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Tears are often more effective than
the most eloquent words. For poisoned wounds use Hanford'S Balsam of Myrrh. Adv. • Don't you feel sorry for a married man who talks in his sleep? Marriage may be a failure in some cases, but with the advent of twins it becomes a howling success. rOUBOWN DRUGGIST WILL TRLLIOB Try Marino Kyo Remedy for Hod, Weak, Watery Myss awl Granulated Eyelids: Ne Smarting— lurt Kyo Comfort. Write for Book of the Bye •7 mail Free. Marine Bye Remedy Co., Chicago. Self-Evident. "Why do you name that especial kind of a hat band the 'Vaudeville?''' Because, stupid, it's a headliner." - I For Galled Horses. When your horse is galled, apply Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh and you can keep on working. Try it and if your horse is not cured quicker than by any other remedy, the dealer will refund your money. Adv. is Uniforms. "You can't judge a man by his clothes." "Only in a general way. For in stance, a statesman wears a high hat with a frock coat, while a ward poli tician wears one with a cutaway coat." No. SrX-SIXTY-SIX This is a prescription prepared es pecially for Malaria cr Chills and Fever. Five or six doses iwill break any case, and if taken then as a tonic the fever will not return. 25c.—Adv. Quite Useless. Blobson has a large collection of « >» cups. •• "Certainly not. They are trophies. "There are some queer people in this world. I once knew a man who had a collection of stamps he valued at $10,000, and there wasn't one in the lot that would carry a letter." The Hen. Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, the brilliant suffragist, said, at a luncheon at the Colony club in New York, in answer to an "anti:" "So you accuse us, sir, of overconfi dence in the success of the suffragist movement. Weli, sir, I'd ask you to remember this: The hen is no great band to swag ger and strut, but at least she's never been known to cackle before she's laid the egg. • • The Mammoth Microbe. "The microbe craze is a good thing,' 1 said Dr. Egbert R. Hewittson, the well known histologist, at a dinner at At lantic City. "Yes, the microbe craze is a good thing. It has cleaned up the World. It has put a lot of diseases on the run. But, at the same time, it has its humorous side. "I frequently urge my little son to have nothing to do with dogs or cats, because they are full of microbes. This morning, however, I came upon him on the beach playing with a stray mongrel. But just as I came up he quitted the mongrel hurriedly. "Papa," he said, "it's true about dogs having -microbes. A big black microbe just Jumped out of that dog's coat and lighted on my hand.' " It Was Not to Him. It was in a city restaurant that a little short woman and her tall hus band entered and sat at a table. "Will you have fried oysters?" asked the man, glancing over the bill of fare. -"Yes,' woman, as she tried in vain to touch her toes to the floor, want a hassock." John nodded, and, as he handed his order to the waiter, he said, "And bring a hassock for the lady. "One hassock?" repeated tbe waiter, with more than ordinary interest. Then he lingered around the table, brushing the tablecloth and rearrang ing the articles on it, while his fafee got very red. Finally he came around to John's side and whispered: "Say, mister, I haven't been here long and I'm not on to all these things. Will the lady have the has sock boiled or fried?" a answered the little short 'And John, I f. HIT THE SPOT. Postum Knocked Out Coffee Ails. There's a good deal of satisfaction and comfort in hitting upon the right thing to rid one of the varied and constant ailments caused by coffee drinking. "Ever since I can remember, writes an Ind. woman, "my father has been a lover of his coffee-, but the continued use of it. so affected his stomach that h,e could scarcely eat at times. H "Mother had coffee-headache and dizziness, and if I drank coffee for breakfast I would taste it all day and usually go to bed with a headache. "One day father brought home a pkg. of Postum recommended by our grocer. Mother made it according to directions on the box and it just "hit the spot." It has a dark, seal-brown color, changing to golden brown when cream is added, and a snappy taste similar to mild, high-grade coffee, and we found that its continued use speed ily put an end to all our coffee ills. That was at least ten years ago and Postum has, from that day to this, been a standing order of father's grocery bill. "When I married, my husband was a great coffee drinker, although be admitted that it hurt him. W'hen I mentioned Postum he said he did not like the taste of it. I told him I could make it taste all right. He smiled and said, try it. The result was a success, he won't have any thing but Postum." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Weilvjlle," in pkgs. Postum now comes in two formst . Regular Postum— must be well boiled—15c and 25c packages. Instant Postum —Is a soluble pow Made in the cup with hot wa j der. ter—no boiling—30c and 50c tins. The cost per cup of both kinds > about the same. •e's a Reason' for Post«.a. iy Grocers ■ rm Modest Dwelling in Which Ail the Modern ideas of Comfort Are incorporated. PANTRY IN PROPER POSITION For Purposes for Which k Is Intended Apartment Should Be, as It Is In This Case, Placed on the Out side of the House—Means Saving of Labor. Mr. William A. Radford will answer questions and give advice FREE OF COST on all subjects pertaining to the subject of building, for the readers of this paper. On account of his wide experience as Editor, Author and Manufacturer, he is, without doubt, the highest authority on all these subjects. Address all inquiries to William A. Radford, No. 1827 Prairie avenue, Chicago, 111., and only enclose two-cent stamp for reply. By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. The expression, a "two-story bunga low''—which we often hear—is a mis nomer. Properly speaking, a bunga low is but one story high, and is cov ered with a roof having -very little pitch to it But we are always im proving things. It would be utterly Impossible for the bungalow to travel across the continent from California as far east as Chicago without receiv ing the inventive attentions of the western sons of our "Down-East" Yan kee ancestors. In this plan we have a dwelling of modest dimensions, being 25 feet from front to rear, and 32 feet in width, with a four-foot extension to make room for a pantry. In this way we get three splendid rooms on the first floor, and they are well arranged for both convenience and looks. Pantries were never properly built until this outside attachment was hit upon. It was born of necessity, like many other valuable inventions, and was improved upon as occasion de manded. Pantries are intended for the storage of food, both cooked and otherwise. Naturally, pantries should be kept as cool as possible, and they should be well ventilated at all times. Light is a necessity, aqd convenience is very important, for the pantry is \ \ k 4 ■■■müÊgfM ■A : : mWm. m •v * mi 0 X Ü W<y/ visited many times during the prepa ration of each meal, and meals come along regularly three times a day in most healthy families. You can't have a cool pantry, and have it built in the body of the house along with the other rooms', especially in a furnace heated Jiouse. In one little house where a pantry attachment like this was built on, the space below was made into a cold fruit room. The main cellar wall was carried across solid and straight* ex cept for a doorway; and a good, heavy door was hung in the opening. The outside wall under the pantry was car ried up in the same solid way, and a good outside window put In, which Porch ts m Kitchen MWV6' - I Hi 5* a -t Living Rm. •* të'O'Xie'é H. ;; DlNiNC Rm. A Porch xtrowow sary Only one trip below was necessary at any meal time. Very often the box itself contained everything needed, an< j it was only A minute's work to pull it up into the pantry. . Another feature in this little house, that is quito new, is the stairway built around the big chimney. It not only looks well from the large living j room, but it occupies the least impor tant corner of the house; and it lands i upstairs in the middle of tbe hall, close proximity to the doors leading ; into the different rooms. Under this j stair are the steps Wading to the cel-1 First Floor Plan. was covered with a fine wire screen. Shelves were built in this fruit room against the outside wall, from near the cement floor clear Up to the ceil ing. As the room is eight feet six Inches long this gave considerable shelf room; and it proved a splendid place to store canned