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Hurt Wedt Back!
IN THESE trying times the utmost effort of every man and every woman is necessary. But the man or woman who is handicapped with weak kidneys finds a good day's work impossible, and any work a burden. Lame, achy back; daily headaches, dizzy spells, urinary irregularities and that “all worn-out feeling are constant sources of distress and should have prompt attention. Don t delay! Neglected kidney weakness too often leads to gravel, dropsy or Bright’s disease. Begin using Doan’s Kidney Pills today. They have brought thousands of kidney sufferers back to health. They should help you. Personal Reports of Real Cases A MICHIGAN CASE. Mrs. John McDonald, 1119 Fourth St., Escanaba, Mich., rays: “About sixteen years ago kidney trouble made my life mis erable and I shall never forget the agony I endured. My back was so sore, that I couldn’t straighten up to save my life and my whole body was a mass of pain. My kidneys were weak and irreg-’lar in action and caused an noyance. My hands and feet were swollen and If I pressed my finger Into the flesh, a dent re mained for quite some time. Six boxes of Doan’s Kidney Pills soon cured the annoyance.” DOANS K p?L]L^ Y 60c a Box at All Stores. Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N.Y. Mfg. Chem. No Real "Tang” to It. A soldier Was telling his friends of his experiences out in France, and among other things they discussed was the difference between the beers of the respective countries. “Well,” said the soldier at last, “my idea is that drinking one of those Frenchy beers is about like kissing your sister.” Its Superiority. “Yassah!” pridefuliy said Brother Lank. “Dis yuli am de swell solid gold-plated watch dat I got fum a mail uwdah sto’ fdr foa’ dollahs.” “Do it keep time, sail?” asked Broth er Quiz/. "Do it? Dar Isn’t two clocks in dis town, sail, dat kin keep up wid dis fine watch when it’s right at itse’f!”—Kan sas City Star. The Usual Symptom. Convalescent —Nurse, I —l love you! Nurse (experienced)—Yes; but you’ll get over that when you’re really well. Consulting His Taste. “Don’t you generally have a homily when your minister dines with you?” “Oh, no; he doesn’t eat it.” Providing. “Do you believe it is better to give than to receive?” “Yes, if it’s advice or knocks.” If A STHMADOHI§S AVERTS - BELIEVES 'll HAY FEVER 11 i ASTHMA JJ 'v Begiu Treatment NOW /mMk All Dru&gista Guarantee Jm£M3k Woman forpersonU hygiene : Dissolved in water for douches sto * pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam* motion. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Cos, for ten years. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, sore throat and sore eyes. Economical. Ha extraordinary demount and germicidal power. Sample Free. 50c. all aruggiste, or poatreid bjr The PaitooTodet Company, Bortoo, Man. 4 JUDGE DECIDES STOMACH REMEDY A GREAT SUCCESS Commissioner of Mediation and Concil iation Board Tries EATONIC, the Wonderful Stomach Remedy; and Endorses It. William L. Cb am en, who uses EATON 10 as > remedy for loss of appe :ite and indigestion, is a Commissioner of the 0. S. Board of Mediation and [>onciiiation. It is natural ior him to express himself n guarded language, yet ihere is no hesitation in hia pronouncement regarding the value of EATON 10. Writing from Washington. D. 0., to the E atonic Rem edy Cos., he .ays. "EATONIC promotes appetite ana t . aid* digestion. 1 have used it with beneficial results." Office workers and othen who sit much are Bi'.rtyrs to dyspepsia, belching, bad breath, heartburn, poor appetite, bloat, and impair ment of general health. Are you. yourself, a sufferer? UATONIC will relieve you just as surely as it has benefited Judge Chamber* and thousands of others. Here’s the secret: EATONIC drive* the gae •ut of the body—and the Bloat Goes With It! It is guaranteed to bring relief or you get your money back! Costs only a cent or two a day to use it. Get a box today from your druggfcs. S 5^1 tIitKER’S frua HAIR BALSAM Ljf .V A toilet preparation of merit. Belpe to eradicate duadrutf. For Raatormg Color and _ r Ml Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair. SUCCESS eon-es to those who are in w telligent, enthusiastic and have foresight to select a college where ♦boy can specialize and become leaders -n weir community A great chance is of fered you iu getting an education, at a small cost iu a short time by attending the WINONA BUSINESS COLLEGE, WINONA. MINX. Write for information. W. N. U., MILWAUKEE. NO. 34-1918. A WISCONSIN CASE. Emery Newkirk, retired farm er, State St., Mauston, Wis., says: “I know Doan’s Kidney Pills are good. My kidneys were weak and I had bad pains through my loins. The kidney secretions were filled with brickdust-like sedi ment. I have been better in ev ery way since I got Doan’s Kid ney Pills and used them. The sharp pains across my loins have left me and my kidneys are per fectly normal.” (Statement given August 1, 1907). On