he was looking idola
trously at Bella. As for her, quite
suddenly she had dropped her mask
of indifference. Her face was strain
ed and anxious, and there were deep
circles I had not seen before, under
her eyes. And it was Bella who final
ally threw herself into the breach
the family breach.
"It is all my fault, Miss Caruthers,"
she said, stepping between Aunt Se
lina and myself. '"I have been a blind
and wicked woman, and I have almost
wrecked two lives."
Two! What of mine?
"You see," she struggled on, against
the glint in Aunt Selina's eyes. "I-I
Ulinga mt.* - __ _0
oh, Jim. Jim!!"
She turned and buried her head on
his shoulder and cried; teal tears.
I could hardly believe tnat lt WE.S
Bella. And Jim put both his arms
around her and almost cried, too, and
looked nauseatingly happy with the
eye he turned to Bella, and scared to
death out of the one ho kept on Aunt
She turned on me, as of course I
knew she would.
"That," she said, pointing at Jim
and Bella, "that shameful picture ls
due to your own indifference. I am
not blind: I have seen how you re
jected all his loving advances." Bella
drew away from Jim, but he jerked
her back. "If anything in the world
would reconcile me to divorce, it is
this unbelievable situation. James,
are you shameless?"
But James was and didn't care who
knew it. And as there was nothing
else to do, and no one else to do it,
I stood very straight against the door
frame, and told the whole miserable
story from the very beginning. I told
how Dal and Jim had persuaded me,
and how I had weakened and found lt
was too late, and how Bella had come
in that night, when she had no busi
ness to come, and had sat down in the
basement kitchen on my hands and
almost turned me Into a raving ma
niac. As 1 went on I became fluent:
My sense of injury grew on me. I
made it perfectly clear that I hated
them all, and that when people got
divorces they ought to know their
own minds and stay divorced. And at
tha. a great light broke on Aunt Se
lina, who hadn't understood until that
In view of her principles, she might
have been expected to turn on Jim
and Bella, and disinherit them, and
cast them out, figuratively, with the
! flaming sword of her tongue. But she
did not! She turned on me in the
Screwed Up Their Courage.
It was the hour of family confi
dences. Mr. Buggins had finished his
evening papers, and in slippers and
dressing gown was toasting his toes
before the asbestos fire log. while the
wife of his bosom was putting a few
stitches in the table cover she was
doing for Aunt Mary, and which she
hoped to havo finished by Christmas.
"I did something today that I've
been screwing up my courage to do
for a long time," said Mrs. Buggins.
"Yes?" said Mr. Buggins, mildly in
terested. "What was it?"
"You know that odious Mrs.
Bjones?" replied Mrs. Bugglnsr "Well,
I paid her a call that I have owed for
nearly a year."
"My dear, I can sympathize with
you," said Mr. Buggins. "Today, by
a strange coincidence I paid that
odious Mr. Bjones a bill I had owed
him for quite aa long."
most terrible way. and aakev? me how
I dar?d to come between husband and
wife, because divorce or no divorce,
whom God hath joined together, and
so on. And when Jim picked up his
courage in both hands and tried tc
interfere, she pushed him back with
one hand while she pointed the othei
at me and called me a Jezebel.
The Harbison Man.
She talked for an hour, having gd
between me and the door, and shfl
scolded Jim and Bella thoroughly.
But they did not hear it, being oc
cupied with each other, sitting side
by side meekly on the divan with Jim
holding Bella's hand under a cushion.
She said they would have to be very
good to make up for ?ll the deception,
but it was perfectly clear that it was
a relief to her to find that I didn't
belong to her permanently, and as 1
have said before, she was crazy about
I sat back in a chair and grew com
fortably drowsy in the monotony of
her vojce. It was a name that brought
me to myself with a jerk.
"Mr. Harbison!" Aunt Selina was
saying. "Then bring him down at
once, James. I want no more decep
tion. There is no use cleaning a
i house and leaving a dirty corner."
"It will not be1 necessary for me to
stay^and see it swept," I said; muster
ing the rags she had left of my self
respect, and trying to pass her. But
she planted herself squarely before
"Yon can not stir up a dust. Uko
this, young woman, and leave other
people to sneeze In it," she said grim
ly. And I stayed.
