Newspaper Page Text
t? LVCI is I vr>
^/ VRY GRAHAM SOMES.
^1.. -COTilff-'T II Ntr>;'i> - x-u
PENGUINS CMCE MORE
? "I *! u?e just one moiv story I want
to teT you of t?>e oguinV* saiu
r>a<i.:y. auu then
-i I think I won l
tell any more penguin
stories ior a
fa,) long time/'
Mvf "We've loved
f hearing about
\ them. Daddy,'
/S&P ?, i said Nancy, "and
[h/'Y 1 Wlivii wtr -.r iwv. ^
/ wh. ' *>? 0"'?'
^ !r*\ jriehds what -v.^
y knew about them
11 e ,a r *11 ? a!,0llc
?"T penguins are pop"Fick
My Steps." "A n d they're
looking creatures," said Nick, "tlie
way they can walk along like little
nien. and yet they swim with their
wings and are called birds!
"I hope some day to go to New
Zealand and some of the other out-oithe-way
parts of the world and see
them for myself!"
"Well, just one more story abo .t
them, then," said Daddy, "and then I
really think we'd better not have any
more penguin stories for a good long
time, for there might be some friends
who didn't care for penguin stories,
and they'd rather have more of other
"Well, anyway, I must tell you about
young Master Johnny Penguin and his
brother when they were about to
change their down.
"At the end of January they had left
the nests, but still had been guarded
over by their parents anl had wanted
to have their parents feed them and
rham oc milfh o( TlASiihlp
I WOk UJL 1^1 MO lUuvii MV - ? "They
still were quite timid.
''They then wear their soft gray and
white downy suits and about the first
of February they be-gin to molt a:id
show the feathers which had been
growing underneath. They show white
spots on their heads.
"Off comes the down, and the last of
it to go is from the back of the head
and the neck and shoulders.
"Their parents hadn't begun to molt
as yet, though their feathers were beginning
to look quite shabby and they
1.. :/> ? rvaw /" l/vtVinc
Wert? piKlllI,) 111 ucvru vi vtvtuv??
"They were going about, using their
tails as props, as they alwrr s did. and
were doing all they still >''d about
feeding the young.
"For a time, when the oh;-, r - nre
molting, they change their new leathers
and have orange feet, or orange
boots, of which they are very proud
and which they consider very handsome.
"The inner part of their wings,
which have been pink during the time
when they were thinking about the
eggs to be hatched out, become white
\ v.Te nil as curious as ever,
lookiint everything they found and
wond* c what it could be and picking
up odds and ends t<> see what they
might be, not dropping them until they
had satisfied their curiosity.
" 'Kow; said young Master Johnny
Penguin, 'I shall try to be like my
parents. I shall sleep a great deal and
when 1 awaken from a nap I shall see
that I am looking quite neat and all.
"'I shall pre-.u my feathers and do
my best to iook my nesi.
"'And when I ^vrilk I shall pick in;
step.4? carefully, taking steps high in
the air, holding my tail high above
the groundv^nd balancing as I go along
with my wings.
" 'I sliall swim well, going along
quickly, and I shall now and again
bring my lK-ad out of the water
for a breath of
?ir sinri then I'll r
go down again
'When I'm out
on land I'll some- ?-^w|jj
times hop from jsjPR
une stone to another,
as; iuy cousin.
tile Rock-Hop- 2?^* ^ ?
per ijenguia, does. A
* And when i am ^*^'.^7/ Ai
frightened 1 will |jjj
get down on all .ffl
fours and tobog"
'And when I ^ J
have nothing special
so U?? and no I ?Sttiis^Lj
one is bothering
me when I'm <-'u<sn?0 <">
jroing marketing or returning home
from my marketing, I'll along, payIn;:'
attention to nuh;dy, ;ss my parents
"'That is the way to talk.' the
parentis of young Master Johnny Penguin
said, 'but it will be better yet
when y<?u act that way. fur actions,
folks say, speak ioudor than wurds!
" "Ai d when men from other places
visit us here, let tliem stroke our
backs, for li is tiie nx'St pleasant thing
i!; tlit- world. and the;. du it very,
T< ud^rfC'it?I wi^h I was ia you!
i ^ Class?wty?
IVmterfort? -liecfause iniue leak.?
