THE WILLIAMS NEWS
Write for 32
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The UoTd Mf. W booklet. "IdotW. of th.
.MERE MATTER OF AMUSEMENT
Arkansan Could Easily Afford to Treat
Such Amateur Shooting With
the Contempt Deserved.
What's that?" cried a tourist to
-vihOTsx a resident of Straddle Ridge,
Ark., was showing the scenery of th
"Aw, Just Tug Bald or his brother
In-law taking a shot at me from over
across the holler," was the noncha
lant reply. "Them fellers have been
cutting that caper off and on for six
weeks or such a matter."
"Great grief I What do you do
"Nuth'i'g in partickler. They're the
poorest shots on the Ridge and never
come nigher to me than ten feet or so.
It sorter amuses me to see grown men
.doing such childish tricks and never
compllshing anything at it." Kansas
A Man ef Resource.
Wife John, I must have some new
clothes. I'm sure the entire, neighbor
hood knows my present wardrobe by
Hub But it would be cheaper to
move to a new neighborhood, wouldn't
It? . . '
. 2S$ and 754 Package. Everywhere
By the Use of Nuj'ol
Hnjol la a, lubricant not
a, medicine or laxative oo
When you are constipated,
not enough of Nature's lu
bricating liquid is produced
in the bowel to keep the
food waste soft and moving
- scribe Nnjol
Because it acts
like this natu
and thus re-
USEFUL for all the ' i
little ailments i
bumps, bruises, sores,
sunburn and chafing.
Keep a bottle in the
house. It's safe and
CHESEBROUGH MFG. CO.
State Street New York
Clears ttie Skin
and Keeps it Clear
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c
D I - C O L - Q
FOB BURNS CUTS ITCH SORES
75c at stores; 85c by maiL Address
New York Drug Concern. New York
To restore grmy or
favdeO hair to orir
inavl color. dout hm
s dye- it dnyer
on8 Get s bottle of
-Safe ss water
Q-Baa Hair Color Restorer-
apply It and rtcb results- Jit all good druggists.
7Sc,er direct from
i tutu-txua. mum, w i-ssw
ft J S!SSSS' 1
W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 3d-1922.
AN EPITOME OF
LATE LIVE NEWS
CONDENSED AECORD OF THE
PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT
HOME AND ABROAD.
FROM ALL SOURCES
SAYINGS. DOINGS, ACHIEVE
MENTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES
AND FEARS OF MANKIND.
A campaign to end ticket scalping In
Los Angeles and vicinity has been
started by Henry A. Koach of Chicago,
representative of the railway ticket
The entire business district of Hu-
son, Mont., In Missoula county, was
destroyed by fire which started in the
Huson Mercantile Company's store.
The loss is estimated at $50,000 to
Two men, a woman and an infant
were killed In San Lorenzo, Calif.,
when an automobile In which they
were riding was struck by the "Stock
ton fiver" of the Southern Pacific
Senator Hiram W. Johnson and
State Treasurer Friend W. Richardson
will be the Republican nominees in
California for United States Senator
and governor at the November elec
tion, returns Indicate.
E. Ralph and Ben Aldrldge, federal
prisoners, who escaped from the Lewis
and Clark county jail at Helena, Mont.,
were recaptured by the sheriff of Hill
county as the men were heading by
automobile for the Canadian line.
N. B. Solner, president of the First
National Bank of Bremerton, Wash.,
and formerly prominent in Seattle
banking circles, leaped or fell from a
window on the sixteenth floor of a
building in Seattle and was killed.
A. complete skeleton of a saber-tooth
tiger which roamed southern Califor
nia and the Southwest generally in the
pleistocene period, some 500,000 years
ago, has been assembled at the Los An
geles County Museum of History, Art
and Science in Exposition park, Los
Angeles, after a long period of re
Twenty-eights Iriking Northern Pa
cific sbopment at Asco, Wash., are
starting suits for $1,000 each against
the railroad because they have lost
their jobs. After the strike was de
clared the railroad management de
cided to build a fence around the
shops as a protection to the property
and the workers. The contract for
building the fence was let to a con
struction concern. The twenty-eight
Idle shopmen immediately applied for
Jobs helping put up the fence, and got
them. When the Northern Pacific
found It out, the twenty-eight allege
in their lawsuit, they lost their new
jobs. ' Boycott and blacklisting are
The federal trade commission issued
a formal complaint charging that the
proposed merger of the Midvale, Re
public and Inland Steel companies was
in violation of the law in that it con
stituted an "unfair method of compe
tition." A bill designed to obviate any neces
sity of removing officers of marked
eflciency from the army in reducing
the commissioned personnel to the
strength .now set by law, was intro
duced In the house by Representative
Anthony, Republican, Kansas, who
also issued a statement that the war
department had "blundered" in fram
ing its personnel legislation.
