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It was the morning of January 21?wher cat multitude awaited the opening of lV It was the morning of January 21?wher a great multitude awaited the opening of the doors and when 3,211 Mirrors and more thousands of Brushes were distributed in less than three hours. The Palais Royal 1 A. LISXER Thc memory of that sale lingers. Watching and waiting ever since?we and you?for more of such bargains. "Again tomorrow" will meet with a responsive "Hurrah!" from every barber shop and thousands of homes. 32c for $11 to $2 Brushes. ~? i'licy Are Factory "Seconds. But Each Brush Is Warranted. Thousands of these Brushes go on sale tomor row morning promptly at 8:30 a.m. None but best of best brushes?with short, medium and long bristles. All Guaranteed. Let lis repeat the announcement in The Star of January 20: "\oull note that many of the Hair Brushes have carved backs?and that a single false movement when carving has made seconds of many of them. You need onlv this assur ance?that not one brush has defective bristles, and that each bristle is a hog's bristle, and not the fiber makeshift you too often find." Barbers?Everybody Interested. Barbers know the merits of Brushes with bristles that will withstand wear and tear, and every one needs a brush that will massage the scalp. Good Tooth Brushes, Nail Brushes, ( lothes Brushes are also scarce enough, even at full prices. Tomorrow s sale will exceed the famous sale of January 21? because thousands have been educated. 119c Some Worth 50c. While they are "seconds," each is fitted with guar anteed bristles, so that the wear and usefulness are in 110 way im paired. Hair Combs, II3c. Best 25c Quality. Mpn's and Women's, with all coarse and coarse and fine teeth; 8 and 9 Inch lengths. Two for price of one?two for 25c. NaSl Brushes, 21 c. Some Were Si.oo. The tariff adds to the price of the hest imported brushes, which cannot be retailed regularly at less than $1.00. 7c 4 for 25c. Many of them are standard 25c Tooth Brushes? those you buy at the drug stores. The bristles of each are guaran teed. ; Clothes Brushes, 32c. Some Worth $1.00. Brushes fitted with pure bristles brushes that will give satisfactory service for years if used with com mon sense. Bath Brushes, 16c. Some Worth 50c. Very few worth less than 50c. All are fitted with adjustable long han dles. Distribution to begin tomorrow morning promptly at g:30. As Wide as Four Star Columns. Xo,e s,ze 39c WortliJ?^ Best French Plate Glass Mir rors, with beveled edges, frame and handles of rosewood, olive*wood, oak and ebony. 3.211 of these mirrors were dis tributed in less than three hours on January 21 at this es tablishment. The fact is his toric?and needs no verifica tion. History is to be repeated? beginning tomorrow morning at 8:30. Mirrors as Wide as Four Star Columns. Some idea of the size of these Mirrors is gleaned when you glance at the width of four columns of your Star?which is the width of the larger mirrors you'll find here tomorrow at onlv 30c." They are all best of the best in everv respect, guaranteed without a speck or a flaw. Standard 2^C Toilet Articles Specially Priced. Xinetta Rice Powder. 2 for 2^c. $1 bottle Lambert's Listerine 25c box Satin Skin Powder 15c box Flash Hand Cleaner 50c bottle Pinaud s Brilliantine 11.00 jar Pompeian Massage Cream .. 75c oz. Ij. F. Piver's Extracts 50c jar Pond's Ex tract Cream 50c box Cuticura Salve 25c box Wrinkle Eradlcator 25ci size De Jean's Fare Preparations 60c 10c 5c 2!?c 60c 50c 30e 34c 10c 21c 35c jar Daggett & Ramsdell's Cream 32c 15c can Violet Tal cum Powder .... 7c 75c bottle Pinaud's Lilas De France.. 50c 25c box Java Rice Powder 21c 50c bottle Danderine Hair Tonic 32c 5o<: jar Malvina Cream 34c 15c size Tooth brushes 8c 5?tc box Roger & Gallet's Face Pow der 20c 2.V tube Woodbury's Cream 15c 10c size Walk-Easy Foot Powder 5c 20c size Sanitol Tooth Prepara tions Kfc 50c bottle Hinds Honey and Ala.ond Cream 35^ 25c size Rubber Dressing Combs.. 10c ^ Lustr-lte "all Powder igc 50c jar Resino! Heal ing Ointment 30c 10c size Dorin's Eye Brow Pencil fsc 2??c bottle Wheeler's Foot Balm ipc H 4 6 Housekeepers' Paradise.' I he Palais Royal's Basement Floor. Punch Bow's on Mgh foot ^ it h hix h a n - died glasses to $1.75 :: a 8 match Crystal Glass Fruit Bowls on rr. ioc Glass Table Sets, Butter Dish. Sugar Bow 1, Cream Pitcher and Spoon holder... K-e Water Pitcher, cut glass 25C pattern.. Colonial Ice X e a Glasses; large size, with finished bottom Step ders: with shelf: 4 feet high. - llat l'in \ uses, colonial glass Colonial Wa ter Sets, larg^ pitcher anil '? glasses to match. B. & B. Phie Flame Oil Stoves, with bum.r.$2.97 I* e r f e c t 1 on Blue Flame Oil Stoves, wick less, with two Jm":. $4.47 New Perfec t i o n. Blue Flame Wick Oil Stoves. three burners, with legs 30 in. high; warranted Sdnr ...