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HARD FOR THE.
HOUSEWIFE It’s hard enough to keep house If in perfect health, but a woman who is weak, tired and suffering all of the time with an aching back has a heavy burden to carry. Any woman in this condition has good cause to suspect kidney trouble, especially If the kidney action seems disordered at all. Doan’s Kidney Pills have cured thousands of women suffering In this way. It Is the best-recom mended special kidney remedy. A MARYLAND CASE. ' i:rtrv Picture Miss Lnclnd* relit a itiory. Prioe. Eleventh v —-— -r\ avs: "I seemed ter- f J V to have dropsy. \ My feet and V 211 %/•■/ sVI bands er \#-v ,: .i "'l] swollen and b,! rM there were ter &—•— ribie pains In MVimy back. I rait f— -vfL \ couldn't sleep I and for one | i*. I whole winter, I 9‘"J' ■>'fetv t u could not get Thai p-CyJi -A f out. I doctored i ‘ .J.J ' but nothing — — ‘ \ j helped men ntfl * JV'—v I used Loan's Kidney Pi Us. Bight boxes made me welL” Get Doan’s at any Drug Store, 50c. a Box Doan’s K j>lus y FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. Buffalo, N. Y. Suspicion continues to snoop around until it finds what it is looking for. I Too High. There is nothing higher than a king In a monarchical country.” “What? Not even an ? ace?” Asa summer tonic there is no medicine that-quite compares with OXTDINE. It not only builds up the system, but taken reg ularly, prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste less iformula at Druggists. Adv. Comparative Luxury. “My father has a horse and buggy.” “Yes, but my brother was run over by an automobile.” TO LJRIVJS Ot’T MALARIA AND JUJILU IP THE SYSTEM Take the Old Standard OUOVK's TASTLLKSS CUILL TUNIC. You know what you are taking. The formula is plainly printed on every bottle, iho .vinvt ;t ot simply quinine and Iron in a tasteless form, end tss most e-t-mua! form, tor grown people and children, 50 cents. Adv. Not a Dry Book. “This is the most lachrymose novel I’ve ever read The heroine weeps in almost every chapter.” “Then you certainly can’t call it l dry book ” Regular practicing physicians recommend and prescribe OXIDINK for Malaria, be cmi-e it is a proven remedy by years of ex perience. Keep a bottle in the medicine che-t and administer at first sign of Chills tad Fever. Adv. Part of the Truth. “Robert, dear, how do you suppose these dozens and dozens of empty bottles ever got into our cellar. “Why, 1 don’t know, my dear. 1 n< ver bought an empty bottle in my life.” —Fun. At a Distance. “She certainly tries to obey her mother’s injunction not to let the young men get too near.” “Why, I saw a young man with his arm around her last night.” “1 know, but she had a faraway look In her eyes.” Tuberculosis Day Oct. 27. Cordial approval and endorsement of Tuberculosis day which will be ob served by the churches of the country on October 27, is expressed by Presi dent Taft in a letter to Homer Folks of New York, president of the Nation al Association for the Study and Pre vention of Tuberculosis. From pres ent indications, Tuberculosis day will be observed by almost every religious denomination in the United States and not less than 50,000 sermons ou tuberculosis will be preached on Octo * ber 27, or in the weeks preceding or following that date. Accelerated Brain Activity. In the early days of Wisconsin, two of the most prominent lawyers of the state were George B. Smith and I. S Sloan, the latter of whom had a habit of injecting into his remarks to the court the expression, “Your honor, I have an idea.” A certain case had been dragging along through a hot summer day when Sloan sprang to his feet, with his remark. “Your honor, I have an idea.” Smith immediately bounded up. as sumed on impressive attitude, and in great solemnity said: “May it please the court, I move that a writ of habeas corpus be is sued by this court immediately to take the learned gentleman's idea out of solitary confinement.” —Popular Maga zine. A Million Persons Breakfast every morn ing on Post Toasties Suppose you try the food with cream and sugar, as part of break fast or supper. You may be sure it will be a delicious part. “The Memory Lingers” Postnm Cereal Company, Ltd. ’ Battle Creek, Mich- \ foetal jotitin £7/7c/ Wedding Etiquette. Will you please answer some ques tions relative to a church wedding. 