I sat, very small, on a chair in a
corner. I felt like Jezebel, or what
ever ber name was, and now the Har
bison man was coming, and he was
going to see me stripped of my pre
tensions to domesticity and of a hus
band who neglected me. He was go
ing to see me branded a living lie,
and he would hate me because I had
put him in a ridiculous position. He
was jus?, the sort to resent being ri
Jim brought him down in a dress
ing-gown and a state of bewilderment
It waa. plain that the memory of the
afternoon still rankled, for he was
very short with Jim and Inclined to
resent the whole thing. The clock in
the hall chimed half after three as
they came down the stairs, and I
heard Mr. Harbison stumble over
something in the darkness and say
that if it was a joke, he wasn't In the
humor for it To which Jim retorted
that it wasn't anything resembling a
joke, and for heaven's sake not to
walk on his feet: He couldn't get
around the furniture any faster.
At the door of the den Mr. Harbi
son stopped, blinking in the light
Then, wnen he saw us, he tried to
back himself and his dishabille out
Into the obscurity of the library. But
Aunt Selina was tn r~- Mrn
tittil!. J-J tl .-.
"I am the other," she announced, ?
think she expected him to say "Impos
sible," but, whatever he was. he waa
"Is that so?" he asked politely, try
ing to be interested and to under?
stand at the same time. He had not
seen me. He was gazing fixedly at
Bella, languishing on the divan and
watching him with lowered lids, and
he had given Jim a side glance of con
tempt. But now he saw me and he
colored under his tan. His neck blush
ed furiously, being much whiter than
his face. He kept his eyes on mine,
and I knew that he was mutely ask
ing forgiveness. But the thought of
what was coming paralyzed me. My
eyes were glued to his as they had
been that first evening when ho had
called me "Mrs. Wilson," and after
an instant he looked away, and his
face was set and hard.
"It seems that wo have all been
playing a little omedy, Mr. Harbi
son," Aunt Selina began, nasally sar
castic. "Or, rather, you and I have
been the audience. The rest have
"I-I don't think I understand," he
said slowly. "I have seen very little
"It was not well planned," Aunt Se
lina retorted tartly. "The idea waa
good, but the young person who wa?
playing the part of Mrs. Wilson
"Oh, come, Aunt Selina," Jim pro
tested, "Kit was coaxed and cajoled
into this thing. Give me fits if you
like; I deserve all I get But let
Kit alone-she did it for me."
Bella looked over at me and smiled
"I would stop doing things for Jim,
Kit," she said. "It is so unprofitable."
But Mr. Harbison harked back to
Aunt Selina's speech.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
"What do you think that madcap
Gladys said when I persuaded her to
read Dante's inferno' to improve her
"What was lt?"
"That it was such a pity there were
no postcards Jn those days, for pic
tures of Dante's Journey would havo
been such hot stuff."
Merely a Suspicion.
"If so many noblemen who come
over here are broke, how do they
manage to get across the water?"
"Don't know, I'm sure, but I've
seen waiters on board trans-Atlantic
liners who had quite an air."
He Saw Wood.
The tramp who was told to say
nothing and saw wood the next morn
ing knocked at another door but a%it
nothing because he saw wood.
THE liking for feather trimmings
keeps growing, and manufactur
ers keep pace with it by turning
out more remarkable feather
work than has ever been shown in
the past. m What with color combina
tions made possible by "willowing"
ostrich, and the furore which has de
veloped for the softest and fluffiest
marabout effects, and combinations of
ostrich and marabout, there is an un
ending variety in these plumages. But
it would seem every bird of the air
has been called upon for inspiration
If not for feathers. In reality only a
small proportion of the bird tribe are
killed solely for plumage, and many
lovely fancy feathers are made from
the- feathers of domestic fowls. These
feathers are in themselves beautiful.
But the demand for variety and the
availability of feathers from the tur
key, pigeon, peacock and plain, every
day chicken has made the designer of
feathers work wonders with their
Many of the daintiest and most
frag?'? ww??- -.