November 10, 1917, Mr. New kirk said: “I am only too glad to say Doan’s Kidney Pills gave me a complete and lasting cure. I am pleased to confirm the other statements I gave recommending them.” STAGGERED HIM A LITTLE As It Sounded to Youth, the Young Lady Had Put a Very Direct Question. This Is the first one—or at least among the first—that has been wafted down by the breezes of Lake Michigan. The time is a beautiful, moonless night. The place—the hotel at Maca tawa Park. The girl—well, the girl was there, too. They had just completed the fifth dance—three couples and some thirty odd girls—and they had strolled out on to the balcony to rest. He, just out of high school, and she, out of high school also, but a little farther out, occupied the end of the rail, and a long lino of fluffy pink and white with scarcely a touch of relieving black stretched on out the length of the portico toward the lake. “So,” he said, beginning the conver sation. “you are from Indiana?” “You’re mighty right,” she answered. “Hoosier girl.” He stuttered and stammered. “Why, —er —really—” he said, “that is, I don’t know—l mean I haven’t decided yet who.” —Indianapolis News. Knew What He Wanted. In the Seventh avenue district one of the first requisites for satisfactory exist ence is to learn the language. Sev enth avenue has a language of its own and the great difficulty of mas tering it is that it is feo much like English that it becomes unusually con fusing. A roughly dressed boy of twelve wandered into a drug store at Thirtvifourth street and approached the soda fountain. There was a crowd about it, but he forced his way through and ordered “bonnella” soda. The clerk, after some delay, pro vided it, hut the boy Immediately ob jected that the drink was not for him. “I meant t’ tell yuh,” he explained, “I wanted it in a sanctuary container. It’s for me kid sister out in the per namberator.”—New York Herald. Why Bald So YoungT Dandruff and dry scalp usually the cause and Cuticura the remedy. Rub the Ointment into scalp. Follow with hot shampoo of Cuticura Soap. For free sample address, “Cuticura, Dept. X, Boston. At druggists and by mail. Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv. A Late One. “What’s the latest In bathing suits?” asked the fellow with a wart on his nose as he entered the store for a few moments’ chat with his salesman friend. His friend grinned. “I’ll tell you, George, if you promise never to repeat it. A man was in here a while ago and told m his wife had brought suit for divorce' because he wanted to take a hath eve” day. Some bathing suit, eh. George?” Thou he had to duck quickly to avoid a scalp wound. Not Without Precedent. An illiterate preacher who professed to despise education, remarked during a conversation with an educated clergy men : “I am thankful that the Lord has opened my mouth to preach without learning.” “A similar event occurred in Ba laam's time." was the quiet retort. — Youth's Companion. Job for Scientists. The scientists have demonstrated that it is really possible to eliminate the bray from the mule, and. though it would distress the little boy next door, we wish they would now turn their at tention to a rattleless express cart. — Grand Rapids Press. When two men are unable to agree they usually leave it to the man behind the bar. When some men talk they don’t be lieve a word they hear. Nfc. r A Wbelcsaoe, Cleansing, Y Refreshing and Healing * * Lallan —Murine for Red ness. Soreness, Granula g" AQ tion. Itching and Burning *“■* J of the Eyes or Eyelids; “2 Drops” After the Movie*. Motoring or GoU will win your confidence. Ask Your Druggist lot Murine when your Eyes Need Care. M-U Mnrtn* Ey* Remedy Cos., Chicago WARSHIPS MUST BE TAKEN FROM HUNS ALLIED NATIONS DON’T INTEND TO LEAVE GERMANY MEANS OF MAKING ANOTHER WAR. SUFFRAGISTS ARE HOPEFUL Will Review Efforts to Pass Federal Amendment Soon After Senate Re sumes Business—Rural Motortruck Service Reveals fyluch Abcut Prices. By ARTHUR W. DUNN. Washington.—We are looking ahead 3Uite a long ways when we talk about uliat shall be done with the German ships after the war. It is .very doubt ful whether the people of the United States would look with favor upon re turning German ships which were con fiscated and are now being used by this government. But it is the ships that are in the Kiel canal and in the Ger man harbors hc.t are of especial in terest, particularly the fighting ships. It is not believed that Great Britain and France will ever consent to have those ships left in possession of Ger many and thus become a nucleus of further submarine outrages when Ger many gets ready for another War. While it is looking a long way ahead, it seems to lie the determination of all the nations which are now con ducting the war against the “inad dog of Europe” to so end that war as to make it impossible for any set of men t® precipitate upon the world any such catastrophe as that which began four years ago and is still wrecking the world. Germany must be