Part of the prohibition navy may
be scrapped, It was indicated recently
in official quarters. Operation of the
fleet of nine submarine chasers, offi
cials estimated, would cost nearly $1,-
000,000 a year and it was asserted that
there has been some discussion of the
prohibition bureau's turning back to
the coast guard some of the ships ob
tained for sea service against rum
New regulations covering distribu
tion of wine for sacramental purposes
In accord with the recent opinion of
Attorney General Daugherty, were is
sued by Internal Revenue Commission
er Blair, to become effective Sept. 25.
The regulations provide that manufac
turers or importers of sacramental
wine may sell only to rabbis, ministers.
priests or other authorized officials of
church. " Church officers may not
manufacture wine for their individual
use nor for the use of the congrega
tion, but may qualify as proprietors of
bonded wineries for the purpose of
manufacturing wine for religious pur
poses, or may be employed by qualified
wine makers to supervise the produc
tion of sacramental wines.
Armour and Company and the Fowl
er Packing Company, as owners of the
Mistletoe stock yards at Kansas City,
Kan., were ordered to desist from cer
tain alleged discriminatory practices,
in an order signed by Secretary of
Agriculture Wallace, made public re
cently. Specific mention was made of
the practice of the stock yards of giv
ing a corn "fill" to hogs shipped by
one shipper, while denying it to others.
This was held to be a violation of the
law, and the stock yards- vas ordered
to extend the feeding to all shipments
or t discontinue the practice entirely.
Robbers blew open the safe of the
Bank of Hamilton branch at Killarney,
Manitoba, and escaped In an automo
bile with $10,000 in cash.
Republican irregulars urea on a
congregation of mourners as they were
leaving a West Port (Mayo) church,
having attended mass in honor of
The American steamship Septo has
sailed for New York from Marseilles
with the bodies of sixty-three Ameri
cans killed on the French front dur
ing the war.
Twenty of Montreal's smartest and
prettiest girls, rebelling against the at
tempt of style creators to foist long
skirts on women have Iormed a "no-
The American consul warned more
than 500 American tourists in Vienna
to leave the city as soon as possible
for fear of riots, unless detained on ab
solutely urgent business.
Increase In the population of Cuba
from 3,000,000 to 10,000,000 mainly
through Spanish immigrants, is one of
the purposes of the new secretary of
state, Carlos Manuel de Cespedes,
former Cuban minister at Washington.
The United States will grant recog
nition to Mexico by October 15, a lead
ing Mexican cabinet officer has de
clared. The cabinet official, whose
name was withheld tor political rea
sons, voiced the opinion of official
Mexico on the eve of the opening of
In accordance with the Washington
naval agreement the admiralty has or
dered six large capital ships scrapped.
They are the battle cruisers Lion and
Princess Royal, and the battleships
Orio, Monarch, Conquerer and Erin, all
among the most famous warships in
the British navy.
In an ambush near Tullamore, na
tional troops in an automobile were
fired upon, and one officer was killed
and another . mortally wounded. In
Maryboro jail, where 600 Irregulars
are confined, fire broke out. It is as
serted that prisoners set fire to their
mattresses, the flames spreading to
many of the cells.
Tortuao Lemus, a co-operationlst
deputy, was shot and killed in the
green room of the Chamber of Depu
ties in Mexico City. Martin Barra-
gan, an independent member, is
charged with the shooting, which fol
lowed a dispute over the contested
ciedentials of the two men as deputies
from the state of MIchoacan.
A1V is in readiness for the opening at
Fairbanks, Sept. 18, of the farthest
north college on this continent, the
Alaska Agricultural College and School
of Mines. The college, which is about
three miles outside Fairbanks In the
heart of a rich mining country, will
teach mine engineering. Teachers and
students will live In Fairbanks. ' '
The possibility of Mexico being made
Done dry again is aiscussea seriously
at Mexico City. It is announced that
several deputies will, propose a "dry'
bill as soon as Congress begins its ses
sion. The belief prevails that a dry
law modeled after the Volstead law In
the United States will be Introduced,
although it is not believed the measure
will be enacted.