$9.97 Ovens for Gas or Oil Stoves; large jgQ size... Tea heavy Kettles tin. for 6c Lad pail 39c 17c Kettles, copper, plated; 97c *as or 11 (fir oil stoves. ? Wilson Bread Toasters, for gas or oil stoves. Tea solid nickel large size.... 25c Yellow Mixing Bowls, 12-in.; holding about n(rjjC 1? <i*iarts. 11 Chamber Sets, large pitcher and basin, slop jar. chamber, mug and soap dish. Chamber Sets, lo pieces; extra large fancy shape; tinted in assort ed col ors. Stone China Slop Jars, with ?over and bail &n: 48c Carlsbad Chi na Fruit Sets, fancy shape; in assorted _ decora- q nr tions Dinner and Tea Sets. 100 pieces; ,n;,V$3.75 Fine China Dinner and Tea S??ts ion pieces; decorated in pink and blue, with gold Q R edge .OO China Tea Sets, 30 pieces; new shape; dec orated $2.98 China Bowls, decorat frult 10c Sau $3 97 with gold. ft-in. Fruit nicely ed with and gfdd Berry cers, large size; deco rated. Keystone Food Choppers, fly size, with steel cut ters; 51 size Mrs. Potts Sad Irons, set. with h a n d le and stand. 25c Size Bread V o x e s, ni oely js panned. 4c F*ood fam ith 4 69c Its' 3 in 79c 19c , G 3 1 v ?n ized Iron Wash tubs; full size 04C ?V>c Fold ing JN ash Benc hes, Hardwood, 'ymm for > tubs.V/C 15c Celling Dusters, with six-foot ?gy handle lUC 20c Self-wring best make ?5C .^"?"r"l7c 10c Chamber Palls, with cov er. 10-qt. f - *5c 25c Bath Seats, nicely varnished" to fit any a n size tub.f.. 19C rwV R ? " n d Clothes Harnp ei s, with cover* strongly ? made 79C 50c Door Mats. fuV '""?"J?: size 39C 10c Sleeve Boards, nicely covered | > on stand... * Ot l!k" Zinc Wash Boards, strong ,y E made * wW Covered But ter Dishes, cut glass ? pattern The Palais Royal, A. LISXER. G and nth Streets. FLUSHEDJfi WORLD Plan to Send Storm Warnings to Ships at Sea. PROPOSED UNIFORM CODE Wireless Methods to Be Discussed at International Conference. flu fat FACTOR IN LIFE-SAVING System to Be Adopted That Will Be Readily Understood by Marin ers of All Nations. j Flashing around the world by wireless telegraphy warnings of approaching storms and other disturbances of the elements is one of the latest international projects. Still another of perhaps little less Importance is the proposition to equip the vessels of all nations with uni form storm signals. These are the leading problems to be thrashed out at a conference of distin guished meteorologists of the principal nations to be held in London England, June 21 next, and which will continue for a week. The proposed conference is the outgrowth of a conference of the leading meteorologists of the world held in Europe several years ago. The United States undoubtedly will play an impor tant role in this gathering, and will be represented by Prof. Willis L. Moore, chief of the United States weather bu reau. A concerted movement will be inaugu rated at the coming conference to Induce the principal governments to adopt a uniform system of wireless telegraphy marine weather reports and to reach an agreement so that all nations shall dis play a uniform marine storm signal. Insure Greater Safety. If an international agreement of such a character can be effected It is believed that it will be a great factor in saving life and property on sea and land and at the same time be highly Important in the making of weather predictions. These subjects will be dealt with by two committees, one on maritime weather signals and the other on weather marine telegraphy. The firac committee is composed of Dr. W. N. Shaw, director of the British meteoro logical office; Prof. A. Augat, director of the central French meteorological service; Rev. L Froc, director of the Zi-ka-wei Observatory at Shanghai, China; Rear Admiral Hirz, director of the Dutch Seewarte. at Hamburg, Ger many; Prof. H. Mohn, director Nor w.e.*ian Meterological Institute; Prof. W i 11 is L. Moore, and K. Nakamure, di rector of the meteorological service of Japan. In addition to Messrs. Augat, Hirz and Moore, the other committee will be composed of Lieut. Gen. Rykat cheff. director of the Central Physical Observatory of St. Petersburg, Russia. The Proposed Plans. "One of the principal problems to be taken up by the proposed conference," said Prof. Moore, in discussing the matter, "is the question of internation al agreement as to the taking of wire less marine weather reports. The scheme is to secure the adoption by all of the leading nations of a uniform method of taking and transmitting wireless meteorological observations so that each observation, no matter by what nation taken, will be comparable with the observations taken by any other nation. There is now no uniform system of receiving and transmitting marine wireless weather reports and exactly the same things are not ob served. "We shall doubtless do all we can," con tinued Prof. Moore, "to induce the sev eral governments to ultimately adopt reg ulations that will compel a ship beyond a certain