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WOMAN'S STRANGE EXPERIENCE
Mrs. E. 0. Wilson's Husband Tells Story Filled With Human Interest. HAD TO SACRIFICE HOME Friends and Neighbors Called and Of ■ fered Encouragement and Sympathy. OME, hope and money gone. A loving husband and a little daughter tearfully waiting for the dread summons which would take away wife and mother. That, In brief, describes the scene enacted one October day, a year ago, when E. O. Wilson and his little daughter sat in a darkened room await ing the end they thought near. This chapter in the story of the Wil son family is one of gorrow and suffering, pathos and human interest. It is one which touched the hearts of friends and caused them to pour out sympathy to a sorrowing husband. Five years ago E. 0. Wilson, his wife and child were a happy family. They moved to Atlanta from Abbeville, S. C., so Mr. Wilson could accept a position on a newspaper. Mr. Wilson prospered and the family moved into a little home of their own. Mrs. Wilson took an Interest in ehureh work and in the Woman's Aux iliary of the Typographical union. Her future looked bright. It was in the early part of 1913 that the blow fell. But let Mr. Wilson tell the story. He can do it better, be cause every detail is indelibly stamped upon his memory. H Mr. Wilson's Story. Y name is E. O. Wilson and I live at 197 Bass street. Atlan ta. Ga., with my wife and seven-year old daughter. 1 1 have been a printer for sixteen years and am a member of the Typographical Union. . "It is with a sense of gratitude for being permitted to have with me today my dear wife that I am voluntarily making thisastatement. I want every body interested to know that it comes from the bottom of my heart., >"During the spring of 1913 when I thought that nothing could impair my happiness, the blow fell. My wife, un til that time healthy and strong, was stricken with illness. She was weak and nervous and at times had dread ful smothering sensations to the point of fainting. She would have fearful headaches, pains in her back and over her kidneys and her joints ached all the time. She got so bad off that she couldn't do her housework and had to take to her bed. She didn't know wljat it was to get a good night's sleep. I called a doctor who treated her eight weeks and she showed no im provement. I took the advice of an other doctor and my wife was operated upon twice and spent 17 weeks in two hospitals with several weeks of nursing at home between operations. . She got weaker and weaker. I was desperate. My savings were gone. I was in debt. So I sacrificed my home. "Driven frantic by my thoughts, I called in three Atlanta specialists. This was along in October, 1915. M.v wife was a shadow of her former self. They told me she could not possibly live more than five days. The five days passed and, although she still lived, she grew weaker and weaker and finally I was told she would die within the next few days. She &ot where she was too weak to talk and could not eat. I looked for the end at any time. M a * • All Dry. ! The leader of one of the "dry" dele gations from out in the state which came to the state capitol the day be fore the passage of the prohibition measure was explaining what a rep resentative crowd of people he was di recting. "Yes," sir," he declared, "we have 'dry' (lawyers with us, and 'dry' doctors, and 'dry' grocery keepers, and a 'diy' jeweler. Everything, In fact, except ia 'dry' saloonkeeper." You bet," chimed in another boost er, "we've even got a dry cleaner along."—Indianapolis News. •• « CHILD'S TONGUE I If cross, feverish, constipated, give "California Syrup °f Figs." /' A laxative today saves a sick child tomorrow. ..Children simply will not take the time from play to empty their bowels, which become clogged up with waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach sour. Look at the tongue, mother ! If coat ed, or your child is listless, cross, fev erish, breath bad, restless, doesn't eat heartily, full of cold or has sore throat or any othdr children's ailment, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Figs," then don't worry, because it Is perfectly harmless, and in a few hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermenting waste 'will gently move out of the bowels, and you have A thor a well, playful child again, ough "inside cleansing" is ofttimes all that is necessary. It should be the first treatment given In any sickness. Beware of counterfeit flg syrups. Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrop of Figs," which has full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly prints# on the bottle. Adv. Any girl who punctuates a love let ter 1« mistaken in thinking there Is something the matter with her heart When Your Eyes Need Care ! Try Murine Eye Remedy HvKKNI EYESUEMSDY CO.. CHICAGO r ; a SHE LIVED TO TELL STORY Of for take ago, Wil and of out wife C., in Her that be Ü ■ K., ..w ... j. ..v, Mrs. E. O. Wilson of Atlanta, Ga. f Whose Experience Arpazed Friends. Had Lost All Hope. Y OU wtyl get an idea of her des perate condition when I tell you that the members of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Typographical uni<}n had arranged for a floral offering for my wife's funeral. I am now gbing to tell you the re markable part of my story. "I had seen an advertisement for Tanlac and had heard of the remark able results being accomplished by this new medicine, but never thought I would have need for any. One day as I sat in the swing on our little front porch I thought of this adver tisement and somehow or other I got a ray of hope. With one of the few remaining dollars I had, I bought a bottle. << • * I of for I my un all she to her im an two I I M.v self. and she to for Doctors Ars Amazsd. Y wife was so weak I only gave her half .the amount recom mended. In a few days I noticed a strange improvement in her condition. I coulcfhave wept for joy. After I had given her one bottle of Tanlac the doc tors called one day and were surprised to find her sitting up in bed eating some toast and drinking some milk. They were amazed. "When my wife had taken two bot tles of Tanlac she was able to sit in a rolling chair and she continued to im prove rapidly. Those were indeed happy days. I forgot my previous suf fering. I forgot that our little home was gone. I thought of nothing ex cept that my wife was alive and rap idly recovering her health and I thank God for letting tne do what I did. "Today she is' a perfect picture of health. She can eat anything she wants. Such things as meat, turnips, and hard boiled eggs do not bother her a par ticle and she sleeps as well as she did when a girl in her teens. She took eleven bottles of Tanlac and gained 30 pounds. "So, this Is my statement. It is true that I spent all that I had saved try ing to restore her health. I don't know until this day what actually ailed my wife, but I do know how healthy and happy she is today and I can truthfully say that nothing on earth did this but Tanlac. There Is a Tanlac dealer in your town.—Adv. M u Sound Advice. The successful man of business was giving his son sound advice. "My boy," said he, "whatever you do, don't brag. "No, father," said the young man, dutifully. "At least, not until after you have done^ it." And then?" "Then," said the father, slowly, "if you were clever enough to do it really well, Vou will be clever enough flo know thqt it's not worth bragging about." be rep di 'dry' i» Un I W LIVER, RIELS p or ^ headache, bad breath, § our stomach and constipation. not fev eat a of Is bile have cleanse your inside organs of all the I bIle » gases and constipated matter which is producing the misery. A 10-cent box means health, happi ness and a clear head for months. No more days of gloom and distress if you will take a Cascaret now and then. All stores sell Cascarets. Don't forget the children—their little in sides need a cleansing, too. Adv. Get a 10-cent box now. No odds how bad your liver, stomach or bowels; how much your head aches, hovr miserable and uncomfort-, able you are from constipation, indiges tion, biliousness and sluggish bowels —you always get the desired results with Cascarets. Don't let your stomach, liver and bowels make you miserable. Take Cascarets to-night; put an end to the headache, biliousness* dizziness, nerv ousness, sick, sour, gassy stomach, backache and all other distress; all the of has of Ob the ocean the swell makes people sick and some of the swellR encoun tered on land have a similar effect. let Is Dr. Peery's "Deed Shot" is not a "lo sencc" or "syrup," but a real old-fsshionea dose of medicine which cleans out Worms Tapeworm with a single dose. Adv. , or Remove fresh coffee svains by pour ing boiling water through the fabric. THROUGH THE VALLEY' Only Temporarily Closed Are the Gates Between Mortal and Immortal Life. / T HERE came a day when the lilies were glad. They two had met and their souls were one. It was a high time for him, for he was loving another better than himself. It was a high time for her, for it was the great day of faith. They said the one to the other: "Surely heaven Is bending low. This is more than life. The moonlight dreamt on the lilies, and the world was young—so young. 0 * • Then came a day When the lilies trembled, and then were still. They two went to the valley of tenderness and of death. He stayed at the gate, but she went in. And the lilies were still. And lo, the gates swung wide and she came back. Wrestling with the enemy had made her pale ; talking with God had made her white. In her soul were things that never could be said, | and in he* arms was God's gift to her j and her gift to men. It was a won drous high time for them, for they 1 were three. The twain were giving themselves in order that another might ; be. And they walked together through the lilies, saying the one to the other: "Miracle of miracles ! That ttfeich was perfect has been made more per fect. this is rapture, glad—so' glad. .The other was happiness, but And the lilies were * * .