fruit, butter, eggs, and such groceries as a person likes to buy in quantities and keep on hand. The fruit room and the pantry above were connected by means of a dumb-waiter, which has just a box about a foot square and three feet long, vertically open on tbe front side, and fitted with two shelves in the middle. There was a pulley near the ceiling in tbe pantry, and- a rope with counterweight on the other end which balanced the box so that it would slide easily up and down. With this convenience it was never neces to tote things up or dowo cellar. a you in lar, so that space is economized to the best advantage. The material for the walls is con crete, preferably run in molds with provision made for dead air spaces, on the hollow wall principle, as this makes the warmest house because it prevents dampness. And it is the cheapest construction if you take last ing qualities into consideration. A massive effect is given by the heavy loggia piers. And this loggia, by the way, is considered one of the most attractive parts of the whole house. The Square openings are eas ily fitted with fly screens, so it is adapted for an outdoor summer par lor; and the size is sufficient to be of some use, as it is 10 feet wide and 20 feet long. The rooms upstairs are stolen frqm the roof space. And they are right nice little rooms, too. When I think back a few years to the time when all such room room was counted as attic space, good only for storage of r - — CL ycL □ Bed Rm. tO'O'XIS'f,* Bed Pm. T6-XI2V Hall I if Nook s isvxmt \ • M X * Second Floor Plan. old truck, it is easy to realize to what extent small houses have been im proved. Instead of a dark, dingy loft, without floor, partition, or daylight, we now have three bedrooms and a splendid bathroom with hot and cold water, the same as in large, expen sive houses. Then, in the matter of light, what a change! We have here 14 windows for four rooms and one stairway— which certainly looks like a liberal allowance, even for these times of ex travagant ideas. It has taken us a long time to learn that we can build an elegant small house as well as an elegant large house, and we are Just commencing to put oûr knowledge to some practi cal use. Such cottages as this are be coming common in the more enter prising suburbs of the larger cities; and the indications are that they will continue to grow in popularity, for they meet the requirements of flat dwellers, who have become heartily sick of living in dungeons. The estimated cost of this homelike place is $2,500. The Mentally Defective. In a recent contribution to the Illi nois Medical Journal H. H. Goddard calls attention to the prevalence of feeble-mindedness and says: importance of this problem is recog nized in an instant when we learn that at the very lowest estimate 25 per cent of our criminals belong to this class. Perhaps 60 per cent of our prostitutes are feeble-minded girls; the same Is true of our paupers, our drunkards, our ne'er-do-wells; in fact, we now recognize that a large percentage of the various classes of people who make our social problems are mentally defective. Twenty-five per cent is a minimum estimate, while it has been shown that in all probabil ity 50 per cent is much nearer the truth, and it may run even higher. A superintendent of one reformatory for men estimates that 76 per cent of his inmates are feeble-minded; careful tests of tbe girls in a reform school have shown 72 per cent feeble-minded. In fact, wherever there are any statis tics it invariably points to the highei figure. The ; the wise guy j ' No, replied the old fogy. He was a peanut merchant I I How Parnell Left the World. Among the curious characteristics of Parnell as a leading statesman was his capacity for avoiding publicity. It is not only that he disappeared for weeks and months. But he evidently achieved the habit in early years of cutting himself off at will from the outside world. At the first meeting with Mrs. O'Shea in Palace Yard he confessed that he had not answered her invitation to dinner because "he had not opened his letters for days." There are probably men who, like myself have achieved the art of now and then cutting off communications. Telephones, telegrams, letters will pour in upon you if you let them. But I recommend the Parnellite method. When you have something else to do ignore the telephone bell, leave your letters unopened and even when the telegraph boy comes up with his buff envelope say there is "no answer." I have often left a telegram unopened till I've done the day's work and had a night's sleep!