1. What are the bride’s expenses and what are the groom’s—that is, what does each pay for? 2. Who furnishes the bridesmaid’s carriage, or does she ride in the same one with the bride? 3. What are the groom’s obliga tions toward the best man? 4. What is the order of the pro cession up the aisle and also coming back from the ceremony? 5. What should the groom wear at asp. m. wedding in October? Would a black business suit be impossible? What kind of gloves? 6. What are the bride's and brides maid's duties at the altar? Also those of groom and groomsman? 7. What wpuld b ft appropriate to serve after the ceremony in the way of a light supper? 8. How soon before the wedding would it be proper to see the clergy man? Thanking you for any Information you may give.—Interested Reader. Delighted to answer all your qtfes tions. The family of the bride bears all the wedding expenses except the carriage for the bridegroom, which he engages for himself and the best man, and the conveyance in which he takes his bride away. The bride groom is also privileged to send the bride and her attendants their wed ding bouquets, he furnishes the ushers their gloves, ties and usually gives them some souvenir, a scarf pin if the wedding is before 6 o'clock, as they then could wear them. The best man receives the same as the ushers, and he is given the check or gold piece with which to pay the clergyman, who should be engaged at least a month in advance, to make sure that he has no previous engagement. The processional is led by the ush ers, followed by the bridesmaids, two by two, then the honored maid or ma tron and the bride immediately after on the arm of the one who gives her away. The bridegroom and his best man enter from the side and await the bride at the altar. The maid of honor or first brides maid, if there is no maid of honor, stands beside the bride, holds her bouquet, and the best man stands at the bridegroom's side and hands him the ring at the proper time in the service. The proper garb for a day wedding is a frock or, what is newer, the cutaway coat, light gray striped trousers, gray or white waistcoat, four-in-hand or ascot tie, pearl gray suede gloves. Serve chicken salad, hot rolls, veal croquettes or ’ jellied tongue, coffee, salted nuts, olives, ice cream in bulk or individual shapes, cakes, bon-bons. State Flowers. At last I have* found a list of the flowers appropriated by the various states. I am not positive that it is correct and would be most happy to hear from the readers if they have anything more complete. Some say the goldenrod is our national flower. A reader requested this list some weeks ago. I hope It is not too late for the purpose. Alabama, goldenrod; Arkansas, as tor; California, columbine; Delaware, peach blossom; Idaho, syringa; lowa, wild rose: Maine, pine cone and tas sel: Michigan, apple blossom; Okla homa, mistletoe (the last three states have adopted the flower given by the legislatures of the respective states); Minnesota, moccasin flower; Missouri, goldenrod; Montana, bitter root; Ne braska, goldenrod: New Jersey, the sugar maple. New York, rose and su gar maple tree; Oregon, Oregon grape: Rhode Island, violet and maple tree; Vermont, red clover; Washing ton, rhododendron. Sending Announcements. Should announcements be mailed the evening of the wedding or the next day? In sending an announcement and addressing it to a gentleman who is a first cousin, should I address it to his wife also, whom I have never met. —Leona. The announcements should be mail ! ed immediately after the ceremony, that evening if possible. If a man la married, his wife must be Included in all social events, whether personally known or not, so address the an nouncement to “Mr. and Mrs.” Reply to "Merry" and "Happy." , There is no reason in the world why boys and girls should not be just the very best kind of chums and comrades and I think it Is fine. As long as the boys are what they should be, you girls can have a wonderfully good in fluence over them. Go on with your outdoor sports, as long as your moth ers do not object. Do not care one bit what people say. As long as you are sure they have no cause you need not worry. Reply to "An Unknown Friend." Seems to me I would not be too anxious to go out with boys, especial ly if they are younger. Perhaps the boy you mention has business in your town. You are under no obligation to ask him to spend the night at your house Could you not arrange to be away at the time of his contemplated trip? MADAME MERRI. The Cause. "How was It Smith came so rapid ly to the front?