stripped of her war power, and that will in clude all the ships that can be used for war purposes. Suffragists will make another effort to pass the federal amendment soon after the senate resumes business. The suffragists have been materially aided by changes in the senate and It Is believed that several senators now serving under temporary appoint ments are likely to vote for suffrage, although the men whose places they fill were opposed to suffrage. Such Is the Impression in regard to Benet of South Carolina, Wilfley of Missouri and Guion of Louisiana. The efforts which President Wilson is making to get Democratic senators to vote for the suffrage amendment are a power ful aid to the suffrage cause. It is rather hard for senators who are can didates for re-election, and who are conscientiously opposed to woman suf frage, to withstand the demand of the president that they vote for the suf frage amendme_T as a war measure. Through the rural motortruck serv ice instituted by the post office depart ment a great deal of information has been obtained regarding produce, for these motortrucks handle a large amount of farm and garden products which are carried to the cities. The service now forms a chain from Port land, Me., to Washington, I). C., with branches in Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland and Virginia, and its success | is likely to cause its extension ipto j communities further west. Motor- ; truck men have been gathering infor- j motion on prices and it is found that in a radius of 100 miles the price of j eggs varies from 35 to 65 cents per j dozen ; potatoes from $1.50 to $2.25 I per bushel; young chickens from 30 to j 75 cents a pound; butter from 36 to ! 52 cents a pound. There is a possibil-1 ity that when the motortruck service j is in full operation there will be an j equalization of these prices which will j be to the advantage of the farmer as well as the consumer. Already It has coine to the notice of officers of the treasury department j that sharpers are trying to get the best I of innocent people who are owners of , Liberty bonds. They are trying to j obtain them at a discount or to trade j worthless properties for them. 'Fhe ] treasury department feels called upon j to warn everybody to beware of this j class of swindlers and before dispos- i ing of a government bond to consult a banker or government official in re gard to its value. But further than that. It is recommended that owners of government bonds make every ef fort to hold them, because in doing so they art helping finance the war. On the principle that “a singing na tion cannot be defeated,” the council of national defense is undertaking to organize “Liberty choruses” in every community in the country. These choruses will sing at all patriotic meetings, such as Liberty loan and Red Cross rallies, and iu fact local gatherings of every kind. Under the urge and example of its Liberty chorus, the people of a community will be able to learn and sing the songs of America aDd of our allies as well. The age limit for men drafted into the military service of the United States is again agitating offi cers who are responsible for carry ing on the war. When the last mili tary appropriation hill was before the senate a very strong effort was made bi.th to reduce and to increase the age limit, hut a suggestion from the war department that no such action should be taken ended in defeat of both prop ositions. Since that time Provost Marshal General Crowder has made it plain that some action must be taken in World’s Great Need. The great need is not of geniuses, but of conscientious workers. The people most welcome in the world are not those who can do wonderful things, hut those wjn are thoughtful of oth ers. Do not think that your gift is in significant because you are unequal to anything remarkable. If you can smile when tuck is against you. if you can give back patience for impatience, and gentle speech for harsh criticism, you “Ji just the sort of person *he world needs most.—Girls' Companion. Paternal Advice. “I'll fr*ve you my opinion for what it 's worth ” said the young lawyer to his first client. “Don’t talk that way, boy,” counseled his wise father. “He'll think your opin ion &!n t worth much.”