* Then came a day when all the lilies In the garden trembled, *and then were still—so still. The three wrestled in the .darkness. They three were swept into the valley. They two fought and prayed to have and to hold their own. They two * stood and waited and watched. Then the two came back. And the gates were closed. And the lilies were still—yet still. Then the two went away, hand in hand, through the lilies. They were lonely—so lonely. The sun was gray, and the heart of life was dead. But they said, the one to the other: "God was good to send the little messenger, even though the message was so sodh said. Let us be glad." And lo, from the lilies came their a iwnwi a a of 30 ? * w \ t ri '•C. & 1 & A »y _ "if flo Ours Is a dark Eastertide and a scarlet spring, But high up by heaven's gate all the saints sing, Glad for the great companies returning to their King! Oh, In youth the mom's a rose, dusk an amethyst. All the roads from dusk to dawn gayly wind and twist— The old road to paradise, easy is it missed! But out on the wet battlefields few the roadways wind (One to grief, one to death, no toad that's kind). The old road to paradise, plain it is to findi (St. Martin In his colonel's cloak, Joan In her mail, David in his robe and sword—none there be that fail— Down the road to paradise they stand to greet and hail 1) \ Where the dark's a terror-thing, mom a hope doubt-crossed Where the lads lie thinking long out in rain and frost, There they find their God again long ago they lost. * ; Where the night comes cruelly, where the hurt men moan, Where the crushed forgotten ones whisper prayers alone, Christ along the battlefields comes to lead His own. Souls that might have withered in world's hot glare, Blown and gone like shriveled things dusty on the air, Rank on rank they follow Him, young and strong and fair! Ours Is a sad Eastertide and a woeful day, Yet high up at heaven's gate all the saints are gay. For the old road to paradis»-— 'tis a crowded way I —Margaret Widdemer in Good Housekeeping. I 0 O a New Life, Hopes, and Expectations. Various as are the interpretations of those profound meanings lying be hind the historic observance of the church, the essential feeling of Easter is of resurrection, of new life, of new hopes and expectations, and to this spiritual prophecy the springtime lends its physical reality, graciously pictori alizing the promises of faith. Significance of Easter Water. It is said to; be a preservative against illness for the whole year* lo wash* oneself in snow or rain water fallen on Easter. In Saxony the peas ants also bring their horses intd t%e water to ward off sickness from them. The Easter water, however, has vir tue only when, while drawing it, the , Glad Tidings What tidings of reverent glad ness are voiced by the bells that ring A summons to men to gather to day in the courts of Christ, the King! We come to our dear Lord's al tar; what brightness greets us there! The gloom of the winter has van ished and beauty is every where. O beautiful, beautiful lilies, what truths you typify! Tou seemed to die in the autumn, and yet you did not die. "Alleluia!" the chcAr is chanting, with Joyous, jubilant voice, "The Lord is risen, is risen! Re joice,'rejoice, rejoice!" "He is risen!" O glorious mes 'He lives who once a | j 1 ; sage! was dead!" And hearts that were heavy with sorrow hear and are com forted. From the censer eups of the lilies rise scents of myrrh ajid balm, And the soul, like a lark, soars upward, winged with the Easter psalm. And on the Easter morning, while joyful voices sink, Tou repeat to all the lesson of the miracle of spring. From the tomb In which men laid him the stone }s rolled away. And lo! the Christ they sing of is here in our midst today. — Eben E. Rexford In the Chris tian Herald. @®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®® spirit child to walk with them. And they shall have their own forever and forever. There shall be no fear, and their tears shall grow sweeter and sweeter.—Henry M. Edmunds in In dianapolis News. Feast of Easter. Just as the Trinity found Its con ception in the ancient worship of the three divinities of the Nile—Osiris, Isis, and Horus—and the feast of Christmas perpetuated the Scandina vian Yuletide, so the great festival of Easter continued and combined two great pagan and Jewish celebrations. For the Christians of Jerusalem it took the place of the Jewish passover ; among the converted pagans of north ern Europe it gradually replaced the worship of Ostara or Eastre, the per sonification of the morning or the sa cred East, the goddess of spring and the opening year. wind is due east. So far is this car^ ried in the northern parts of Europe that, when the spring is backward, and the Easter waters still ice-bound, the pious folk break through the ice in order to bathe in the streams. Often great numbers gather on the hanks and encourage the