Leon Rupkowsky, a Chicago alder
man, mistaking his son, Frank, 21, for
a burglar, . shot and perhaps fatally
wounded him at their home.
Henry Ford has refused to avert a
shutdown of his automobile plants
Sept. 16 at the expense of the domestic
coal users of the Northwest, it has
been 1 learned from a reliable source.
James P. Larkln, Irish "leader, and
former Assemblyman Benjamin F. Git-
low, who were convicted two years ago
of criminal anarchy and who have
been out on a certificate of reasonable
doubt, were ordered returned to Sing
Sing prison to finish the remainder of
their sentences of from five to tea
The rapid spread of typhus in Po
land constitutes a menace to the while
world, said Health Commissioner Roy
al S. Copeland on his return to New
York from Europe, where he has been
studying health conditions.
Mrs. Franklin Hatch Jones, only
daughter of Gen. U. S. Grant, one of
the country's few "White House
brides," and one of the nation's pop
ular heroines of a century, died at her
home in Chicago a few days ago.
Recall of Mayor Frederick Kohler of
Cleveland, Ohio, was demanded in pe
titions containing approximately 25,000
names. The filing of the petitions is
the climax of the mayor's fight with
the Cleveland Federation of Labor
over the "open shop" policy inaugur
ated in city departments. .
Led by Admiral W. H. Bullard, U.
S. N., the passengers on the steamship
President Grant, which arrived at Se
attle recently from the Orient, unani
mously signed a protest to the United
States Shipping Board against a limi
tation of speed, which they declared
was the only reason the Canadian Pa
cific liner Empress Russia beat the
President Grant In a race across the
Pacific ocean from Yokohama.
A thief who robbed the store of
Fred C. Croll In Chicago left behind a
complete set of finger prints. Croll
told his neighbors of his intentions to
have the prints photographed. The
neighbors told friends and the next
night the burglar returned, obliterating
the marks with gasoline.
Mistaken by her fiance for a bur
glar attempting to enter the home
which he was guarding in the absence
of her sister's husband, Miss Calantha
Atkins of Texarkana, Ark., was shot
and instantly killed by Ernest Bar-
U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS
Washington, D. C.
Closing prices in Chicago cash mar-
a-nu. t rea winrpr whoa si nc
" ""u winter wneat, S1.U7: No,
corn, tdc; JVo. 3 yellow corn, 63c; No. 3
wnjte oats. 33c A fft,m m-tlu
ino. 4 mixed corn in central Iowa, 50c
Closing- future prices: Chicago Septem-
""ci. ; Chicago Beptem-
C. Minneapolis September
wiiettu ax.u-Sfe: KAnsana r-itv ..i.l . . .vi mu i-
1 l.l.l - "
bPOt COtton r r Hor11i-nl fil (
auring- the week. New York October
lUlUre Contracts dnclinorl T nlnta
Spot COtton Closed t 21 R7f nor nrtunrl
ew JtorK October future contracts
ciosea at 2Z.Z(-.
no. i timothy: Boston J26.60. New
York $28, Philadelphia $19.50, Pitts
burgh $20. Cincinnati $18.50. Chicago
$19. St. Louis $20.50, Atlanta, $24. No.
i"-"aIia:- -Kansas City $17. Memphis,
MinneaDOlia SIS SO M.-1 1 nrolria-
Kansas City $11, St. Louis $15, Chicago
tsmn $14, middlings $16. flour mid
ailngs $21. rye middlings $12.50: lin-
seea meal 4U Minneapolis; white horn
iny ieea $25.50 Chicago. $24.60 St.
Louis; 36 per cent cottonseed meal $34
r-tia,nta' 34 Memphis; gluten feed
ra.flD Uhlcaero: Kn 1 alfalfa maal
ii- j-iouis, $20. bU Omaha.
Fruits and Vegetable.
JXew Jersey -sarkeii enhhi.ra -NTr. -i
mOStiy. SI. 50 tn 1 BS- rMnoinno,! o ni
v-nica&o, i.d to $z: at shipping points.