—Louisville Courier-Journal. No Surprise Attack. Flub —And yon say you can always nnticirte a word battle with vour wife? Dub—Without fail. Sue always clears her throat for action. regarJ to the age limit in order to cure soldiers for sue It an army as is now contemplated. No doubt there will be a reduction in the age limit, but not without a great deal of pro test, as many men in congress think it is unfair to young men to force them into military service before they have reached the voting age of twenty-one years. In the discussion at one of the short sessions of the senate allusion was made to the fact that men below the present age limit are volunteering for service in the navy and marine corps and giving good account of themselves. Senator Nelson of Minne sota, who enlisted in the Civil war when eighteen years old, again took up the subject of young soldiers and insisted that we would secure a much better army by taking in the boys from eighteen to twenty-one rather than try ing to make soldiers of men above thirty-one. He also called attention to the fact that there was still a pres sure on the part of many men to get into the military service in positions of “soft snaps” where they would not be called upon for actual fighting or going into the trenches. He insisted that that kind of material would not De obtained if the draft age was re duced and that real soldiers would be the result. A question has been raised as to whether there should not be legisla tion to prevent the return to this coun try of Germans who were residents here but went back to Germany to tight for the kaiser. There were thou sands of these men who came to this country to better their conditions, some of whom became American citi zens, hut upon the demand of the Ger man autocracy went back and are nov fighting against Americans. It woulf be an interesting question to decide as to whether those German soldiers should ever again he permitted to enter this country. All of America’s preparations for carrying on the war are on su A a grand scale at the present tiriie as to indicate the possibility of a protracted struggle. We have ltid down a program for a long war. With more than a hundred government ship yards completed or in the course of construction; with hundreds of pow der and ammunition plants completed or nearly ready for business; with preparations for an army of 5,000 ; 000 additional men, and with appropria tions and revenue laws never dreamed of before, it is evident that this coun try is putting itself in an atlltude which will make it the greatest fight ing power the world has ever known, America is really waking up and the Germans must begin to realize that fact by what has happened in Europe already. And they ought to know more about it if their spies in this country dare to keep them informed of what the United States Is doing. When the rumors of graft and prof iteering in war supplies first began to receive attention in the national capi tal general condemnation was ex pressed. and none in more pronounced terms than uttered by Senator James Hamilton Lewis of Illinois, quite gen erally recognized as spokesman in the senate fur the administration. He then remarked that when American boys were being shot down in Europe while fighting the battles of their coun try, and at the same time men in the United States were defrauding those gallant soldiers and accumulating large profits for themselves on goods and materials furnished to the army, it would cause a bitter feeling among the people in this country which would mean severe punishment. If the troops were furnished with poor food and defective raiment, cr with guns and ammunition which were poorly made in order that somebody could reap profits, it would mean the prosecution of the profiteers, and no jury in America would let them off with anything less than the maximum amount of punishment. While there have been charges and some proof that profiteering in the way of furnishing defective materials lias been going on, it has been com paratively small, considering the vast amount of materials that has been pur chased. But it is known that the gov ernment authorities are close upon the trail of all those who would defraud tiie soldiers and it is almost certain that swift and severe punishment will follow their conviction. What seemed rather a severe hard ship upon parents and other friends of soldiers who desired to send them packages either of foodstuffs, clothing or tobacco, and were denied that priv ilege except upon a written request coining through commanding officers, is explained at the war department. It seems that at first the American ex peditionary force was overwhelmed with these packages, a great quantity of which arrived in damaged condi tion, and which oftentimes were use less to the soldiers. General Pershing therefore issued an order that nothing was to he sent unless on request by the soldier, coining through the officer in command of the detachment. The post office department will not accept these packages except they comply with the requirements of Pershing’s order. In some instances this works a hard ship. hut in a great war with a million and a quarter of men in a foreign land, everything must be systematized. New Zealand’s Rabbit Pest. Asa fair illustration of the rabbit pest in certain portions of New Zea land, and especially in the drier sec tions of the South island, it is stated that on an estate lately taken over by the New Zealand government, com prising 12.446 acres of freehold and a pastoral run of 19.250 acres, there were killed or captured about 120,000 rabbits in order to clear up the prop- Animal Study. Little Georgia and Marion had spent the day in the park in company with a party of relatives. They had been shown the animals, including the alli gators. On the return trip home little Geor gia was very quiet. At last she said: “Grandma, what was that animal with the big mouth?” Little Marion (not waiting for grandmother to reply) spoke up: "Why, Georgia, don’t you know that was an elevator?”