*' "He had the backing.” KEEP MOUTH PRETTY OTHERWISE IT WIL' BE THE FIRST TO SHOW SIGNS OF AGE. Cultivate Smile That Wifi Obliterate the Hard Linea Time Will Surely Bring—Fretful Droop to Be Guarded Against. A pretty mouth will endow the plain est face with a touch of beauty. This naturally includes pretty teeth as well, for one is hardly possible without the other. One very important reason for giv ing the mouth the best of care is that advancing age shows its marks first around the mouth. Perhaps the first direction for im proving the mouth should be to culti vate smiles. Not grins—you know — but smiles, which bring a look of hap piness and joy to the face and oblit erate in a minute all the hard lines which have been years in forming. Smiles will not remove those lines per manently in a minute, but if the smiles are indulged in frequently they will soon blot out all the objectionable lines. * Nothing mars the mouth more than a fretful droop at the corners, and for this a hearty laugh is the very best method of correction. Does this sound like nonsense? It is really the very best of common sense, and if you will notice the faces of your friends and the members of your family you will agree with me, I am sure. Without going very far afield you can find a dozen instances where smiles and laughter would so improve the shape or expression of the mouth that you would just long to suggest them for the purpose. In connection with the above direc tions, massage is an excellent method for improving the appearance of the mouth. The massage given for this purpose must be very gentle and should always have an upward trend. To keep the “Cupid’s bow,” which gives the lips such a delicately pretty outline, press the little crease in the upper lip gently every morning regu larly. The best way to learn what your habitual expression is, is to study your face before a mirror, assuming as well as you can your habits of speech and laughter, as well as your ordinary expression when in repose. When you have learned your faults you can then set to work more intelligently to cor rect them. Serious defects of the mouth require the care of a specialist in facial surg ery. Many ordinary defects, however, can be treated at home. Among the very common ones are the lines reach ing from the nose to the corners of the mouth, making a well defined paren thesis which is exceedingly unbecom ing. These must be massaged out with nourishing cream and the use of wrinkle plasters will also prove help ful. A person who breathes through the mouth habitually will never have a pretty mouth or a good expression. The mouth that is usually held open is more unbeautiful than one where the lips are compressed. The former gives a vacant expression to the face; the latter indicates ill-temper. A large mouth is not a disfigure ment; indeed, it is much better than one which is too small, as it denotes a better disposition and shows a kind lier nature and a broader nutlook on life. If you cannot change the shape of your mouth you can certainly im prove its expression, and it is well worth while to make the effort. ANSWERS TO QUERIES. Westbrook; Massage of the scalp is much better than vigorous brushing to stimulate the circulation and increase the growth of hair. Surface friction is beneficial when given very moderate ly, but the average person is apt to be too severe in their use of the hair brush. Press the fingers firmly, but not too heavily, on the scalp and move the scalp in small circles. Have the fingers separated a little and change them from place to place until the en tire scalp has received the massage. Do not bruise the tissues —remember that gentle movements many times re peated bring better results than too vigorous massage. Jimsey: The reason why you do not find benefit from the exercise you are taking is because you do not quite un derstand how to do it. You must not allow the knees to bend even slightly, but must hold them stiff while you bring your hands up over your head and then stoop forward and touch the floor with your finger tips. When this exercise is properly taken it strength ens the back, makes the back and waist muscles limber and also makes the waist more slender. N. L. K.: I doubt if you will ever get rid of that wart by the method ad vised —you would be more likely to ag gravate it into becoming a permanent sore spot. Use Instead a daily appli cation of oil of which will gradually dry up the warty growth* and it will disappear, leaving no trace of any kind. One of my readers told | me of this remedy, and it has proved i good in a great many cases, besides being perfectly harmless. (Copyright. 