bathers with shouts and cheers. Adapted From the German. The name of the Easter festival was doubtlessly taken from the German word Ostern, which means "goddess of spring. between the Eastern and Western churches the time for the celebration of Blaster was finally settled, and by it the time of all the other movable feasts of the church is set. After centuries of dispute SIZING PEARLS ART No Machine Yet Devised to String Gems Properly. ■ f* Only Clever, Practiced Fingers df Girls and Women Long Trained in Work Get Desired Results. It appears that for pearl stringing no machinery has yet been devised to take the place of clever, practiced fingers. The pearl-stringers are, for the most part, girls and women ; and generally they have learned their skill from other and older members of the family loigg engaged In the work. Good light Is one of the essential needs of the pearl-stringer, especially when She is employed in making or repairing pearl ornaments. All beads must be arranged according to size, and then, separately, and most care fully, sewn Into place on their dainty •framework. For example, if the de sign be that of a flower or a leaf, the skill lies in graduating from the larg est pearl to the small one that touches the extreme point. Only the finest silk is employed for stringing the finest pearls. Great beads, round and shiny, unmistakably artificial, and with no more luster than white marbles, may be allowed to hang together on catgut, but "orients must be threaded, "pearl kissing pearl," on silken strands worthy of their shape and "skin. The art of the stringer lies in the apparently simple manner of tying the knot that attaches the snap. Some times also she has to make a knot be tween bead and bead, an operation that adds to the length of the necklace, but detracts from the beauty of the line of pearls. The knack of making this tiny knot will perhaps, be ac quired by the novice only after a year's practice; and the perfect hang of the beads, neither too loose nor too tight, depends upon this little knot. There is no needle fine enough for threading small seed pearls; so the stringer makes her own from a bit of wire as thin as a hair. .She arranges hfcr pearls, If they are of different sizes, on a grooved board covered with billiard-table cloth, any other material, such as a green baize, being much too coarse. • The work of the pearl-stringer is so little known that it is doubtful wheth er one in a thousand women who stop to admire the pearls displayed In the jeweler's case ever give a thought to the patient fingers that have threaded the beautiful pearls and tied the al most Invisible, cunning knots that link them to their diamond clasps. The pear} Is the only gem, it is claimed, needing not the hand of man to bring it to perfection, and history affords ample evidence of the intense fascination it has always exercised upon the people of every land. The pearl Is the oldest object of personal adornment. Indian mythology often speaks of the pearl, attributing its discovery to the god Vishnu, who is said to have caused it to be drawn from the ocean for his daughter Pandaja. The rec ords of the Babylonians, Egyptians, Persians and Romans also contain The many references to the gem. wife v of Emperor Caligula, for an or dinary betrothal feast, is said to Have decked herself with pearls to the value of $1,000,000; and Julius Caesar pre sented Servilla, the mother of Brutus, with a specimen valued at $250,000. Convicts' "El Dorado." The greatest leniency is shown to criminals in New Zealand. Thus, In one jail, at the end of the South island, a prisoner may keep a race horse, and is permitted to transact business concerning it. In the same jail well-behaved prisoners are al lowed an afternoon out occasionally "on their own." Prison authorities in New Zealand are believers in the moral effects of open air. In one of their institutions the newly arrived misdemeanant is allowed the choice of living in jail or outside It, tents being erected at the back. This system of sending peo ple to jail by letting them live out side has, however, its disadvantages. In one case the "prisoners," resenting hard treatment in the way of a "lock out," lifted up the "jail" and depos ited it far away in the bush. Shun the Trouble Makers. Make up your mind, come what will, that you will retain a happy, cheerful disposition, urges a confirmed optim ist. If you find that there are some few people who "rub your fur the wrong way," do not seek their com There are too many congenial pany. souls who try to maintain an optimis tic outlook on life and whose friend ship is worth while cultivating to bother with those who are natural born trouble makers. Borrow happi ness and beauty from these sunshiny natures and leave the grouches to shrink Into the shadows and grow bent aDd wrinkled. Drumming Up Trad*. In a certain Sunday school on a hot Sunday afternoon one of the teachers became somewhat faint, and was placed upon a form while the usual