—Judge. In the Offices. “I wish he had the peonage system here.” “Why do you wish that?” “Think of the comfort of being able to chain up your office force in the evening and find them all here the next morning.” Collections Fine. “How are collections In your busi ness?” asked the business man of the stranger. “Fine.” replied the man. “I'm a let ter carrier.” WAUSAUP I L 0 T DRESS FORA GIRL Style Suggestion Is Suitable for a Fall Frock. Navy Serge and Plaid Worsted, or Velveteen in Plain Color is Quite Desirable. Plain navy and Scotch plaid taf feta are combined in the little frock shown in the sketch. A dress of this type employing a silk fabric must, of course, have a waist lining, not only for the purpose of keeping the garment properly in shape, but also to protect it and give the fabric a satisfactory lease of life. If made of gingham this little frock might be unlined and made as a slip-over .mod el, and it really offers a very good style suggestion for a tub frock. However, taffeta is the most popu lar summer silk, and such a dress is always useful and serviceable. Avery jj | j,. Frock of Plaid and Plain Taffeta. thin lining silk Is the best selection to be made for the bodice lining, as perspiration, cleaning, etc., shrink the cotton linings, and they are never so satisfactory in any way whatever. The lining section hooks up in the center front, and the long tunic of the plain material buttons on the, shoulder, small silk-covered buttons being used for the purpose. The sash belt may be of faille, satin or taffeta ribbon about three and a half inches wide, matching the tunic in color, with ends tassel tipped. Thite belt slips through openings cut in the sides of the tunic, back and front, and therefore clearly indicates the waist line while allowing the dress to con form to the popular straight silhou ette. The dress is designed for a girl of fourteen to sixteen years. If desired, this style suggestion may be very attractively utilized for a little fall frock, using navy serge and plaid worsted, or velveteen in plain color with side panels and sleeves of plain taffeta. Velveteen is unquestionably to be one of the popular materials for next fall and winter season, in the devel opment of outing apparel of all kinds. It is rich looking, becoming, and a good quality of velveteen wears bet ter than silk velvet. SWEATER IS FAWN COLORED Latest Style Home-Knitted Garment for Fall Is Both Sensible and Inexpensive. Each season develops its exclusive sweater style, and the smart summer sweater this year is a fawn-colored af fair with graceful lines and a crossed belt instead of a sash. The belt, which is very wide, matches the sweater in color a'id is knitted on small needles so that its weave is firm and strong. The end of the belt passes through a slit In the other end, and both ends fasten back neatly against the belt with loops over pearl buttons. The band trimming down the front and around the neck, also made on the small needles, turns back against the sweater to form a narrow collar and revers. The tops of the pockets turn down In the same way and are caught with loops and pearl buttons. The body of the fawn-colored sweater is of fine Shetland wool in a rather loose stitch, the closely-knitted trimmings giving an effective touch of corftrast. Such a sweater must be made slightly wider than usual in the fronts, to allow for the turning back of the edges in rever fashion. The woman who feels she owes one really good sweater to herself, after Home-Made Stand. In order to beep baby’s many little things together, procure a good cheese box from the grocer. Nail three strip® of wood, measuring about three and one-half feet in length and one by one and one-half inches thick, to the box a*ri cover, equal distances apart, using the box at the top and the cover be low. These strips act as legs and may be painted white. Then cover the box arid cover ins de and out with dainty cretonne. Fasten little brass hooks around the outside of the box. On these may be hung baby’s towel, wash cloth, gown and petticoat, etc., ready for the bath. In the cover below are the folded diapers and in the box the powder puff, talcum, soap, safety pins and any other of her belongings. It is pretty and inexpensive. White Silk Veils. Pure silk veils in white, rather coarse mesh, come in large rectangular shape, to b? thrown gracefully over the brim of summer sailors: the mesh, quite open over the face and hat. grows finer at the bottom of toe veil, i&d a sprawling flower design is all she has m,.nt u>r the soldiers, is putting her extra Mme into a realty good knitted coat which will be warm enough for autumn and winter wear. She will study the stunning