tonnage to carry wireless instru ments and operators and to take at noon Greenwich time a daily observation of the weather. Observations received by a ship would be transmitted to other ships, so that by relaying from one vessel to an other observations from the entire ocean would then within a few minutes reach the land and the central meteorological offices in the United States. France. England. Germany and other interest ed nations would be able to complete these observations each in its proper geo graphic position and thus determine the location of storms and forecast their future direction. Such forecasts could be distributed to the vessels in the same manner in which the observations on which the forecast were based, were col lected." Prof. Moore added that he In tended, as a member of the committee having this matter in charge, to argue for just such regulations. Where the Nations Differ. While American vessels use flags by day and lights by night to convey storm warning^, other nations use signals that are made up of a combination of cones and cylinders. The proposition now is to come to an International agreement for, the use of a uniform signal and code to display storm signal warnings. It Is explained that at present the ves sels of different nations use different sig nals, which are confusing to mariners, but if there were displayed a combination of one code and one form, mariners of all nations would soon familiarize themselves with the code and with the forms, and even though they could not understand the message in which the weather warn ing was conveyed, they would readily un derstand the signal. BEAR KILLS ITS MATE. They Fight Two Hours Despite Ef forts to Part Them. Special Dltpatcb to The Star. EAST LIVERPOOL. Ohio. May 24.? Two huge polar boars battled to the death here yesterday at I^aurel park. For two hours the battle raged, in spite of the efTorts of a large force of keepers and park employes. What started the row is not known beyond the fact that the female resented some act on the ijart of her mate by clouting him fiercely across the nose. With a roar of rage the big male hurled himself upon the somewhat smaller fe male. and before a move could be made to prevent It. a bloody death grapple had begun. Great streams of blood spread out on the stone flooring as the furious animals clawed with their great fangs, and rolled from one side of their cage to the other. As the battle continued, the superior weight and strength of the male began to tell and the exhaustion of the female increased. His deadly snaps and clutches at her throat and his tremendous blows at the face and head became more ef fective. At last an unlucky slip by the female finished the struggle, for the male animal set his fangs in his companion's throat and kept his vise-like hold until the female bear was dead. DISAGREE OVER TERMINAL. Government's Suit to Dissolve Certi fied to Supreme Court. ST. LOUIS, May 24.?Disagreeing, two against two, on the government's suit to dissolve the Terminal Railroad Associa tion of St. Louts, the judges of the United States circuit court have certified the case direct to the United States Su preme Court. Notice of the action was received- from 1 St. Paul at the federal building here I today. It was signed by Judges Sanborn, t Yandeventer. Hook and Adams. Weston Crossing Colorado. LIMON. Colo.. May 24 ?After a stop of nearly forty hours at Hugo. Colo., Ed ward Payson Weston, the pedestrian, left there today on his walk to the Pa cific coast REPLY TO CRITICISM Officials Reiterate School Story Is Ancient History. IN "GOOD HOUSEKEEPING" Faults Mentioned by Magazine Fully Known Here. STEPS TO IMPROVE MATTERS Records of Board of Education Show Just What Has Been Done. Safety of Pupils. Good Housekeeping for the month of June has an article dealing with the j^ube lie schools of the District of Columbia. It seems to have been made necessary because the board of education and Com missioner Macfarland branded as "ancient history" part of an article concerning the schools published in the April number of the magazine. In the course of the last article In Good f'keeping. ?it is asked, "Are the public school buildings of the National Capital In as bad condition as Indicated by the article in our April issue?" Announcing that the article in the April number was prepared by Miss Cora Reese, and is regarded as absolutely reli able, Good Housekeeping says: "The Harrison School has no Are es sape; all second and third story windows in the rear of the building look down Into deep areas. The John F. Cook School (O street northwest), with basement class rooms and three stories, has no fire es cape. The Kindergarten Normal, dwell ing, 12th street northwest, four stories, has no fire escape. "A perpendicular fireman's ladder is the only fire escape provjded for the fourth floor auditorium (used as a classroom) in