$1.15 to $1.30 f. o. b. Giants, dull. New
loric. sac to 0c: steady other markets
fl.15 to $1.80. Kehrnnkn Ifanui Wis
consin Cobblers. SI tn 1 RH rrtiwoat.
rn markets. Kansas and Minnesota.
eariy Ohio, partly graded. $1.20 to $1.40,
Colorado and Idaho round whites, $1.40
to $1.85. Minnesota early Ohios. $1 to
$1.10 f. O. b. MaRfiArhiisptls v,11nTxr
globe onions, firm, Boston, $2.50 per
xuu ms, jviarnets weak for other va
rieties: orange county New York yel
lows. $1.7.5 to $2.25 eastern cities', mid
western and Washlnrtnn stiwk 11 TS
to $2.25 in leading markets. New York
appies. oidenburgs firm. New York,
$2.25 to $2.75 per bu- Pennsylvania
weaitnies, same range. Philadelphia;
Michigan maiden blush. $2.50 Chicago.
Eastern and midwestern Elberta
peaches. sixes and bushel baskets.
mostly $z to $2.75; Michigan Elbertas
$2 to S3 cltv markets. California. And
Colorado cantaloupes, standards. 45s,
slightly weaker. New York, at $3.75 to
; nrm other eastern markets, $4.50
to $5: steady at $2.60 to $3.75 in the
I'lve Stock and Meats.
Chicago prices: Hoes. ton. S9.85:
bulk of sales, $6.75 to $9.75; medium
and good beef steers. $7.85 to $10.15:
Dutcner cows and heifers. $3.65 to $9:
feeder steers. $5.50 to $8: lisrht and
medium weight veal calves. $10 to
S11.50: fat lambs. S12 to Z13.10: feed
ing lambs. $11.50 to $13; yearlings,
$8.75 to $11.25; fat ewes, $3.60 to $7.65.
-nces good grade meats: Beef. Z15
to $17; veal, $15 to $19; lambs. $24 to
$28: mutton. $13 to $18: lierht pork
loins, z to szv; heavy loins. $14 to $19,
Closing prices on 92 score butter:
New York, 37c; Philadelphia, 38c; Bos
ton, 3c Chicago, 35c.
Cheese prices at Wisconsin primary
markets: Twins. 194c; daisies. 20c;
double daisies, 18 c; longhorns, 20c;
sq.ua.re prints, zivic
.Receipts. 1.483. Choice steers were
quoted from $7 to $7.60, and good steers
at $b.5U to $7. Buyers were not inter
ested In the poorer quality steers.
Good killer cows sold at $4 to $4.35
and fair cows at $3.75 to $4. Choice
light cows were quoted from $4.60 up.
J? eeder steers were quoted as high
$6.75. and stockers of good to choice
grades brought . $5.60 to $6.25. Two
bunches of fair to choice stock cows
went at $3.50.
Receipts. 401. Two loads of fair
light hogs sold to packer buyers at
$8.95, and the rest of the offering sold,
according to weight, quality and gen
eral desirability, down to $6.50 for
coarse, heavy kinds.
Bulk of sales ranged from $6.75 to
$8.95. Rough, heavy throwout sows
were generally steady at $6.50, but
some coarse, , half -fat sows sold at $6
and $6.25. Rough, heavy throwout
stags averaged $5.25. .a decline of 25
Pigs were holding quite steady, be
tween $7 and $7.50.
Receipts. 2.163. Fat lambs were few,
and were quoted at $12 and $12.25 for
good grades. Fair lambs sold at $11.75
to $12, and medium and plainer kinds
down to $10.50 and lower.
Feeder lambs were in strong demand.
Fair lambs of this class were selling
from $11. oO to $11.75. and the best sold
A string or .res. averaging lis
pounds, sold for $5.85. Demand for
feeder ewes was good, but not many
were offered. They were quoted at
$4.50 and $4.75. '
DENVER SUGAR QUOTATIONS.
(Colorado settlement prices.)
(foreign) . . .
Copper . . .
HAY AND GRAIN PRICES.
Timothy, No. i, ton $18.50
Timothy No. 2, ton 1.5U
South Park. rso. i, ton.......... n.av
South Park, No. 2, ton 16.00
Second bottom, No. 1, ton........ 13.50
Second bottom. No. 2. ton........ 10.50
Alfalfa, ton 17.00
Corn, No. S yellow, per cwt.
Wheat, No. 1. per bushel. . .
Oats, per cwt
Barley, per cwt
Old Horse Gets $100 Check.
Catawissa, Pa. Mrs. Warren G.