sweaters sold for men's wear by the sporting goods bouses and pattern her autumn jacket accordingly. Knitting one way and purling back produces a very close, compact stitch which is exceedingly durable. It takes longer to knit a sweater this way but the result pays. The sleeves should be made separately and sewed in. The collar may be roll ed over silk like tl*e collar on a man’s sweater, or the plain edge baud that gives a V-neck opening may be used. NEW RAFFIA KNITTING BAGS Once Popular Material Is Given Life in Very Attractive and Pop ular Designs. Have you made a raffia knitting bag? You remember, we all used to do raffia work? Then, after ihe novelty of making our own pretty baskets— and some of them were very attractive —had worn off, we forgot all about raffia work, according to a correspond ent. Somebody, however, did not forget, and now some of the smart shops show knitting bags made of raffia, in very good colors and designs. The bags are first of all coiu.'•odious and shapely. They are fitted with a fairly wide han dle to hang over the arm. They #re made of raffia in different harmonizing colors, worked into a foundation of white; that is to say, of light straw color, the usual uncolored raffia color. One of the bags is of a dull yellow ish green and a soft glowing orange worked in with the straw color. An other is of blue and black and bright yellow, plentifully Intermixed, of course, with the white or natural col or. Ihe bags can be made with silk linings, or without any linings at all. TREAT YOUR VEIL THIS WAY Attractive Use of Woo! Embroidery Is Detailed by a Well-Known Fash ion Correspondent. Now that veils are “in” again so strong, the Individually inclined per sons will bo racking their clever little heads for “differerV” veil treatments, observes a fashion writer. Presuppos ing you to be one of that class, here are some ideas that may interest you: Some time somewhere very recently was noted a veil that had for a border an interesting use of wool; yes, wool embroidery. Large woolly French knots they were that grouped them selves in threes, diamond shape, all about the lower edge of the veil. They would be every bit as effective in mer cerized cotton, though, and so much more patriotic, too. Also you have a really vast scope of color schemes to draw from. Blue knots are ever so chic on the black veil, and so are white ones. But be sure that the mesh is fine enough to permit o'f successful French knots. One girl adopted the idea and was so pleased with the re sults that she straightway set to work making an r.liover knotted veil. It was stunning. FROM FASHION'S NOTE BOOK Unusual and striking is this after noon suit model of black and white satin charmeuse. Italian Bead Chains. Something the* gives a charming clash of color to a dark frock of serge or silk is one of the new Italian bead necklaces. They are called necklaces, but they are no more or less than long strands of beads, not strung in a circle, but left flat with unconnected ends. The.y cost as much as ten dollars, some of them, but they are well worth the price, for their pattern is intricate and effective, their coloring is bright but harmonious, and their workmanship renders them flexible and graceful. New Ideas. Wearing bright colors is a war time duty. Dyes, remember, are a by-prod uct of coal tar, which is used in the manufacture of munitions. Nor do not underrate the psychological effect of cheerful colors. . woven into this finer mesh. These white silk veils give a dressy effect to the sport or semisport costume, and they are very graceful, floating about, in a summer breeze. Best of ail, they may be washed in soap and water and dried in one’s room overnight If pinned out while damp over a pillow they require no Ironing. Red Cross “Pretend’’ Costume. For the little girl who loves to “pre tend,” a welcome gift would be a set of Red Cross nurse's clothes, consist ing of a big apron (big for a little girl, although in reality quite small), a Red Cross veil, and a big bag cn which there is, in red calico, a big red cross applied. This would serve well for the play costume for a nurse or for the play costume for mamma away at work at Red Cross rooms. Fringe Growing Popular. Fringe grows daily more popular. It is used on gowns, on capes and on hats, and even on blouses. Chenille fringe in two tiers on a skirt of a figured silk frock makes a most arrest ing comtiantion. * ' ' ALCOHOL -3 PER GENT. ivjsJ AVe£eiabic Prcparation&rAs 2 S | ||j Thereby Promoting Digestion PUf Cheerfulness and Rest Contain $ 5 i p neither Opium, Morphine nor Sff* % Mineral. NoT NARCOTIC; IP ?% iMLDcSAMLfIPrrOSER W SET ) lull 1 fefw | (UriMSqu- PS I > <£s-2=_J H A helpful Remedy for &.