There is a prodigious craze for ear
rings, and they are made very long,
with the upper part of the drop, in
some cases, scarcely more than a
wire. ?One silver pair of this sort
seen recently twinkled at the ears
and bottom with rhinestones set en
cabochon. Other earrings come with
the ear gem and drop in glass in
every color to match the gown-green,
cherry, purple, gray and black ear
rings of this sort are abundant and
cheap. But the long ear bob is only
effective with a low gown, and on the
street it always seems a trifle too
Genuine seed pari necklaces come
in twisted ropes for twenty-four dol
lars. These are worn with collarless
frocks by young persons with good
throatF. and they are worn also with
tho deepest mourning. The same
short necklaces can sometimes be
found In Japanese seed pearls, which
are more irregular than the others,
but quite as effective. The dainty
gewgaws are about the most stylish
neck fixings seen, and they make suit
able presents for a girl.
The snake bangle of real or Imita
tion jade has ousted most other sorts
of bracelets. When it is the real thing
it may cost from nine dollars up. The
paste Jade trifle ls sold at ninety
eight cents, and to any but an expert
lt looks as good as the real.
A shirt-waist or tailor-gown ring is
a pretty fixing made of dull silver
set with paste sapphires in the real
For Rainy Days.
At the ends of a yard cf half-inch
tflde elastic, sew a large hook and
aye; clasp this around the body be
low the hips, and draw the skirts to
any desired height under a raincoat.
This is useful, especially when one
must wear an evening dress in the
street on a rainy night.
It leaves the hands free; and cer
tainly it is better than tearing the
fabric with safety pins.
COMING STYLE IN TRIMMING
Some Cardinal Points That Are Sure
to Be in Vogue for the Hats
ir you propose to trim your fall hat
yourself, you cannot go far wrong if
you place a pert pair of wings or a
sharp pointed bow directly at the
back, and thfe back trimming must
show a trifle above the high crown,
from a front view. Many of the hats
may be reversed and worn any way
that proves becoming. For example,
the smart little hat of velvet with a
rolled brim faced with a lighter col
ored material and having a pair of
Mercury wings directly in front, might
be whipped around the other way if
one desired, so that the wings would
come at the back and the hat would
be equally modish and correct. This
hat has the very tall pointed "tor
pedo" crown and is perfectly round
at the base. The crown is covered
with brown velvet and the wings are
brown with flecks of coral pink color.
This model promises to be a favorite
vith younger women. The hat is
t very desirable and may be washed in
I soap suds, rinsed and beaten against
the hand until dry, with perfect suc
. Bands, wings, crown pieces and
masses of plumes are the rule. More
splendid than the head dress of the
savage and almost as strikingly in
evidence are these pieces. Women or
fashion wear everything in feathers
from the single quill with wonderful
mottled coloring from the owl and
eagle, to the Pocahontas wreath of
wings. A sentiment has been assid
uously nursed and gradually grown
against certain plumage, but the lack
of this seems to promote the use of
other feathers. Some states have
forbidden the sale or purchase of the
hero.: crest, and lt is amazing that
imitations have Immediately taken
the place of these feathers, which
seem to serve every purpose of the
Ostrich continues to be the great
favorite. It is used in a world of new
NEW PARIS MODEL
This new and atrtactive waist is of
bright pink silk voille, covered with a
sort of overblouse of white llnon,
beautifully embroidered with Madeira
A New Ccat.
Have you seen the new hackabout
coats for winter, and, if so, don't they
strike you as about the most sensible
decree Dame Fashion has issued for
some time? Made of the heavy polo
cloth, soft and warmth giving, they
are sure successfully to ward off the
pinching fingers of old Jack Frost,
who would be infinitely discouraged
by a look Into some of the shop win
dows. One tan-colored model had a
small sailor collar and cuffs of hunt
er's green, all of the same material.
Black with white collar and cuffs, ox
ford gray with purple or scarlet, tan
with white and brown and navy with
red are the popular combinations.
Poke Bonnet In Felt.
Soft felt hats in white, faced with
black velvet, a wide band of black vel
vet or heavy white grosgrain ribbon
being their only trimming, are the lat
est. They are worn with quite dressy
gowns Just at present, that ls, the
same gowns of lingerie or linen with
which the black velvet is worn for
more formal occasions.
worn, as the picture shows, slightly
tipped back on the head.