Harding presented a check for $100 t'
Clover, a 51-year-old horse. This be
came known recently with the publica
tion of a letter from the President's
wife to the animal's owner, the Rev.
Dr. Myers, In which she expressed her
self deeply moved by the "sense of
justice and gratitude and faithfulness
which Impels you to sacrifice your
comfort rather than kill a splendid
horse which has given you a long life
of willlns service."
From. All Over
The Magdalena, N. M., high school Is
organizing a basket ball team for the
season of 1922-23, which it is thought
will be one of the fastest In the state.
Mrs. Richard Scherer, who for sev
eral years has resided a few miles
north of Aztec, N. M., committed sui
cide by hanging herself to the limb of
William Shaw of Roswell,. N. M., Is
now making plans for the erection of
a new business block on South Second
street, which when completed will- cost
over $15,000. , -
The Anita Copper Company of Lords
burg, Js. M., under the management of
G. W. Foreman, is now shipping and
milling some of the best ore that has
been taken out of the shafts.
The new $100,000 school building in
Portales, N. M., which has been under
construction since the first of May, is
Hearing completion and will be ready
for occupancy about the 18th of Sep
tember. William S. Bourne, 49, is dead and
James McCIure, 36, Is reported dying
as a result of a pistol duel at their
camp near Prescott, Ariz., following
McClure's unexpected return rrom
The Ray (Arizona) Consolidated
Copper Company is preparing to in
augurate a program of construction
and expansion of operations and has
sent out a call for laborers and me
chanics of experience.
Bert II. Calkins, manager of Estan
cia, N. M., for the past year, has filed
suit In the District Court to recover
$513 which he alleges Is due him for
engineering services in planning the
sewer system of the city-
Present indications are that the cop
per shipments from the Douglas dis
trict for the month of August will to
tal 14,000,000 pounds or more, exceed
ing all monthly records since the smelt- '
ers closed down more than a year ago.
A chase that began July 29 and ex
tended through four states, Louisiana,
Texas, New Mexico and Arizona, ended
at Yuma, Ariz., recently,, when Deputy
Sheriff H. C Parsons of Phoenix ar
rested T. W- Burgain In connection
with brutal killing near Prescott June
10 last of Iver Knge of Phoenix.
Development work at the Last
Chance mine near Lordsburg, JJ. is
now going ahead rapidly and some of
the best silver ore in this part of the
state is being produced. Most of the
ore which has been taken from the
mine will run $500 to the ton and the
big mill Is operating with almost ideal
Construction of a mountain top road
from Las Vegas to Santa Fe, is being
urged by many of the prominent busi
ness men of Las Vegas. They are now
working on plans which will bep laced
before the next Legislature which will
provide for the building of the road
from the top of the Porvenlr highway
over the range to the Ancient city. ,v'
The first Indication of a resumption
of Industrial activity in the district
following a complete shutdown of
more than a year, came recently with
the announcement by Capt. J. p. Hodg
son, manager of the Morencl branch of
the Phelps Dodge, that ISO miners and
muckers would be put' to workmmedi
ately In the mines of Morencl, Ariz.
A reduction of $250,000 In the valu
ation of the producing mining claims
of the Phelps Dodge Corporation,
Copper Queen branch, has been made
by the Arizona State Tax Commission,
whicli had previously placed the value
at $47,305,380. The Shattuck-Arizona
company was granted a decrease of
$82208 on a valuation of $2,896,954.
George Leppes" of Albuquerque was
fined $50 and costs for wreckless driv
ing of an auto. It Is alleged that he
drove his car into the kitchen of the
home of D. Valles on the Barelas road.
A big meeting of the farmers of the
valley was held In Fort Sumner, N. M-,
recently, to make plans for some kind
of a system of selling the crops of the
valley to the best advantage of all."
The result of the meeting was that a
co-operative association was formed
through which all the products will be
marketed, and it is likely that a truck
line from this city to Las Vegas will
be started and plans made to handle
the crops in that city.
Announcement has been made by G.