restoratives were applied. Suddenly little girl stood up and persistently called "Teacher! Teacher!" in order to attract the attention of one of those who were attending to the unfortunate At last the little one was a Invalid. heard, and the teacher, turning round, asked in a somewhat hasty manner: "Well, what is it?" "Please teacher," replied the child, "my father makes coffins." Mendoza Is Old City. Mendoza is the metropolis of west ern Argentina. It is a city of some size carefully planned and able to stand comparison with any town in the world or the old one the point of new municipal beauty. It looks distinctly new, but as a matter of fact it is one of the oldest towns in the western hem isphere. It was founded fifty years be fore the well-known settlement of Jamestown in Virginia, while the fa thers and mothers of the Pilgrims were still living peacefully in England. a CALOMEL IS MERCURY, IT SICKENS! Don't Lose a Day's Work! ft Constipated Take "Do dson's You're bilious! Your liver is slug gish! You feel lazy, dizzy and all knocked out. Your head is dull, your tongue is coated ; breath bad ; stomach sour and bowels constipated. But don't take salivating calomel. It makes you sick, you may lose a day's Vork. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when you feel that awful nausea and cramp lng. If you want to enjoy the nicest, gen tlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced Just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone. Your druggist or dealer sells you a 50-cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under my personal money-back guarantee that each spoonful will .clean your W. L. DOUGLAS <« THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE $3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8 and r women| Save Money by Wearing W. L. Douglas - shoes. For sale by over9000 shoe dealers. The Best Known Shoes in the World. W . L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the price paid for them. 0 ' I *he quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more * than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America. They are made in a well-eauipped factory at Brockton, Mass, by die highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction anc supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest determination to make the best shoes for the price that money can buy. 1 Ask your shoe dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he can- I f nr m I not «apply you with the kind yon want, take no other \\Ji-rSSSA substitutes M<9 make. Write for interesting booklet explaining how to ° V get shoes of the highest standard of quality for the price, \ i J D_* ci_ by return mail, postage free. w Bo T s anoes • 1 Jf H £ ' Best m th® World $3.00 $2.50 & $2.00 President U W. L. Douglas Shoe Co., 185 Spark St., Brockton, Mass._ 9 * 'T * 4.00 v fc'J '•'Si c -V. LOOK FOR W. L. Douglas name and the retail price stamped on the bottom. Watch Your Colts $ ;VC Ö o For Coughs, Colds and Distemper, and at the first symp toms of any such ailment, give small doses of that won derful remedy, now the most used in existence. SPOHX'S DISTEMPER COMPOUND 60 cents and $1 a bottle; $5 and $10 the dozen, of any druggist, harness dealer, or delivered by SPOHX MEDICAL CO., Chemists, Goshen, Ind., U. S. A. w(f MW if Another Coup. "More fuel has been added to the flames." * "What are you talking about? "The social warfare being waged by Mrs. Grabcoln and Mrs. Dubwaite. It seems that when the Grabcoins, were in New York they spent twice as much for .theater tickets as the Dubwaites did. ■■ I 1 ) ; j ! ; ..ill.,. _I Pape S Diapepsin S6ttl6S SOlir. . , . ,. I gassy stomachs in five ! ® 3 . I minUteS_Time it! a You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach is bad—or an uncertain ! one—or a harmful one—your stomach is too valuable; you mustn't injure it. Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its ; speed in giving relief; its harmless ness; its certain unfailing action in . .. . . . . regulating sick sour, gassy stomachs. Its millions of cures in indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach trouble has made it famous the world over. Keep this perfect stomach doctor in j your home—keep it handy—get a large flfty-cent case from any dealer and ; tbeu if anyone should eat something ; which doesn't agree with them; „ what they eat lays like lead, ferments : and sours and forms gas; causes head ache, dizziness and nausea; éructa tions of acid and undigested food remember as soon as Pape's Diapepsin comes in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. Its prompt ness, certainty and ease in overcoming the worst stomach disorders is a reve lation to those who try it.