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE '
ENDORSES ATHLETIC PL* '
Be it resolved by the- officers and j
| directors of the Newberry chamber j
I of commerce in session this ](>th day j
| of February, 1922, that we heartily j
} approve the plans submitted by the j
;ath.tiics co? aiitee of the faculty of;
iXovvberrv college and the athle'
r - X" ?T. / ^
C \)e~c ciu'o, to sell tickets ? * u
lathler*. ovents of tiie college. and.
jwith the profits finance the erection;
of a .,ew gymnasium for \ewherry
college, and that we strongly urge:
lour citizens to support this plan by.
I the purchase of tickets.
| Be it further solved; That a copy;
j of this resolution be furnished to!
| Newberry college, a copy to be fur-|
; nished to each of our ' cal newspa-j
' tiers for Duplication ;.nd a copy 10 bej
-j>read upon the nirutes of the official
meeting; of the officers and directors
of the Xewberrv chamber of!
commerce held un this J 6th day of
C. P. McDaniel,
CHARLESTON FIVE j
Indians Find Maroons Easy Victims j
?Visitors on Hard Scheduie
j The Newberry college five easily
j defeated the College of Charleston j
J team here tonight by .... decisive)
j score of 16 to 5. TIk M--.ru ::? were!
I outclassed in every . ? ,:.ar, but;
'went to defeat fighting gamely 2nd,1
I cleanly. The visitors failed to score)
| a single point in The second half. One j
|reason for the poor showing made by;
I the visitors wss the heavy schedule
j the team has been facing this weekj
in the up country. Borts, Kreps and;
Stoudemire were the stars for Newberry,
while Israel and McGilvrayj
made the best showing- for Charles- f
ton. There were many substitutions.!
The lineup was:
Newberry (.36) Charleston (5)
! Borts F Israel j
J Czarnitzki F McGilvrayj
r* t ? I
j Stoudemire l vjuytunj
j Ealtiwanger G Rivers :
j Reede G Maybank
....W ptten? mmesoe :N shremve
THINKS HIS TAXES !
. ARE UNREASONABLE '
j Feb. 7, 1922. !
i Mr. Haliacre:
I am sending you a stateme: *
| what 1 got:
1 ** t* - j r? x j ,
I Z J5e? OlfciU
1 Sewing Mashine
4 or 5 old Chairs
I 1 pot 1 Kett.e 1 frying pan
j 1 baker no Sieve 1 Safe i
and my self and wife no children
| at all no Keg no dog no cow no cat
| no mule nc- aorse no buggy no wagons
no Automobile no goar no Shea]:
I paypd $4.0.3 for taxes this yr;
jgon and year before last i:>20
I payed $4.45 and I am compell to
jbeliev. that 1 am paying to much and
j I am asking \ou to pleas sir see after
! to it for me now if you dont belive
j what I an: leiling you Just asking Dr.
j Z T Pinner yov iruly
(Pomaria. S. C.. li. F. D. No. 3
TALKS OF WEATHER
Gives Some Observations on What
May Be Expected in the
iNcar r inure
I The State.
The fall forecast of the Dutch
S Weather Prophet, issued October 1,
j indicated, among other weather
J events, two snows south and east of
the Blue Ridge region and extending
; into the Piedmont. So as an intro1
1 ~ J"? ** - -T, * nn cnrino
j UUCllOU l<> inia iun'trtii j-'i un
; and summer, the rer.der is not left
: to imagine whether the forecast has
: ?>een verified in the abcv r> rti?ular.
i AI.-o it was indicated ;? tempera!
tures would be lower the win
ter than the preced !-r v.;.-. . All
i accounts of the thermo;. readings
; have stated that temperatures have
1 - u
been lower ana snow* m-uvn-i
| throughout northern latitudes than in
j three years or more.
! The winter of 1921-22 is now pass!
ing. Mild temperatures will predom;
inate the greater part of what is left
I of it: but of course some of the tem;
i peratures will be normal for the ses.
son. the prophet says. When the time
j lor spring1 to come is nere it w.u m irive
all right. Early gardeners need
.fear no severe spring frosts,
j Precipitation will be abundant and
: more evenlv distributed than last
jyear. It is a matter of regret that
more grain was not planted for one
*?f the best wheat years sine*- 1-v'O^
in :his section
i JJigh v*^*r,v :n the smaller streams
- . wiii cruse verfiows and rivers during
the year will also hi- at. high
jstage, according to the prophet. The
' I recent high sr;ige in the rivers was
indicated by the system used in these [
ecasts, ami thus will be followed i
The fruit crop will be more abun-!
dan: than last year where the c-ron
was short and in sections where it
wa- a failure the above forecast will
also apply. Altogether the uotlook
is for mos: favorable weather condiI
rions for he production of food pro
'nets in farming operat'ons. he says. I
The announcement had ocen ma.le
through bet.. our county papers that;
J)r " Raleigh, N. C., that notable
>: ci" the Progressive Far- i
mer, /aid make an address to the!
farmers in the court house on .Monday.