1912, by (Tnivertval Press Syn dicate.) Playroom Rugs. Playing rugs are to be seen in many nurseries and are carried out in several varieties of material and de sign. Thick flannel makes an excel lent foundation for one. Dark red flannel with a cutout border with red silk, would make a most attractive rug. A whole menagerie of animals may be used for the border. Teddy bears alternating with dancing rabbits might be preferred. Shoulder Wrap fer Baby. A dainty shoulder wrap for a baby Is made of a square of flannel, thick silk or cashmere. The square is scal loped -and worked with buttonhole stitch, using either pink, blue or white floss silk, while a dainty spray of flowers is embroidered in one cor ner. The flower spray may take the form of a wreath and enclose the baby’s initials. Cheerfulness is what greases the axles of the world; a little applied will smooth every difficulty.—Lysoc I Stiff Joints I Sprains, Bruises are relieved at once by an applica tion of Sloan’a Liniment. Don’t rub, just lay on lightly. “ Sloan’* liniment has done more .good than anything I have ever tried | for atitf joint*. 1 got my band hurt bo badly that 1 bad to stop work right in the bnaiest time of the year. I thought , at first that 1 would have to have my $ hand taken off, but I got a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment and cured my hand.” WILTON Whsslu, Morris, Ala. Good for Broken Sinews G. G. Joses, Baldwin, L. 1., write* : sinews above the knee cap caused by a . fall and to my great satisfaction was $ able to resume work in less than three weeks after the accident.” SLOANS LINIMENT Fine for Sprain * . Mb. HenkT A. Yoehl, 84 Somerset St., Plainfield, N. J., writes : “ A friend sprained his ankle so badly that It went black. He laughed when I told him that I would have him out V. in a week. I applied Sloan’s Liniment > and in four days he was working and : said Sloan’a was a right good Linl js ment.” ? WANTED OLD LETTERS WRITTEN BY FAMOUS PEOPLE 1 will pay high prices forthe.se old letters. I don’t want copies. J want lettcrsof Presidents, Generals, authors.and others. Write and tell me what you have, WALTER R. BENJAMIN 225 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK CITY Bt Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Lee S3 K*S in time. Sold by Druggiite. Rs SOMETHING AKIN TO GENIUS Young Man With Financial Ability So Well Developed Should Make Mark in World. ______ “Do you think there is any such thing as financial genius?” "I am sure there is. I know a young man who has it in a marked degree. After he had persuaded a beautiful daughter of one of our most promi nent jewelers to become his wife he went around the old man to let him have an engagement ring at the cost price.” “I don’t see any indication of re markable financial genius about that.” “Wait. When he and the girl j oroke their engagement he took the ring back to her dad and got him to pay eight per cent interest on the money that had been invested.” DR. CALDWELL’S GUIDE TO GOOD HEALTH The natural tendency of people in this busy age to demand of the di gestive organs more than nature in tended they should perform, frequent ly results in throwing the entire di gestive system into disorder. When the stomach fails to freely digest and distribute that which is eaten, the bowels become clogged with a mass of waste and refuse which ferments and generates poisonous gases that are gradually forced into the blood, causing distress and often serious ill ness. Dr. W. B. Caldwell says that if the bowels are kept regular there will be much less sickness, and prescribes a combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin that is most effective In relieving any congestion of matter In the bowels. This compound can be bought in any drug store under the name of Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin, and costs