the Sumner School. One fire escape In the rear of the stage on the fifth-floor auditorium of the Jefferson School is the only safety exit from this floor; one wins of this school is entirely unprotected by escape. In the Seaton .School, three stories, but three rooms have direct ac cess to escape. Central High School. "There is but one fire escape to the Central High School, but one to the M Street High School and no escape to the Western High School. There is but one escape on the Curtis School, four stories (auditorium on top floor used for class rooms). "The Randall, three stories, with base ment classrooms, has but one escape, through cloakrooms. The Twining, three stories, has no escape; the Patterson has no escape; the Taylor has no escape; the Blake has no escape; the ^fibster. Gales and Sumner count In firemen's perpendicular ladders as part of the es cape facilities. "The majority of the two-story build ings have a three-story height, and are without fire escapes; the Cochrane* the Tyler, the Blair, are types of thfs class. The Mott and the Andrew Johnson an nex have wooden fire escapes. Entrance to fire escapes is through narrow cloak rooms in the M Street High School, in the Curtis, the Randall, the Dennlson, Jefferson and Webster." Reference to Other Schools. Referring to other school buildings, it is stated: "The cloakrooms do not open directly on the escape windows, but into small office or rest rooms beyond, in the cases of the Garnet, the Force, the Dennlson. In the Garnet there were six sewing ma chines in the cloakroom leading toward the fire escape. In the M street High School one cloakroom leading to tlie fire escape had the door locked. In the Frank lin the windows had not been altered to open directly to the fire escapes; these windows are obstructed by steam radia tors, by library alcoves, wooden settees and window gardens, and in the audi torium by the stationary seating arrange ment. In the Force and the Denison the windows are not altered. The Arthur schfol is an example of the average "eight-room" schol building; it haso twenty-six rooms of one sort or another. "The Webster has double doors in the main hall, which lead Into a courtyard, said doors opening inward. In the An thony Hyde School a set of double doors to a classroom opens inward. Two sets of double doors in the same school leading into a restroom and a supply room open inward. A door to a manual training classroom in the basement of the Sumner School opens inward. The door of the girl's restroom, one office door, and the door of the "darkroom" in the Western High School open inward. "Threlkeld Is Dilapidated." "The Thomson and the Johnson annex are condemned buildings. The Threlkeld is dilapidated. The Cranch and the Sea ton show a dangerous arrangement of radiators. The Dent and the Lenox have swivel fastenings to main doors. "The Wormley, the Briggs, the Ma gruder, the Smallwood, the Amidon and the Phelps have an unsafe combination of doors at the exits. There are perilous outer stairways leading to main entrances in the Stevens and Sumner. There is a lack of adequate exit from the basement playrooms in the Van Ness, Webb, Blair, Hays and Garnet. "Buildings in various stages of dilapi dation are Phillips, Jackson, Adams, Logan, Henry, Central High School, Ran dall, Stevens and Smallwood. Bast and west exits are needed in the basement of the Boyne. In case of a jam at the exits of the Cochrane building conditions would be dangerous." Faults Well Known Here. Whatever faults Good Housekeeping may have to find with Washington schools. It Is said, all the faults are known to the board of education, the Commissioners and to members of Con gress. The Colllngwood disaster caused an investigation of school buildings the country over, and at that time a search ing examination was made of Washing ton schools, under the direction of the District officials. Some faults were found, it is stated, by these officials, the matter was digested In board meetings and at conferences with the Commis sioners, and many recommendations were made to Congress;- The board of educa tion did not get all the money from Con gress which It asked for, it is declared, but it received enough to make changes and repairs which at the time seemed most pressing. They claim there has been marked ad vance in the physical welfare, of the school property since then. New schools have been built, and new schools are yet to be built, the Commis sioners say. .and as soon as the last bricks are laid, many of ths schools which Good Housekeeping objects to will be abandon ed. The fact is that several of the bu!lrt-> ings objected to are already empty. In this class is the old Mott structure. The new Mott School, which has been occu pied now for some time, is as fine i? school, it is claimed, as can be found In any city in the country. Detailed Reply to Criticism. The