" '). loth, at 2 p. ni. For several
reasons 1 had a desire to hear Dr.
Poo First. I ' ve i>een reading
>. .lis able pen for more than !
10 years. Second, he was corning to
represent the farmers. And, third,'
> method of mar
keting our cotton.
I got to town a little after one
o'clock. When I began to look around
at the scattered crowd 1 thought that'
the meeting would not be attended as
it should b<\ 1 went down to the
court house a little before the ap-i
pointed hour and found a pretty good
crowd had already gathered. And;
just a few minutes after the clock
struck two Mr. T. M. Mills, the coun-1
ty demonstrator, called the house to;
1 - x - A 1 s\ n-\-\
order anu sifted ui<n, a jiuminaMuu|
was in order to nominate a temporary;
chairman. Mr. Joseph L. Ivext was
made chairman of the meeting-.
Chairman Keitt arose and in a few
fitting remarks introduced I)r. Poe;'
saying that the farmers of Newberry
jcounty should feel honored in having
such a distinguished man as Dr. Poo
I to speak to them on such an important
When Dr. Poo arose, to my surprise
the house had become so filled until,
he had to ask the people all to move,
back on their seats that those stand-J
ing might have room to sit down, and
in a very short while all the seats
available were filled. A good many
ladies were present to hear the far-,
liners' editor speak.
Editor Poe sai ! 1hai it was a great
pleasure to him tj meet with the pco-j
pie of Newberry and lo -how to them
his appreciation for :he large sup-;
port his paper had received in New-;
! berry county. i
As he began to speak of the cooper
ative plan of the farmers in seinng
[their cotton and other farm products
he said that this plan was not a new
one but had been going on for more
ihan two generations, in Germany
and other parts of Europe. He said
' hat this great depression that had
.;uck the Southern farmer he rei
yarded as an act of Providence. It
! reminded him very much of the par:
able of the Prodigal Son. After he
i went away from his father's house
land spent all of his possessions he
pulled off his coat and sold it for $14.
jthen milled off his vest and sold it for
-- -- - ' * .p^y.
I .$2.00, 111 en J1 !S smri u;m sji? n
I *1.25, then he came to himself; an i
. Dr. Poe thought the farmers had
labour reucncd this point.
] out his speech for a little
| nor . an hour, he used many il;
l;istr;.r:ons which were full of humor
| and iaurrhter, but he knew just how to
upy each point or story to draw the
j minds of the people closer to the theo
ry wf he was representing.
! I;? i;ue said the farmer was the
i only class who had no system in mar-!
jketing his product, that even the laj
borers who manufactured the cotton
. were working under the cooperative
(system. They were organized to the
| extent that they had the controlling
power in labor, and until the farmers
were organized to the same extent
they never would get very much benjefit;
that if the cotton mills and mc-r;
chants would follow the same system
Jin selling iheir cloth as we do our
.cotton?pile it. on trucks and send it
j out to sell to the highest bidder?it
would not be long until they would
. be oil the charity list. But they run
j their business on the cooperative system
an' when they put a price on
-1( U/ I o o nt'r.fif in ii fni*
ilien j;uyuo mi i?. i.-> ??. ... .?
j Dr. Poe said that the farmers need
not expect to take hold of anything
j and find no crooks in it, that these
little crooks were connected with all
j manner of business but the main thing
j was to select the very best men of
| the ^highest type of business fitted in
every capacity to control and car^y
' on the business even if it cost a con;
.At the conclusion of Dr. Poe's ad
; dress he said he would foe ?!a<i to :m,
swer any question from any on?- who
j desired further information. Rev. J.