—London Chronicle. An Authority. "A man told me today that thpre Is as much, nourishment in a nickel's worth of peanuts as there is in a pound of steak/' said the old fogy. ""Who was he? A scientist?" asked lected Olives Every one from Seville, long famed as the home of the world's best olives Only the pick of the crop is offered I« you under the Libby labeL Sweet, Sour and Dill Picklei Nature's finest, put up liko the home made hind and all your trouble saved. This extra quality is true of all Libby's Ptfckles and Con- PS diments and there is real BUB economy liiairi in their use. Inmat on Libby'» / Libby, McNeill A Libby Chicago ■ METAL ROOFING Shindies. Spanish Tile EVERYTHING IN SHEET METAL BUILDING MATERIAL BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY WE PAY THtfUCIUHT WAITE FO» CATALOC ANP PWICCS THE M-EDWARDS CORRUGATING CD COVINGTON K V . DAISY FLY KILLER3TSS S tie*. Neat, clean, or namental, convenient, oheap. Laite all ■eaeen. Hade ot metal, oan'tspillortlp over; will not eoil or Injure anything. Guaranteed effective. Ail dealers orCeent express paid tor 11.00. panni.n B0MEK8. ISO DsXalb At«.. Brooklyn, H. X. MEN, WOMEN, BOYS, GIRLS make *10 day eelling Fly-Mosquito Pillows and FloatingDislnfect Balls (easy.) ALCATRAZ CO.. Richmond, V«, ant HAD THE CAP AND MESSAGE Monkey's Fun With Messenger Boy Was Altogether One-Sided for a Period, at Least. A clerk on the fifth floor of the hall of records at New York saw a dark ob ject flit by a window and opened the window to investigate. As he poked his head out he saw a fairly large sized monkey chattering and scolding from the next window sill. Down be low a crowd had gathered attracted by the unusual sight, and among the most interested was a hatless mes senger boy. His interest was explained by the fact that he monkey held his hat in its paws and seemed about to tear it up, number plate, and all. "Run along, sonny, and deliver your message," said a stout man, who was among the watchers, monkey is caught, and keep your cap for you." "Dat's'all right," said the messen but de message is In me cap." The monkey ran from window to window, trying to evade the volunteers who rapidly organized a pursuit and finally captured It. Ils collar bore tbe name of William H. Benjamin of 56 Pine street. Over the telephone Mr. Benjamin said he bought the animal from a South American sailor recently, and it had escaped by unfastening its chain In his office before he could take to his home at Morristown, N. J. Mr. Benjamin called at the hall of records later and got his ononkey. I'll stay till the ger, RESINOL CURED AWFUL ITCHING IN ONE NIGHT New York, April 26.—"The skin on my hand got red and rough. It itched and I began to scratch it. It itched so that sometimes I could not sleep all night I was suffering very much. I , but they did not seem to help me. This went on for six or seven months. Then, tried resinol ointment and resino soap. I used them one night. In the morning, to my surprise, my hand was all well and the trouble has never re turned. This is the absolute truth."— (Signed) Miss Celia Kleinman, 61 Co lumbia St. Nothing we can say of resinol equals what others, such as Miss Kleinman, say of it It does its work quickly, easily and at little cost Resi nol ointment and resinol soap are sold by all druggists.—Adv. salve and used Probably Not. "The cave man used to bang his bride over the head with a club and walk off with her. What of itr I don't suppose the girls cared to rehearse the ceremony as they do nowadays. 9t 11 ♦ > Women never really admire each other. They are too busy admiring each other's clothes. I We admire the will power of a man who is able to take a fall out of him self occasionally. Our minde are full of waifs and estrays which we think our own.