H. Cook of the Forest Service, who is
chairman of the TJ. S. Department of
Agriculture district committee on ex
hibits, of the fairs in New Mexico and
Arizona at which the department will
be represented this year. Approval
has been received for the department
al exhibit to be shown at the Northern
New Mexico. Fair at Raton, N, M.,
Sept, 12 to 15, at the Northern Arizo
na Fair at Prescott, Ariz- Oct, 12 to
14, and at the Arizona State Fair -at
Phoenix, Oct. 30 to Nov, 4,
A recent srike on the east end ef
the Tom Reed, near Oatman, Ariz., at
the 500 level, is said to have developed
into one of the most important in re
cent years. The vein is reported to
have been cut for a width of forty
feet, ten feet ef which is high grade
Federal narcotic agents, acting in
co-operatioa with Phoenix police,
seized twenty-three tea-ounce tins of
crude opium valued at $5,000 in the
baggage room of the Santa F6 depot
at Glendale, and piaced Ong Fee. a
Chinese, under arrest.
MRS. LULA VANN
Suggests to Suffering Women
the Road to Health
'Fulton, Arkansas. "I used Lydia E.
Finkham'e Vegetable Compound for a.
(soreness in my side.
i would suiter so bad
ly every month from
my waist down that I
could not be on mv
feet half the time. I
was not able to do my
work without help. X
saw your Vegetable
tised in a newspaper
and gave it a fair
trial. Now I am able
to do mv work and'
don't even have a backache every month.
I cannot praise your Vegetable Com
pound enough and highly recommend it
to those who have troubles like mine. I
am willing for these facts to be used as
a testimonial to lead all who suffer with
female troubles, as I did, to the right,
road to health. "Mrs. LULA Vann.Box
43, Fulton, Arkansas.
Its this sort Of praise of Lydia E. Pinfe
ham's Vegetable Compound, given by
word of mouth and by letter, one womaa.
to another, that should cause you to co&.
sider taking this well-known medicine, 12
you are troubled with such symptoms aa-
painim penoas, weaK, nervous leelinga,
miserable pains in your back, and can
not work at certain times.
Here is a woman who i3 so grateful
and glad to be relieved from a painful
and nerve racking physical condition,
that she wishes to tell all sick women.
Wins Trade Through Music
A music dealer, on East Forty-second
street, New Tork city, has a no-frel
scheme of attracting . attention to his
pnoijograpn and record display, re
ports the New Xork Sun. In the front
window he placed a phonograph with-
the horn flush against the window.
In a coal- chute' cover on the side
walk he bored several holes and con
cealed another machine beneath the
walk. Records are played on the machine-
underneath ' the sidewalk. Pass
ersby are mystified by the sounds com
ing from beneath their feet. Natural
ly they turn to the phonograph store
for a solution.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
foi infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"She had been reading "The Life and"
Letters of Sir Wilfrid Laurier" and
had been enjoying, to the full, ac
counts of the thrilling political and)
historical factions which had " been
part of the growth of Canada.
She suggested the book to a friend
"Laurier? Laurier? Who was Lau
rier?" "Why, don't you know? He was
premier of Canada he was one of
Canada's most famous men."
"Oh, yes, yes, now I remember. I've
seen his picture in the movies."
Curing Wasp Stings.
; . The best remedies for wasp sting
are ammonia or washing soda, which
neutralize the acid that causes the
swelling and pain. Wasps do not leave
their sting in the wound, but bees do.
If you are stung by a bee, extract the
sting with a fine needle, and then ap
ply one of the remedies.
Backache Is a Warning!
Those agonizing twinges across the
small of the back, that dull, throbbing
backache may mean serious kidney
weakness serious, if neglected, for it
may lead to gravel, stone in the kid
neys, bladder inflammation, dropsy or
ratal sngnt a uisease. 11 you are suf
fering with a bad back, have dizzy
spells, headaches, nervous, despondent
attacks or disordered kidney action,
heed Nature's warning. Get after the
cause. Doan's Kidney Pills have
helped thousands. They should help
you; AsTc your neighbor J
A Colorado Case
says: "My kidneys Vfc
naa me down ana
out and I .could
hardly bend to pull
on my shoes. I
couldn t sret ud
without taking hold
of the arms of the
chair. The pain In
m v bade and kid
neys was like a Jumping- toothache.
The kidney secretions contained a
thick substance. A short use of
Doan's Kidney Pills cured me."
Get Doan's at Any Store. 60e a Bos
FOSTER-MILBURN CO- BUFFALO. N. Y.
Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body
full of youth and health may be
yours rf you will keep your system
in order by regularly taking
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles, tha
enemies of life arid looks. In use sine
1696V. All druggists, three sizes.
Looh for Cno name Gold Medal a
II'' 1 i
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