I J. Lone: arose and said while he was
, not a farmer. h was the son of a
farmer, hut ;h.r was a preacher
'and he was p: <-h*. . farmers and
i: mliyhi be* of intc-iv r some to
Unc.v how !<>n.<r 1 hvy would have to
\va:z at'ivr they turned iheir cotton
ovi; to the association before receiving
the money. The answer was That
the farmer receives GO per cent of
vnlm> of his cotton when he turn
.. ^ ,
ci it in, an.i when the association
found a profitable sal'.1 he receives the'c
Dr. Poe said that :t was going to c
take some money to finance the bus-'\
in ess and a fee of $.">.00 per member f
would be required. jt
Mr. B. ('. Matthews, president of a
" Voi- nnol ;.ov>L- 'ivneii finrl <liri hp i
L?iV7 c. U i *'?jV UiiM ' ? ' ^ felt
sure that he was voicing the sen -;.r
timent of all the ba:ik> of the county ]
in saying that they would stand be- j i
hind the farmers in the movement. !c
x iivtji tuv u;-[/v??iw?.
solicit memberships were instructed t
Jo go to work. ij
At this time business of another,t
nature called me away and I was sor- f
ry I could not stay and hear the oth-: c:
er speaker who represented the e
creamery project. Altogether this 1
was a very interesting and business-;t
like meeting and if Dr. Poe ever; t
comes back to Newberry to speak I; c
suggest that provisions be made to i
hold the meeting in the opera house
that there may be ample room to seat, lithe
people. ! 5
I would love to give further details c
of the meeting but 1 am sure there
will be others who will give it justice. !c
T. J. W. : (
Feb. 15, 1922. \x
ROCKING THE CRADLE OR jt
ROCKING THE BOAT j e
Bishop Warren A. Candler in Sou- c
them Christian Advocate. jj
Rev. Fred Win slow Adams of s
Sprnigfield, Mass., has published re- c
cently a most striking and wholesome c
article under the caption, "Will the>
Family Survive?" jc
He points out most clearly some of ?
l"he imminent perils which are boset-'ji
ting the family in our day. His words \
1 ^ 1 l _ U ? . ^ _
are not tnose 01 wnu aiarm, out ui ^
solemn and timely warning. j(
His admirable article opens with'i
the following gripping paragraph: jl
"The fires of civilization will reach!
no higher and burn with no whiter.?
heat than the fires of the hearth. ri he c
home is the real unit of our civiliza-;}
tion. If its fires go out, civilization It
too, will smoulder and die. There-j
fore, rock the cradle and not the boat.: t
The hand that stops rocking the cra-:j
die will finally; begin rocking the | c
He is quite right, and too many c
hands have stopped rocking the era-j1
die and fallen to rocking the boat. J i
The movements of feminism in all t
their forms tend to ,the undervalua-,i
tlon of motherhood and the overes-'
timation of public work. Being thus ?
out of moral balance they drop eas- 5
isly into all sorts of radicalisms.. c
They gravitate towards socialism }
and communism inevitably, although
often insensibly to their advocates. (
T'nutfl for?r?onr??P? Vrnvp llPfn JllOSt i
marked sincc the close of the world 1
war. That awful upheaval unset-!
tied the mental equilibrium of mul-!
titudes, and by it finely strung fem-'
inine minds especially seem to have
been moit seriously and quickly un-.
hinged. Many have become almost
hysterical in "the leadership of dan-!
gt-rous agitations the ultimate end
of wheh they do not foresee. They(
have found rocknig the cradle altogether
tame and tedious, an.'! have,
proceeded to make "thrills" for.
themselves by rocking: the ooat, upon
the fate of which their own high-]
est interests and the welfare of so-;
I'pon this point Dr. Adam? speaks
in the following paragraph which is.
characterized by both wisdom and:
"Today's new freedom brings its
assault on the very life of the fam-;
fly. ' ' !
"The most dangerous doctrine of:
the World war is the doctrine of self:
~ ~~ vat :t }<? -fun(la-!
?t*ier:imicn.iuji. auu ,
mental to democracy. The self de-'
terminaton of woman lias opened a :
door through which the church does j
not yet appear to see the dawn of i
a different day, but the day is nev-j
ertheless at hand. It is strikingly,
apparent that more ami more mod-j
cm feminism is withdrawing the j
best of women from marriage and j
motherhood. In one sense, we do,
not need to fear this larger career!
of woman any more than we need to;
dread modern machinery. Both;
bring their problems and in the nedj
may mean lightening the burden j
and. increasing the efficiency of
production and of the home. I
welcome woman'- place with man in
the new <;rder, and the strategic I
work which she alone can do to un
tangle the web of exploitation, in-;
jusf'ce, an ! burden in which modern I
ii-ductry and civilization have eu-j
meshed women and children and I
whole immigrant populations. But;
if the economic independence of wo
men means their permanent place |
in the labor market, then I say it I
is a menace to the home and an
outrage on civilization.