—O. W. Holmes. Some men will do more for a cheap cigar than they will for a dollar. Those who win success by practise haven't time to do much preaching. How To Give Quinine To Children FEBRILINE 1* tbs trade-nsurk name given to an improved Quinine. It ia a Tasteless Syrup, pleas ant to taka and doe* not disturb tbe stomach. Children take it and never know it is Qoinina. Also especially adapted to adults who cannot take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try it tbe next time yon need Quinine for any pur pose. Ask for 2 -ounce sriginal package. The FEBRILINE to blown In bottle, as cents o&me Making Soap. Liquid soap is converted into solid, either in cake or powdered form, by a recently patented centrifugal ma chine. yOl P r]«« III > ugly* grizzly, grey halm. Umm "LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING. Pi 1 V ' TO FIGHT THE ROSE CHAFER' By L. E. CHAPIN. The rose chafer beetle Issues from the ground in June and within two or three weeks lays its eggs in the earth from one to four inches beneath the surface, usually in waste land, par ticularly if it be of light, sandy char acter. The grubs descend below the reach of frost on the approach of win ter and in May ascend nearer the sur face and pupate. Where practicable, badly infested sod may be plowed in late May, there by destroying many of the pupae by breaking their cells, thus preventing the emergence of the same number of beetles. After the beetles appear, there is no \ reliable remedy, except fencing them away from valuable plants and hand-picking. Sometimes they will not attack plants sprayed with bor deaux mixture, again they pay no heed to any kind of Bpray. While they are killed by strong ar senicals, so many recruits are always ready to take the places of the de stroyed beetles that the results of poi sonous sprays are almost impercepti ble. • Specially valuable plants, such as grape vines, small fruit trees, etc., may be enclosed in mosquito netting for two or three weeks during the period of swarming of the beetles, but this method of protection is obviously Impracticable on a large scale. New ly-set clusters of grapes may be made safe by enclosing them in paper sacks. The most practical device for use on a fair-sized scale is an umbrella shaped collector made of cloth, hav ing a hole in the bottom. Beneath the opening In the umbrella or funnel should be placed a pail containing water, with kerosene floating on top. Jar the tree often and you will get a crop of grapes by precipitating the beetles into the kerosene. The Pilgrim. Alfred Noyes, the exponent of "pay ing poetry," told a good story at Princeton. "One morning," he said, "my work was interrupted by a Westerner. He rushed in on me enthusiastically. He bruised my hand with the power of his cordial clasp. He made me sit down and write my name 50 times on a sheet of foolscap that he drew from his pocket—he wanted to distribute, he explained, my autograph among all his friends. He even urged me to write a poem for him—to dash a poem off while he looked on. This falling, he would not go till I had read him a half dozen selections from my works." Mr. Noyes sighed. "And all the time," he ended, "the duffer called me Boyes." Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria The Covert Insult. Miss Oldgirl—That horrid Miss Pert acted very rudely to me In a street car today. Miss Smart—What did she do? Miss Oldgirl—She got up before everybody and offered me her seat. Unseasonable Appeal. "Think of the poor people who have no roofs over their heads!" 'Tm willing to be sympathetic. But don't ask me to feel sorry for people who sleep out of doors this kind of weather. »* Poor Man. Patience—Divorces are more diffi cult to obtain in England than In any other civilized country. Patrice—Too bad ; and that's the home of the militant suffragettes, too, isn't it? Want Much v Below. Church—Who was it who said that man wanted little here below? Gotham—I don't know; but evident ly he was not referring to the men who own the subways. Weather Guessers. Bacon—I see the invention of the barometer dates back to the year 1543. Egbert—I don't suppose the weather prophets were any better guessers be fore that, though. Days of Grace. "Say have you forgotten that you owe me a hundred francs?" No, not yet; give me time." His Business. How unkind that doctor is!" "Naturally. It is a doctor's busi ness to treat people ill." 44 As soon as a rat discovers that he Is trapped he loses all interest in the piece #f cheese that caused his down fall. Many a man who feels that he is a bora leader only eucceedB in setting a bad example. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills put the stomach in good condition in a short time. Try them for Sick Stom ach, Biliousness and Indigestion. Adv. De man who kin sidestep Trouble ever' day in de week an' go ter church an' shout hallelujah on Sunday is so dost ter heaven dat it's a wonder he don't say "Good-by all," and step In. Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't CM The worst cases, no matter of bow long standing, are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. Porterie Antiseptie Heating OIL It relieves Pain and Reals at the same time. 25c, 50c, tl.00. Fanny Fanned Out. "So Jack is engaged, is he? And is Fanny the bride-to-be?" "No, ehe's the tried-to-be. * ' < W > 7 * 7 . l it ft f \ * r -i Arid feci your tkirst slip ^ away. You'll finish refreshed, cooled, satisfied i Deawl the (amiss by full ! m THE COCA-COLA CO. ATLANTA, Git Whenever F you »ee as Arrow chink •f Cocs-Cols. ■y 52 tr a PUT MUCH FAITH IN GARLIC Belief Among Physicians That It Is Highly Efficient in Tubercu losis. Physicians on this side of the At lantic are experimenting with garlic as a possible cure for the dreaded tu berculosis. A* Dublin doctor has been working on the theory for some years past with considerable success and has published a book upon it, and although it is too soon yet to tell of results in this country, it is being tried at the Metropolitan hospital in New York. It is said that there is little tuber culosis in Italy, where garlic chewing is a national habit, and that in this country it is the Italian children who have given up chewing garlic who suc cumb to the "great white plague." Garlic contains a chemical substance called allyl sulphide in the percent age of two drops to a teaspoonful of juice, which is much stronger than the amount of the same chemical found in onions or shallots. It is this drug which, it is claimed, destroys the tubercular bacilli. Garlic Juice is said to act quick ly upon tuberculosis of the throat, which heretofore has been almost im possible to treat, and application of the juice to lupus (tuberculosis of the skin) has excellent results unless the disease is of long standing. Surely In Hard Straits. > A Chicago man who has a son at Cornell took occasion while on the way home from New York to stop off for the purpose of seeing how the boy was getting along. It happened to be just after the Cornell football team, which had undergone many hu miliations that season, ha<j been beat en by Colgate. "How are things go ing with the football team?" the fa ther asked, pretending to be seeking information. "The Cornell football team!" the young man exclaimed with all the disgust that he could put Into his tones; "it has been beaten by everything except the Colonial Dames!" [■ ELIXIR BABEK WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD IN THE PHILIPPINES. I contracted malaria in 1890, and after a ears' fruitless treatment b »y a prominent Washington physician, your Elixir Babe It entirely cured me. On arriving here I came down with tropical malarial—the worst form —and sent home for Babek. Again it roved its value—It Is worth Its weight in here. Brasie O'Hagan, Troop . ». Cavalry, Balayan, Philippines. Elixir Babek, SO cents, all druggists or by Parcels Post prepaid, from Kioczewski <fc Co., Washington, D. C. £ Sth Afraid of Making Good. 'I'm afraid," said the lawyer, "that we will have to resort to the insanity plea. ■ "Don't do that," said the prisoner. "I served on a jury once. If I have to listen to another lot of expert argu ments on insanity I'll go crazy sure. ■ What He Needed Most. Ragged Rogers— De lady In de next house give me a piece of home-made cake. Won't you give me somethin', too? Mrs. Spiteful—Certainly, Til get you a pepsin tablet. — Boston Evening Transcript. RUB-MY-TISM Will cure your Rheumatism and all kinds of aches and pains—Neuralgia, Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Brüises, Cuts, Old Sores, Burns, etc. Antiseptic Anodyne. Price 25c.