Andrew Johnson Annex Is criticised as having wooden fire escapes, but tbera are no classes above the first floor. The Arthur School is cited as an example of an "eight-room building," having twenty six rooms. The extra rooms, it Is ex plained, are mainly closets of all sort*,, storerooms and cloak rooms, which are considered part of the class rooms. The Thomson and the Johnson Annex are said to be "condemned buildings." They are to be given up just the minute the new buildings now in course of con struction are finished. Central High School students will probably be surprised when they read that their school is in the class with "buildings in various stages of dilapidation." The hoard of education does not cons der It a dllipidated building, it was stated to day, although with the full knowledge that it is not up to the standard of some more modern high schools, and there TRADE t., ,.^/KAINSOOK W'-' -COM* WIRT Star Underwear and Night Wear for Men, We control the sale of these goods in this city, and show complete lines-of Star Nainsook Athletic Underwear? Star Nainsook Pajamas and V Star Nainsook Night Shirts. Every garment is generously cut on thoroughly tested patterns, and the making and finishing are done expertly? perfectly. The fabric?a fine white, crossbar Nainsook? is woven expressly for the Star goods. We direct attention to the Star Nainsook Athletic Shirts and Knee Drawers at $1.00 per garment. Pure Linen Athletic Shirts and Drawers at $2.00 each. Night Shirts, $1.50; Pajamas, $3.00. g>aka St dotrarattg * Pennsylvania Ave. Seventh St. I X t ? ? ? x ? t t ? % t 631 to 639 Massachusetts Avenue*. The Store That Guarantees You Satisfaction. I I We carry a very large line of Summer Furni ture in hickory, rattan, cane and other suitable materials---pretty styles and good qualities at economical prices. ! z 4* V ??? t ? ? You can buy a good Refrigerator here, that holds 50 pounds of ice, for as low as Folding Go-Carts, with care fully woven reed bodies and best quality tempered steel gearing ?adjustable back and foot ? good rubber ? a efk tires. Special at.... Carpet Cleaning I.et us send for your carpet?. We ran clean them thoroughly, brighten the colors, raise the pile and return them to you at once, or store them for you for the summer. We have the most up-to-date plant in the city, and our process does absolutely no injury to the fabric. t $6.75 t X S And larger sizes at proportion ately low prices. Our assort ment offers you a wide range of styles, with zinc, enamel or opalite lining. We guarantee every refrigerator we sell to give absolute satisfaction and to be economical in the use of ice. Large Reed' Rockers, with full roll and round backs?hard maple frame?better looking than this one. Regu- d? u lar $3 value $1 .75 Handsome Brass Beds, with large 2-inch continuous posts; substantial construction, good lacquer. A wonderful value at i have been changes made from time to time to keep the structure as nearly as possible abreast the line of progress in buildings. There are buildings picked out a$ having no lire escapes, but the reply in most cases is that the fireproof corridors, slate stairs and fireproof stairways of other description, the arrangement of the stair ways, etc., was intended to meet that criticism. The Kindergarten Normal School, which will very soon be torn down to make way for the new building, has thirty children on the first floor, none on the floors above, and there are four wide exits from the first floor. Reiterate?"Ancient History." The "ancient history" to which Mr. Macfarland and Capt. James F. Oyster referred after reading the article in the April number of the magazine is shown in large part in the records of the board of education and the report of the school house commission. Commissioner Mac farland was asked today to make a state ment about the matter, but had declared he did not want to get into a controversy on the matter; that the whole subject had been aired "ad nauseam" for two years; that every one in Washington Is familiar with the fact that what defects are in the school buildings are being remedied as rapidly as possible. Capt. Oyster, president of the board of education, showed today, by producing minutes of a board meeting of November 2, 1907?that th$ members were fighting for improved conditions !n those schools which seemed to be below the standard. Letters were quoted, and show on the, record, in which the inspector of build ings was asked to make certain needed changes In certain schools. He replied that he would see that nothing was left In the schools in the way of plumbing that would endanger the hea^h of chil dren. Two days later a school official, visiting one of the schools in question, re ported "It is simply unfit." That Is to indicate that the board of education's records show it to have been alive to certain questions of safety in the schools. A member of the board stated this morning that there was scarcely a school on the list criticised by Good Housekeeping which, if faulty conditions did exist, would not be remedied in ac cordance with the movement started two years ago, the movement which, the board believes, has made ancient history of the magazine article. ? Degrees for Sixteen. Commencement exercise? of the Wash ington College of Law will be held this evening In Continental Memorial Hall. Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, dean of the school, will give ihe degree of bachelor of laws to a class of sixteen young m?n and women. Representative William T. Borland of Missouri will deliver the ad dress to the graduates. Music will be fur nished by the Greater Washington Band. BANK TELLER RESIGNS. Mr. Stevens Retires From the United States Savings Institution. The statement is made by James L. Karrick, president of the I'niteci States Savings Bank, that F. Bernard Stevens has handed in his resignation as teller of that hank and it has been accepted. Air. Stevens was recently mysteriously shot in the left arm while on duty at the bank. President Karrick states in his letter accepting the resignation of the teller that as Mr. Stevens "was a very ef ficient employe, the bank naturally re-, jgrets the loss of his services." COLORADO IN LINE. Forty-Six Governors Favor Later Date for Inauguration. Forty-six governors of states and terri tories have now accepted service on the national committee on the proposed change of inauguration day. Commissioner Macfarland. as chairman of the national committee, today heard from Gov. John F. Sliafroth of Colorado, accepting the appointment to the com mittee. "I am heartily in favor of the change," writes Gov. Shafvoth. "and will accept service on the national committee whose object is to effect the proposed change." Shift Hurts Columbia. NEW YORK, May 24.?Shifting the date of the intercollegiate rowing regatta at Potighkeepsie from June 2U to July 2. which was at first looked upon as a good .thing ad around, hit Columbia a real body blow. It means the certain loss' of at least one promising blade, and it may result in one or two more being forced out of the varsity four or eight oared shells. F. Miller, 1911, finds that he will be unable to continue in trainine until the later date, because it would interfere with the coarse lie. is taking and which necessitated his being at the summer (amp. Others may also be forced to give up their seats for the same reason. With Milier out, Coach Rice will have to make another shift in tlie eight, and probably in the four as well. Reservation Back to Uncle Sam. The District Commissioners have trans ferred hack to the jurisdiction of Gen. Marshall chief of engineers. I*. S A., the small triangular reservation at the inter section of Pennsylvania avenue and E i street just east of 1.'!V? street. Th's reser vation was formerly a part of the reserva- ' o tion on the Pennsylvania avenue front of the Municipal building, but was recently separated from that by the opening of lSifc street to the avenue. The expense of its maintenance will now devolve on the United States government. William Manly Commits Suicide. BALTIMORE. May 24.?Despondent. it is believed, because of lack of work, Wil liam Manly, twenty-two years old. l.VnO Boyle street, committed suicide late last night by taking carbolic acid. Dr. B. T. Fowler. l."?14 Webster street, was sum moned immediately upon thp discovery of Manly in a critical condition, but was unable to arouse him. Kidney Ailment I want every person who Buffers with muf form of Kidney ailment, do matter how many remedies they have tried, no matter how many dot-tors they have consulted, no matter how serious the ease, to give Munyon's Kidney Ueniedj a trial. Tou will he astonished to >e? how quickly it relieves all pains in the bark, loins and groin* caused by the kidneys. Yos will be surprised to *ee how quickly It reduces the swelling In the feet and legs, also puffinesa nndet the eye?. after taking a few doses of this remedy. You will l?e delighted to see tfce color i -??turning to your cheeks and feel the thrill of vigor and good cheer. If your L'rlne is thick or milky, if it (s pale ami foamy. If It contains sediments or brickdust. if It Is highly colored or has an offensive smell. If you urinate frequency, vou should persist in taking this remedy nntll all pymptoms disappear. We Itelleve this remedy tag cnred more serious kidney ailments than all the Kidney medicines that have been cotnpcund ed. Profe-sor Munyon believes that the teriltdp death rate from Brlght's Disease and I>lat'et?s la unnecessary, and will be greatly reduced by this remedy. * Go at ouce to your drugcl* and pnrchas" a l?ottle of Munyon's Kidney Remedy. If It fails to give satisfaction I will refund your mooqf, -Munyon. For sale by all druggists. Price, 25c.