"Charlotte Perkins Oilman, whose
brain is as brilliant as scintillating;
?.1 nKftnt o ; ^>/~J/] (IwnnK M
1K. C a J i u tiwuui. ao \ ^ ? j
wonderful picture of the golden age!
with no dishes to wash, floors to:
sweep, clothes to mend, babies to j
iean. onions to weep over, or pep-|ai
>ers to sneeze over. Socialized kit-jm
hens and laundries will do the'
vork, with cooperatively employed el
>orters. seamstresses, nurses, and,h<
eachers. But any system of cooper- si
itive iiving ami efficiency engineer- le
ng whcih fails ro reckon with wo- w
nan's instinctive mother love*" and w
iome brooding is doomed to fail- t(
ire. You can understand David's n;
ry for water from the well, but you m
an hardly picture a man who was'f<
orn in Broadway sighing an;i say- oi
ng: *0. that someone would give me o
o drink of the Croton water in the w
aucet of the bathroom behind the,
loor, in Apartment K. on the sev- a
nth floor!' And what will it be if a;
ife finally has no more poetry left 0,
han to leave to the memory: *0, a1
hat some one would give me to'jj
Irink of the cooperative soup made 0
/.n/.nni.nfiiro T." i f/" Vl P T1 PTwl
il UlC u..v. ,
>rought me by my cooperative' u
mrse, and fed me by my cooperative! rj
:overness on directions by my co-;V(
perative mother.' j p
"Carried to the extreme of some i w
f its votaries, economic independ-jtr
nee has a sinister bearing on the e'
rery foundation of the family." j ti
Of course, it is to the financial in-jst
erest of certain classes of employ- . it
rs to engage the services of wo-!
vot'dor fhan those of men. Thev I s<
',v"w ,MV*,V' ~ - I
:et labor more cheaply thereby. It; o
s not strange that they declaim, in j e
eason and out of season, in favor d
f what they call "the economic in-1
iependence of women." But who-, c
oever among men or women is de- n
-? 1 aU,. ? ^vU.t :r. ilrieo Ttioeo a
'Civea is nvi/ vYiut. c*.
;elfish worshipers of mammon are a:
jetting gain by pulling down the n
lomes of the country. They draw Vv
vomen away from motherhood and a
Irive men into unemployment and n
dleness. Their gains are soceity's p
Under such conditions children'
ire not desired and their very birth lc
liscouraged, if not absolutely pro- rr
^ i x- .1 -r
libited. Kace suiciae is rouieu m
hese conditions. j i;
Life in apartments, instead of in: fl
he sweet and sacred privacies of: o
*eal homes, is popularized, if not ompelled.
What must be the future of our!
ountry if these conditions continue? ! d
What type of life will prevail in the j
lext generation, if a next genera- z,
ion not made nearly, or quite,
Strong, noble, elevated manhood t:
ind womanhood can not arise from d
uch conditions. We might a? well ?;
'xueet to grow great forests in hot-! e
"While these conditions obtain in
]uite independent of the church and'v
tpart from educational institution*. j I
30th the churches and the schools ] t;
re falling into methods that pro
iote the impairment of home life
The fathers and mothers in the
lurches are called out t>f theii
omes too frequently and the mosi
icred duties of parenthood are neg
cted in many cases in order to d<
hat is called mistaakenly "churcl
ork." The churches are having
>o many meetings fur the mainte
unce of family prayers. Some goo<
en and women, who mean well, an
\rui'*y i rhf> run to some meetinf
r other. In truth some have becom<
bsessed with a mania for publi*
The work of The church is import
tH, and is to be done with fidelity
nd zeal, but every father and raothei
Light to spend most of their evening:
l home with their children. The fam
y altar is the most important plac<
The schools also fall to making ed
cation a matter ot entertainmen
ither than a process of mental de
elopm nt secured by serious an<
rotracted study. Children get thei
ater from faucets and desire to ge
leir knowledge in the same easy an<
ffortless way. They desire educa
on "visually" rather than pursui
:udy vigorously. But virile mental
y can not be acquired in that way
Such educational methods stimulate
?lf-indulgence and hinder self-devel
pment. They engender habits o
vading whatever is difficult and en
uring only that which is agreeable
A thoughtful educator has said re
entlv that "The American peopn
ever paid out so much for educatioi
s they do new, and never obtainei
= little for their money." The state
lent is too strong, perhaps; but it i
rorthy of consideration as a season
hie warning against the danger o
laking our schools minister to the np
elite for amusement rather than ti
le promotion of intellectual strength
When we have produced a prayer
;?S populacc, which loves reereatioi
lore than it loves worthy oruleavo
or high objects, which runs to meet
igz and shows, which discredits an
ees life in the home and seeks pi
u.mt nublicity instead, we shall se
-vfui agitations which will not onl;
ock the boat, but wreck it.