<>7 Constipation and Diarrhea. |s£so. |! and Feverishness and : I Loss of Sleep |P' !: resultingthcrcfronpmin fanC > K$ f fac-SirailC Signatured Pi i file | f TheCektauhCompajw. jl fprfs' \fW YOR^t-J i mi iHIM Exact Copy of Wrapper. Two Bad Ways. “I wonder which is the worse method?” “What’s on your mind now?” “To spend your money faster than you earn it, or to hang onto every cent you make in the hope that you will be able to crowd a lifetime of joy into the last few weeks allotted you?” Dissenting Views. “Did you think the new play rather fatuous?” “Well, no; I thought it rather thin.” Only the vaulting ambition of the acrobat enables him to achieve success. GOOD-BYE BACKACHE, KIDNEY AND BLADDER TROUBLES For centuries all over the world GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has af forded relief In thousands upon thou sands of cases of lame back, lumbago, sciatica, rheumatism, gallstones, grav el and ail other affections of the kid neys, liver, stomach, bladder and al lied organs. It acts quickly. It does the work. It cleanses your kidneys and purifies the blood. It makes a new man, anew woman, of you. It frequently wards off attacks of the dread and fatal diseases of the kid neys. It often completely cures the distressing diseases of the organs of the body allied with the bladder and kidneys. Bloody or cloudy urine, sed iment, or “brickdust” indicate an un healthy condition. Do not delay a minute if your back aches or you are sore across the loins or have difficulty when urinating. Go to your druggist at once and get a Help Canadian Harvest When Our Own Harvest Requirements Are Completed United States Help Badly Needed m Harvest Hands Wanted Military demands from a limited population have made such a scarcity of farm help in Canada that the appeal of the Canadian Government to the United States Government for Help to Harvest the Canadian Grain Crop of 1918 Meets with a request for all available assistance to GO FORWARD AS SOON AS OUR OWN CROP IS SECURED The Allied Armies must be fed and therefore it is necessary to save every bit of the crop of the Continent—American and Canadian. Those who respond to this appeal will get a Wann Welcome, Good Wages, Good Board and Find Comfortable Homes A card entitling the holder to a rate of one cent per mile from Canadian boundary points to destination and return will be given to all harvest applicants. Every facility will be afforded for admission into Canada and return to the United States. Information as to wages, railway rates and routes may be had from the UNITED STATES EMPLOYMENT SERVICE MILWAUKEE, GREEN BAY, LA CROSSE, MADISON, OSHKOSH, RACINE, SUPERIOR How Did He Know? Three-year-old Junius and his moth er were at the barn admiring the calves. Junius’ mother said, “Aren’t they pretty?” “Yes,” answered the little fellow, “but if you want to see some real fun, just crank their tails!” Its Kind. “The allies have the Huns on the hip.” “Oh, pop. are they in a hip pock et?” Washington is soon to have a num ber of new temporary hotels. A * t *t /] Savory hot sandwiches— £/0 MM Yl MjXJr Libby’s Dried Beef, toast jT . MtMj I'M and cream sauce. Tender —Delicate Sliced Beef HTHE tender delicacy of Libby’s -*■ Sliced Dried Beef will surprise you. The care with which choice meat is selected, the skill with which it is prepared, give it the exceptionally fine flavor. Its uniform slices will please you, fc 5 too. Order Libby’s Sliced Dried Beef today. j&SESI I Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago CUSTOM Fog_lnlantß_and Children, Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always / . Bears the Sig TW (V In Hi/ S8 \j For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA TMK OfNTAUH •OMMNV, MW YORK CITY. On the Safe Side. “Too much clothinfe is bad for the health.” “Our girls seem healthy.”— Kansas City Journal. Big Game. Excited Customer—A penny mouse trap. please, and hurry up; I want to catch a train! Hay Fever-Catarrh Prompt Relief Guaranteed SCHIFFMANN’S CATARRH BALM box of imported GOLD MEDAL Haar* lem Oil Capsules. They are pleasant and easy to take. Each capsule con tains about one dose of five drops. Take them just like you would any pill. Take a small swallow of water if you want to. They dissolve in the stomach, and the kidneys soak up the oil like a sponge does water. They thoroughly cleanse and wash out the bladder and kidneys and throw off the inflammation which is the cause of the trouble. They will quickly relieve those stiffened joints, that backache, rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, gall stones, gravel, “brickdust,” etc. They are an effective remedy for all dis eases of the bladder, kidney, liver, stomach and organs. Your druggist will eht*>*fullv refund your money if you are not satisfied after a few days’ use. Aeoept only the pure, original GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. None other genuine.—Adv. His Wish. “So your wife is doing her canning?” “Yes, putting up a little fruit for the winter, but I wish there was a way we could can a little sugar and coal for the long, cold days.” Old Stuff to Her. “Washington never told a lie.” “He was wise. Ain’t no use trying it when you marry a widow.” I’ut your best foot upward as well as forward to reach the top of the lad der.