—Adv. A Contrast. "Just because a man has a great j deal of money Is no si^h that he is i happy," said the philosophic person. Of course not," replied the casual ; observer, "but you will notice that in nine cases out of ten he Is more en vied than the man who goes about with a glad smile on his face and a patch on the seat of his trousers. W GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER Few persons can be sick who use j Green's August Flower. It has been used for all ailments that are caused by a disordered stomach and inactive liver, such as sick headache, constipa tion, sour stomach, nervous indiges tion, fermentation of food, palpitation of the heart from gases created in the stomach, pains in the stomach, and many other organic disturbances. August Flower is a gentle laxative, regulates digestion, both In the stom ach and intestines, cleans and sweet ens the stomach anjl whole alimentary j canal, and stimulates the liver to se- ; Crete the bile and impurities from the j blood. Try it. Two doses will relieve ; you. Used for fifty years in every town and hamlet in the United States and in all civilized countries.—Adv. A lemon squezer operated by a small electric motor Is a novelty de signed chiefly for public places. STOP THOSE SHARP SHOOTING PAINS "Femenina" is the wooder worker for all female disorders. Price $i.oo and joe. Adv. Weight for weight, a manila rope is just about as strong as a steel one. Dr. Pierce's Pellets are best for liver, bowals and stomach. One little Pellet for a laxative-three for a cathartic.—Adv. Even a tadpole can boast of his so cial position, for he Is in the swim. Your Liver Is Sluggish or Bowels Liver Tone."—It's Fine! sluggish liver better than a do«» of nasty calomel and that it won't make you sick. Dodson's Liver Tone Is real Hver medicine. You'll know it next morn ing because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will feel like working; you'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely vegetable, therefore harmless and can not salivate. Give it to your children! Millions of people are using Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dangerous cal omel now. Your druggist will tell you that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here.—Adv. CO., Chemists, Goshen, Ind., U. S. A. Not the Same. Mr. Neverwed—Does your wife treat you the; same as she did before you were married? Mr. Peck—Not exactly. Before we were married when I displeased her she refused to speak to me. FRECKLES Now Is tho Time to Get Rid ot These Ugly Spots. There's no longer file slightest need ol feeling ashamed of your freckles, alé th« double strength — 1* I prescription othine 1 guaranteed to remove these homely spots. double Simply get an ounce of othin ; strength—from your druggist, and apply t j little of it night and morning and you ! should soon see that even the worst freckles ; have begun to disappear, while the lightei ones have vanished entirely. It is seldom that more than one ounce is needed to com pletely clear the skin and gain a beautiful I dear complexion, ! »• sure to uk f or the double strength I othine, as this is sold under guarantee ol money back If It fails to remove frecklea— Adv, ! ; ^OMAN s CR0W NING GLORY is her hair. If yours is streaked with ng|y ^ halrs „ se . <La ^ 0 j e »* jjair Dressing and change ft in the natural way. Price $1.00.—Adv. A Semiprecious Stone. 'Is she interesting?',' 'No, cold as a stone." 'Oll, I see ; a sort of jade, eh?" ; ' In normal times the annual German j consumption of fruit amounts to about 100 pounds per capita. ; _ , „ . ; , " he " » young man and his g,rl go to the movies and hold hands the, are : s1 ? re ° e e s 0 - A totpliI food assimilation. Tone up your liver with Pnia - They act - Woman taxi drivers are the latest in England, Why That Lame Back ? Morning lameness, sharp twinges when bending, or an all-day back ache; each is canse enough to sus pect kidney trouble. Get after the cause. Help the kidneys. We Americans go it too hard. We overdo, overeat and neglect our sleep and exercise and so we are fast becoming a nation of kidney sufferers. 72% more deaths than in 1890 is the 1910 census story. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. Thou sands recommend them. A Tennessee Cate O. G. Lawson, Olive 8t., Martin, T e n n . , says: "I suffered from kidney trouble in its worst form and ft kept me from working. It was hard for me to sleep and sharp pains men.^My limbe got ■/ numb from my knees Sj w^jgSjJr down artd my kidneys W were in awful shape. I got but little benefit until I used Doan's tt&EsSmmm Kidney Pills. They cured me." Get Doan*« at Aar Store, BOc a Bes KIDNEY FILLS FOSTER-MILBURri CO, BUFFALO. N. Y. j i ; j j ; j ; tmnTJhm ten " In my abdo DOAN'S üMElSMïrtfs P (pllTonic Sold (or 47 years. For Malaria. Chills •ad Fever. Also • Fine General Strengthening Tonic« ECZEMA Money back without question If HUNT'S UÜKX falls in the treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA, M RING WORM,TETTER or other f Itching »kin diseases. Price X 50c at druggists, or direct from / JL I. Bicbaris iedieiet Cs., Menus,Tex. I / LADIES KEEP YOUR HANDS CLEAN hr using s WHITE MOP WRINGER, they at any pall, ÄÄWÄÄtl'