—Adv. Wildly in Love. "Percival," murmured the heiress, "do you really love your little wifey? "Yaas," responded the duke, "I adore you, you know, and all that—sort of silly rot"—Louisville Courier-Journal. M Corroborative Suspicion. "Do you know, there is a great deal of gossip about Miss Bunnie's eye brows. "Yes, but I do not believe they are black as they are painted. II The Kind. "That industrial agitator declares he is always in the van of a move ment to benefit society. "He means the police van when it is taking him to jail. 19 if Woman's first law is the canceal ment of her imperfections. Thus she resembles man. A pessimist is a mao who doesn't be lieve that clouds have silver linings. Sot« Eyes. Granulated Eyelidx and Sties promptly healed with Roman Kye Bal sam. Adv. The girl who accepts the first suitor misses a lot of valuable experience. Keep Hanford's Balsam in your home. Adv. As a man grows older his bump of conceit gradually become® a dent. Bluecoats Rescue Kitten. A report was telephoned to the West One Hundred and Sixty-second street police station by Mrs. Emanuel Levy -of 7 Hamilton place that some one had fallen into a culvert opposite her home. Patrolman Nieand and two other policemen were hurried to the* place. When they looked into the sewer they saw a kitten swimming about in the water ten feet below the street level. It had fallen tnrough a four-inch opening while chasing a balL The patrolmen spent half an hour fish ing for the kitten with a rake. When they finally got it to the sidewalk it ran between the patrolmen's legs and disappeared around the corner.—New York Times. Making a Distinction. Truth is stranger than fiction." I don't know," replied Miss Cay whether It is stranger or only .. enne, scarcer.' The haughty Dog. "My new dog Ignores me." "If you had a pedigree as long as his you'd be exclusive, too. 1 At Present. After all, what is the great ques tion of life?" '"I know! What's the score? 1 Dr. Peery's Vermifuge "Dead Shot" kills and expels Worms in a very few houra ▲dr. When nature stores a lot of brains behind a pretty face—watch out! To remove soreness use Hanford's Balsam. Adv. j It's easy to go to law, the trouble is to get back. A Stitch in Time Colds, fevers, congestion and germ dis eases are pretty sure to overwork the kid neys and leave them weak. In convales cence, in fact at any time when suspicion is aroused by a lame, aching back, rheu matic pains, headache, dizziness or disordered urine, the use of Doan's Kidney Pills is a stitch in time that may avoid serious kidney disease., Doan's Kidney Plllscommand confidence, for no other remedy is so widely used, so freely recommended or so generally successful. A Tennessee Case C. L Eccles, traveling salesman. Box 144, Dickson. Tenn., says: "I became an invalid with kidney trou ble. My back was stiff and painful and I couldn't stand up straight The pains went from my kidneys all through my body, my limbs got stiff and I had gravel. When in a critical shape, I used Doan's Kid neys Pills and I passed a considerable amount of graveL From then on, I rapidly Improved until cured. I haven't suffered for four yeara" Gat Doan's at Any Store. 50c a Box KIDNEY PILLS FOSTER-MILBURN CO. BUFFALO. N. Y. Kvtrj Attar. Tlih » Story DOAN'S SPECIAL TO WOMEN The moftt economical, cleansing and £ germicidal of all antiseptics la m ..m A soluble Antiseptic Powder to / be dissolved in water as needed. As a medicinal antiseptic for douches In treating catarrh, inflammation or ulceration of nose, throat, and that caused by feminine Ills it has no equal For ten years the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtfne In their private correspondence with women, which proves its superiority. Women who have been cured say it is "worth its weight in gold." At druggists. 60c. large box, or by mail. The Paxton Toilet Co« Boston, Mass. FOR OLD AND YOUNG Tati's LiverPffls actes kindly oath* child, the delicate female or Infirm old sfte, as upon Tiffs Pills give tone and strength to the week stomach, bowels, kidneys and Madder,. FREE TO ILL SUFFERERS If you fuel 'out of sob»' *kcx sown' 'sot tbe bzcm* acrrxx from xuusxt, budder, bkxtocb cusesea, CHBOH1C tnUKXXM, TOCBBS. SX» BJtCFTlGXS, THJCS, «nt« for FREE cloth boubb mxdicai. book ox diseases and wo*DjajrcL cobbs effected by f HERAPÏON yourself If it la tbe remedy for roua owjr *Un> «nt. Absolutely FREE* So 'follow up' circulars, he obligations. Da. LbClsxo H an. Co., Hat bestock Bn.. Lokpok, Em, V» WAX* 20 FBOTX tUSlflOX WHO. coax TOO. DR. J. Du KELLOGG'S ASTHMA Remedy for the prompt relief of Asthma and Hay Fever. Aek Your druggist for It. Write for FREE SAMPLE. NORTHROP ft LYMAN CO, ltd, BUFFALO, N, Y. W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 28-1914.