W- I'. ed more mothers, more chil
re::., jn<>re homes, more family altar
nd more religion to save our civili
ation. These are plain things, bu
hey are sacred things which a?'e fun
anicntal and independable. To cb
ain and keep them men may well en
ure the most consuming toil, womei
acrifiee their "economic independ
rce" and children pe: on \vith fewe
hews and less amusement. If w<
lav have these holy things, we can d
ithout m us! : "modern conveniences.'
f wc lose them, what will it profit u
3 ^ain all else?
i ffef r'
"'v.. ^ ^
*A V <f*S
e truly bcautiiui hues
aimers Six cause this hi
jspicuoujjy in any comj:
e motor lias been dei
ncc of ii.\-cylinder perf
ir of i-cRT:tii:c cngince
,v (J h a J m t rs c;rga 11 i za t i c
A'i ill1 .jU:i'p.\! ll I'm l)i:C .j.'tt
&a Auto Co]
XJT A T \,
;! REGAIN STRENGTH
1 Alabama Lady Yifas Sick For Three
Years, Suffering Pain, Kerroa*
i; and Depressed?Read Her
Ihra atory or Recovery.
Faint Eocfc, Ala?Mrs. C. 11. Stegall,
of near here, recently related the following
interesting account of her re?
' covery: "I was in a weakened con:
dition. I was sick three years in bed
?; suffering a great deal of pain, weak,
? - - - J* T
*; nervous, cepresseo. x was au wca&,
-! I couldn't walk across the floor; iust
had to lay and my little ones do the
. work. I was almost dead. I tried
. ! every thing J heard of, and a number of
' doctors. Still I didn't get any relief.
- I couldn't ?at, and slept poorly,, ? I
1 believe if I hadn't heard pf and tajBB
ri Cardui I "would have died. I bought
i Bix bottles, c^ter a neighbor told ttw
* < what it did for her.
1, "I began to eat snd sleep, began to
-! gain my strengtu ana am cow weii
a and strong. I haven't had any trou*
ble since ... I sure can testify to Uw
good that Cardui did me. I don't
I think there is a better tonic made
e i and I believe it saved my life."
-! For over 40 years, thousands of WO*
f! men have used Cardui successfully,
4 in the treatment of many womanly
-1 If you suffer as these women di&
- I take CarduL it may help you, too.
At all druggists. 2 85
;! ALL WORN OUT
_ | x
"I Poe? morning find you with a lame.
* stiff and aching back? Are you tired
-'all the time?find work a burden?
Have you suspected your kidneys?
.Newberry people endorse Doan's Kid'j'ney
Pills. You can rely on their
i W. S. Mann, retired grorer. 808
r Col liege St., Newberry, says:. " had #
.' a bad attak of kidney trouble and
rpallv did not know what brought it
t on. I had a dull, heavy ahe aross
-jmy back and could hardly straighten
e after bending. My head ached and
I felt worn out entirely. Mornings
; I wac as tired as when I went to bed
I and my work was a burden. Blinding
-: dizzy spells came on when everything
1 ^ U1 ? ?1- linfnM mu OVO! \fv
g C UlCL^L\ WW1V/X V vw. - J
ankles bloated and the kidney secretions
were highly colored and cont
tained sediment. They passed with
- a burning sensation. A friend recT-mmended
Doan's Kidney Pills and
I orocured some at Way's Drug
Store. They entirely cured me of
i the trouble.
The above statement was given
Ma^ch 22nd. 1918. and on January
20rh, 1922, Mr. Mann added: "Do- r?
an's cured me of kidney trouble and
3 I have not needed them for some
? t:me. I gladly confirm my former
C.Cl/-. of oil /-Inolop: 1 nlKllTYl
Co.. Mfrs., Buffalo, X. Y.
of the New Series
w? /""ir trx. o-^nn out
vai - w k/vw...?
/clopecl to a high
ormance by a solid
ring work by the
lli fun's and (.'orJ 1 irti
M Tl O