only 50 cents a bottle. It Is mild in its action, pleasant to the taste and positive In effect, a dose at night bringing relief next morning, naturally and without griping or oth er discomfort. A bottle of Dr. Cald well’s Syrup Pepsin In the house will save many times its cost in doctor bills. Your name and address on a postal to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 West St., Montlcello, 111., will bring a free ‘rial bottle by return mail. Adv. Suspicious. "John, do you love me?" “Yes.” “Do you adore me?” “I s'pose.” “Will you always love me?” “Yes —look here, dear, what have you been and gone and ordered sent home now?” —San Francisco Exam iner. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for children, and see that It In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria At the Opera. “Th&t singer has a powerful voice.” vi should say so. I can’t hear my self speak when he's singing.” The fountain of beauty is the heart, and every generous thought illustrates the walls of your chamber. — Smiles. n rw> fluttaHng *r rat. DM “RKNOVINC.” Mad* fcy Vaa Vlaat-MaaaNaM Drug Cos.. Momphlo, Term. I>tic* *IXO USUALLY THE CASE. Wickson — I have been working night and day for the last month. Dickson —Because why? Wickson —In order to get enough money ahead to pay for a week’s rest in the country this summer. Open Air Schools Grow in Favor. With the opening of the fall schoc term, over 200 open air schools and fresh air classes for tuberculosis, and anaemic children, and also for all chil dren in certain rooms and grades, will be in operation in various parts of the United States, according to the Na tional Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. All of these school have been established since January, 1907, when the first in stitution of this character was opened in Providence, R. I. On January Ist, 1910, there were only 13 open air schools in this country and a year later the number had increased only to 29. Thus, the real growth in this movement has been within the last two years. Massachusetts now leads the states with 28 fresh air schools and classes for tuberculosis, anaemic and other school children, Boston alone having over 80. New York comes next with 29, and Ohio is third with 21. Open air schools have now been established in nearly 50 cities and 19 different states. Serious Lack. An old Englishwoman, who was ex tremely ftout, was making vain efforts to enter the rear door of an omnibus. The driver leaned’over good-naturedly, and cried: “Try sideways, mother, try side ways!” The cld woman looked up breath lessly, and replied: “Why, bless ye. James, I ain’t got no sideways!”—Youth’s Companion. Easy Road in Music. “My boy Louie is indolent,” said the musician, “butal must sa he is smart.” “Is he going to follow in your foot steps?” “No. I learned to play the clarinet and I’ve got to march at least eight miles every time there is a parade. Louie is learning the harp, so that they will have to let him sit down.” And it might be well to take a course in physical training before you start out to show a man the error of his ways. For SUMMER HEADACHES Hicks’ CAPUDINE is the best remedy no matter what causes them—whether from the heat, sitting in draughts, fever ish condition, etc. 10c., 25c and 50c per bottle at medicine stores. Adv. Its Kind. “The papers say carrots will make one beautiful.” “Huh! ‘That’s only yellow journal ism.” A great majority of summer ills are due to Malaria in suppressed form. Las situde and headaches are but two symp toms. OXIDINE eradicates the Malaria germ and tones up the entire system. Adv. The Only Way. “No use to woo that girl. She has a heart of marble.” “Then leave it in statu quo.” Mrs. Winslow’* Soothing Syrup for Children teething, soften* the gums, reduces inflamma tion, nllays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle. Adr. A high priced box at the opera seems less expensive to some people than the cheapest church pew. The more justice some people get the less they are Inclined to boast of IL Most people would rather take ad vice from strangers. A fool and her money frequently marry into the nobility. Height of Assurance. A man was charged with stealing a horse, and after a long trial the jury acquitted him. Later in the day the man came back and asked the Judge for a warrant against the lawyer who had