The appreciation for sloping shoul
ders, a synonym in the middle of last
century fe- all that was shrinking and
tender and essentially feminine, is no
ticed again now, and the evening as
pect of the debutante is that of Win
terhalter's portraits of the believes of
1840 and thereabouts. The corsage is
worn low upon the shoulders, and the
outline is very simple, a few folds of
gauze drawn beneath a large rose in
the center suggesting the berthe of
old times that made so beautiful a
frame for the figure.
Many of today's debutantes have a
charming faculty for applying to their
own use the prettiest fashions of
early Victorian days, modifying, or
as they would say improving upon
them, it is needless to remark. They
dress their hair with the demure and
simple grace of that period without
its severity, and wear the chaplet of
leaves and foliage that used to be al
most an essential badge of girlhood
with a new and very alluring grace.
BOUGHT MADE HIM HURRV
Recent Subject of Surgical Operation
Victim of a Sudden and Hor
"The late Dr. George W. Balley of
Kew York," said a Presbyterian di
vine, "was thoroughly modern in his
methods, but he did think that some
af our surgeons went too far.
"Dr. Bailey, apropos of certain reck
less abusers of the knife, used to tell
i story of an appendicitis club.
"At a meeting of this club a pallid
"'Well, friends, I had to be reopen
ed last week. My doctor had left a
monge inside me.' h
" T was reopened, too,' said a gaunt
man. T was reopened just ten days
igo. Prof. Cutler' had forgotten to
remove a pair of forceps.'
"At this a nervous-looking chap
groaned, jumped up, and made for the
" 'What's the matter?' they asked
bim. 'Where are you off to in such a
" Tm off to my doctor's,' the man
replied. 'I remember now that, just
after I came to, he complained about
mislaying his hat and stick.' "
WORLD FAMOUS SCIENTIST
PRAISES DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS.
Guido Bienio, who was awarded a?
?old medal at the International Ex- i
position. Turin, Italy, in 1909. in com
petition with 142 chemical experts
from all over the
world was cured by
Doan's Kidney Pills
and strongly recom
mends them. When
visited by our repre
sentative at his New
York office, Mr. Bie
nio said: "I did not
realize -what a hold
Kidney trouble had on me until I ap-|
plied for life insurance. The doctors
refused to pass me and advised mel
to take treatment at once. I had!
heard of Doan's Kidney Pills and befl
gan using them. I improved rapfdl:
and in a short time had no symptoi
of kidney disease remaining. I agar
applied for insurance and this
was promptly accepted."
(Signed) GUIDO BLENIO,
545 West 22nd St,
New York City.
Remember the name-Doan's.
For sale by? druggists and gene:
storekeepers everywhere. Price
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"Ah! how true it is that one mul
die to be appreciated! Poor RovJ
was never worth half that when
Was He a Bostonian?
"John." shrieked a woman, "doi
go under that ladder."
But under it John went with
swoop to the pavement.
"My dear," he said, coming up wit
a dollar bill in his hand, "if I hadi'
gone under the ladder that boy wouj
have beaten me to the currency."
For COLDS and GRIP
Hicks' CAPCSIXE is the best remedy-ri
lleves the aching and feverlshnets-cures tl
Cold and restores normal conditions, If
liquid-effects Immediately. 10c.. 2Sc.,and(
At drug stores.
It Isn't difficult to induce the othj
fellow to compromise when he rea,
izes that you have the best of it.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Childr
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflame
lion, allays j alu. eurea wind colic, 25c a bott
Th? trouble with giving advice
not many want to take it
C PRING FAG,
^ Stretchy, Drowsy,
stupid, tired, headachy
-"not sick, but don t
feel good.** ^
Just a few signs that
you need that most ef
fective tonic, liver-sdrr
ing Spring Remedy
-a bottle proves.
The Specific for Malana, Chilli ant'
Fever, and a reliable remedy (or
all diseases due to s torpid
liver and sluggish bowels
and kidneys. %
SOc. At Your Druggists
IBU mnasxs nar? co.,
6?NCER,rca,r^ !w'*?ui'uwt< ?rp'*