successfully defended him. “What’s the charge?” inquired the judge. “Why, your honor,” replied the man, "you see, I didn’t have the money to pay him his fee, so he took the horse I stole.” —Lippincott’s Magazine If your appetite is not what it should be perhaps Malaria is developing. It affects the whole system. OXIDINE will clear away the germs, rid you of Malaria and generally improve your condition. Adr. When Dame Fortune knocks at a man’s door he always “rubbers” to see if the neighbors are looking. While thou lives t, keep a good tongue in thy head. —Shakespeare. HIS MIND UP IN THECIAUDS^ Professor Imagined Appeal Was From Fido, and the Situation Became Embarrassing. ▲ great lover of animals. Professor Dryasdust was much given to having his pet dog sitting beside him at meal times eating tidbits from his own lit tle plate. The other evening he was at a din ner party, and his partner was a very great lady who was proud of her title. But the professor paid absolutely no attention to her. His mind had switched off on to some abstruse point and he was lost to the world over the problem. The duchess did not approve of this, and presently, to attract his attention, she pulled him gently by the sleeve. Then the professor woke up. Grab bing a half-picked chicken bone from his plate, he thrust it under her startled nose. “Don’t bother just now, Fido!” he said curtly. “Here, take this and go and eat it on the mat, like a good doggie!” ITCHING, BURNING ECZEMA 317 S. Wolfe St., Baltimore, Md “My trouble was caused by a severe sprained ankle; the bruised blood not having been drawn off caused a skin affection which the doctors pro nounced eczema. It first started with an itching and burning, with very dry skin. Constant scratching, especially during the night finally broke the skin, and during the day the watery fluid that came from it would dry and peel off like fish scales. My stocking would stick to my ankle as if it were glued. I also had it on my fingers. “I was treated without getting any benefit. I began using Cutlcura Soap and Ointment as directed and then ap plied the Cuticura Ointment and bound the ankle with a soft bandage, after bathing it with Cuticura Soap. They cured me in about two months.” (Signed) T. W. Henderson, Dec. 2, ’ll. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.” Adv. Kindred Association. “Do you want this role?” “Much ‘dough’ in It?” ITCH Relieved in 30 Minute,. Wooiford’s Sanitary Lotion for all kinds of contagious itch. At Druggists. Adv. Of Course. “Her husband is a self-made man.” “She's sure to insist on alterations.” —Boston Transcript. To prevent Malaria is far better than to cure it. In malarial countries take a dose of OX!DINE regularly one each week and save yourself from Chills and Fever and other malarial troubles. Adv. Accounted For. "I will not let my wife go to these fashionable bridge parties.” “I'm glad you take that stand. So you think it is immoral to gamble?” “No, but she's such a wretched player.” Out of Fashion. “I see where fluffy skirts saved a girl from drowning in the Chicago river recently. The old styles were the best styles after all.” “Huh, she probably tried to drown herself because she had to wear the flutfles.” Jackson’s Relief. Wilson (who has met his friend whom he hasn’t seen for some time) Let me see, you knew r poor old Jack son, didn’t you? Johnson —Yes, I knew him well. Wilson —Then you will be pleased to hear he is out of his misery at last. Johnson —You don’t say so. Poor old fellow; but I always thought he would pop off suddenly. When did he die? Wilson —Oh. he’s not dead; it's his wife. *!mfjrW' Faultless Starch Twin Dolls UU.LaijWlia^a^lMiMPko^Pri—. L**Jt< IW4 If ycm will on ths beat staroh mado both of those fnf ■ '+■'■ + f w '% rae dolls, each 121-2 iachas high and road/to ont oat I 'Tfn± ;‘' T]M I 1 •">*> P r f I and staff, will bo Mat to any address, postpaid, oa re. 1 t f- -t- ±m I V r -V IV 1 oeiptofsLxfrontaoflOoeatfaaltlass Bterchpaokagea, \ h :: : 331 / or twelro fronts of 6 ooat rso It las# Starch paokasso \ mJp' ( VX£¥'//j MM and 8 oenta in stamps to eorar postac* and paekin*. SKMOMMi Or oithor doll will bo Mat oa rooolpt of three 10 sent /r/ f II 1 ' X fronts or six 6 cent fronts aad 4 centals stamps. Oat I j&F oat this ad. It will bo accepted la plane of otto tu cent front, or twotoant Paly too a4 will rptrp^f FAULTLESS STARCH CO , Law Cky, VU. lUU W.LDOUCLAS#~'b SHOES I *3.00 *3.50 *4.00 *4.50 AND *5.00 Blv || FOR MEN AND WOMEN Boyat wj> W. L. Doug/am $2.00 , 92. BO M. $3.00 School / Mom, bmcauao on* pair will poaltlvoly outwmar two palra of ordinary ahoom, mama aa tho man a ahoom. .A W.LDouglu makes and tells more $3.00,53.50 &, $4.00 shoes than any other manufacturer in the world. j f JMm THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS. The workmanship which has made W. L. Douglas shoes famous the world •ver is maintained in every pair. Ask your dealer to show you W. L. Douglas latest fashions for fall and winter wear, notice the abort vamps which make the foot look smaller, points in a •hoe particularly desired by young men. Also the conservative styles whicn have made W. L. Douglas shoes a household word everywhere. If you could visit W. L. Douglas large factories at Brockton, Mass., and see lor yourself how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you would then un derstand why they are warranted to fit better, look better, hold their shape wear longer than any other make for the price. f a tt Color EyoltU. CAUTION.—To protect you easiest inferior shoes. W. L- Donates stamps lua name ea the bet toes. Leqkfisr the stamp. Beware of substitutes. W. L. DoeaUs shorn are sold ia 7S owe Stases and shoe dealers everywhere. No matter where yoe live, thev are within poor reach. V year deaiereamsot suppiy yoo. writs direct to fsctory for cataloa sbowiaa how to erdss or mail. Shoos sent everywhere, doheory charges prepaid, ff I Pnaotss. ftrorh* —. Mnss Wants Other Women to Know How She Was Finally Restored to Health* # Louisiana, Mo.;—“I think a womii naturally dislikes to make her troubles known to the *> u * complete restop ation tohealth mean* so much to me that keep from Wm telling mine for tha Pipl 1 sa^e °f other suffer i p£|;\log women. “I had been sick fir \s //’/•* * and had eleven doc- K “ Sf •' tors. I had drag* I- ■■■■— ging down pains, pains at monthly periods, bilious spells, and was getting worse all the time. I would hardly get over one spell when I would be sick again. No tongue can tell what I suffered from cramps, and at times I could hardly walk. The doctor* said I might die at one of those times, but I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta j ble Compound and got better right away. Your valuable medicine is worth mors than mountains of gold to suffering wo men."—Mrs. Bertha Muff, 603 N. 4th Street, Louisiana, Mo. Lydia E. Pink ham’a Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotic or harmful drugs, and to-day holds the record of being the most successful remedy for female ills we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials on* file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn,Mass., seem to prove this fact. If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Cos. (confi dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence* Constipation Vanishes Forever Prompt Relief —Permanent Cur© CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS never i '■ fail. Purely vegeta- -- ; ip ble act surely /S P A DTP DS but gently indigestion,^^ improve the complexion, brighten the eyes. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature I FREE! I i A FULL 50c BOX OF | Dr. Coonley’t FAMOUS ORANGE LILY § The standard REMEDY for over 35 year* 1 g for Leucorrhoea, Profuse or Irregular and | : g Painful Periods, Falling of the Womb, In- g ! 5 flammation, Congestion, and Ulceration of • | the Womb and Ovaries. Send for it to-day. | ; i Address The COONLEY MEDICINE CO. f I 300 Cass Street Detroit. Michigan ■ AGENTS WANTED Men and Women Make $lO to ton _ pv_„ takiiia orders for the famous Dur 4>4U a uay bar Gcmslnd onr Thin Model, 7- I Jewel 10 year Guarantee Gold Swiss watches which ( retail atfl.Vand sell on sight. Sales out fit consists of i one Gold Swiss Watch.one Durbar Gem,one 14k Gold King all packed in handsome plnsh cases. An unusu al opportunity to establish a t>erroaneni profitable business. Write today for particulars and term*, brpt. I, ItMtaUwStkiCii., 48-50Sildrs Lanr, Sr. Tm 4 Hhair R balsam Clcvue, and brut;f.tt the haht Promote, ■ luxuriant growth. Never Fails to He, to re Or*” relieves lIA-ilglKlIIA-ilglKll T i*rUi*a TIRED EVES W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 43-1912.