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Backache Is a Warning
Na*nr* ahra7« give* fair when Z'V U wrong inside the body. When warned of kidney wrsknes. by an aching back or disordered urination, plre the kidney* oronipt help and avoid more serious troubles. Rlltiey trouble Is a dangerous thing. be cauae the kidney, are the blood Altera? and weak kidneys soon upset the healthiest system, ciicsinjr rheumatic- attacks, craved dropsy and Bright's disease. Doan’s Kidney Pills is a most reliable kid ney remedy. Doan's sre used auccessfnllr all over the civilized world and publicly rec ommended by thousands of grateful people. An Ohio Case. Mrs. Irene Tudor. 118 N. Clegg St.. Bellefontalne. Ohio, ■ays “Kidney com - plaint was fast get ting its irrlp on me anj the pains In my bnrlc w-rt almost unbearable. I had awful rtliry spells and lost mv strength and energy. I was pale and the kidney secretions were Irre gular In passage. IVhen 1 had almost given up hop e. Doan's Kidney Pllis cured me. I can't be too grateful." Ctl DoaxT* at Any Stor*. 50c ■ Box DOAN'S KHiiN..V FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. UNION MIGHT BE POSTPONED Matter-of-Fact Serelda’* Two Good Reasons for Hesitating About Setting the Day. The Blanks’ maid of all work was a practical young woman of about twenty seven years. One day wh*D her mistress was making some plans for the future the matter-of-fact Serelda said: ‘I don’t know, ma'am. It might be that 1 won't be with you much longer, an' then mebbe I will. 1 ain’t sure yet." Knowing that a young man had called a good many times to see Se relda. her mistress said: "Are you thinking of getting mar Tied, Serelda?" Without the least show of embar rassment or enthusiasm Serelda said: "Well, yes, to tell the truth, I am Then again 1 don't know 1/ 1 will. I’ve got a good place here with good pay and he's such a fool mebbe I'll sta) on with you!” The wise wife increases her hold on her husband by holding her tongue oc casionally. What is Castoria CASTORIA is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops ami Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend. The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of Chas.H. Fletcher, and has been made under his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good " are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infanta and Children—Experience against Experiment. Genuine Castoria always heart* the signature of Teacher's Boast. A teachers’ meeting was in progress and it was decided that the more diffi cult subjects should come in the morn cation later In the day. History was Ing. and those that required less appii- ; last on the list, ami Miss Wheeler, the young teacher, protested. "Hut it certainly is easier than sci- I ence or mathematics,” the principal insisted. "As I teach it,’’ replied the young tegcher, "no subject could be more difficult and confusing."—Hippincott’s Magazine. ERUPTION OVER CHILD’S BODY Route No. 3, Box 67, Little Falls, Minn.—“Our little boy was taken sick with a fever and after the fever he broke out with a sore eruption all over , ' "Sla*' TtotTtrV We ''jould get nothing to help him. The sores were large and red and bleeding. They started with blisters as if he were burned and when they broke they would bleed and they itched so that he could not Bleep for some time. Wo had him all tied up with bandages and then wo had to soak them off every day. “Wo bought a cako of Cutlcura Soap and a box of Cuticura Ointment which soon gave him relief. Now he Is us well a« can be for in three weeks he was all healed by the Cuticura Soap and Ointment." (Signed) George Wolters, Jan. 2D, 1914. 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. | A Doubtful Statement. "Ma, 1 would like to have a donkey. Did anybody ever give you a donkey I for a present?” “Yes, child, your father did when he married me.” Tf you wish beautiful, clear, white clothes, use Red Cress Ball Blue. At all good grocers. Adv. The Remedy. "What guttural notes that singer has!” "Then let’s curb them.” Bore Kye«, Orannl.Ved lCrelids and Sties 1 promptly healed with Roman K}« Hal* i •am. Adv. A dashing widow pays that old maids j are embers from which the sparks ha’ e fled. Don’t Persecute Your Bowels Carter's • ITTLE Cot out cathartic* and purgative*. They arc brutal, har*h. unnecmip.ary. Tr> CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Purely vegetable. Act gently on the eliminate bi!e. Boothe the delirat membrane tj the bowel. Cur Cansttpafion, ■ilionanra*. Sfrh HmS. ache and Indige alien. at million* fcrtvr. an<] IVER PILLS. SMALL PILL, SMAI.L DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature ABSORBine ** _ TPAW.NARAW&.US NT Off. Reduces Strained, Puffy Ankle** Lymphangitis, Poll Evil, Eiatula, Boil*. Swelling*: Stop* Lament** and allay* pain. Heals Sore*, Guta, Brn&e*. Boot Chafe*. It is an ANTISEPTIC AND GERMICIDE [SO* POIaoKOUB] Doe* not blister or remove tha hair and bor*e can be worked. Pleasant to use. $2. 00 a bottle, delivered. Describe your ca*e for special instruction* and Book 5 K free. ABSORBINR, JR . a.ulrepdr Hnlcent for mankind r» t**» Strain*. Painful, knotted. Stroll eo Veint. Milk Irj, Oot* Concentrated—only a lew drop* required at an arptt mpon Price ft net bottle at dealer* of delivered. V.E.Y0UNQ.P 9 P.,910 TteilafL SaringftBld.Maa*. Good Eating. ‘ Metehnikoff. the MetchnikofT or sour milk fame, is soon to celebrate Id Paris,” paid a Paris correspondent on furlough in New York, "his seventieth birt hday. “Since his sixtieth birthday, when he began his sour-milk regime, Metclini koff has not aged. On the contrary, be has become rejuvenated. "To the committee that has m charge the splendid honors of his birthday celebmtion, MetchnikofT gave some advice on the benefits of frugal eating—the benefits of taking no alco hol, very little meat, and an abundance of well cooked green vegetables. And he ended his lecture with this crystal of wisdom: " ’Good eating makeB more pessi mists than bad luck.' ” Invitation and Answer. Mr. F. C. Phillips in his book, "My Varied L.ife,” tells how the late Sir George Honeyman, an Infamous writer, sent down from the bench to a friend of hla, a leading Q C., a little note. Not ublo to make head nor tall of it, the barrister scribbled something equally undecipherable upon a half-sheet of note paper, and passed it up to the Judge. Sir George looked annoyed, und when, the court rose, said to his friend: "What do you mean hy this? 1 asked you to “come and dine with me tonight." ''Yes,’ said the barrister, “and 1 re plied that 1 should bo extremely glad to do so.” Possible Chance. A young man who last month re. ceived bis diploma has been looking around successively for a position, employment and a Job. Entering an office the other day he asked to see the manager, and while waiting for that gentleman to become disengaged he said to the office boy: "Do you suppose there is any open ing hero for a college graduate?" “Well, dere will be," was the reply, "if de boss don’t raise me salary tc free dollars a week by termorrer night.”—Poston Evening Transcript. DISAPPEARED Coffee Ails Vanish Before Postum. It seems almost too good to be true, the way headache, nervousness, Insomnia, and many other obscure troubles vanish when coffee is dis missed and Postum used as the regu lar table beverage. The reason Is clear. Coffee con tains a poisonous drug—caffeine— which causes the trouble, but I’ostum contains only the food elements In choice hard wheat with a little mo lasses. A Phila. man grew enthusiastic an wrote as follows: "Until 18 mouths ago I used coffee regularly every day and suffered from headache, bitter taste in my mouth, and Indigestion; wus gloomy and irri table, had variable or absent appetite, loss of flesh, depressed In spirits, etc. "I attribute these things to coffee, bec&uso since I quit it and have drank Postum I feel better thau I had for 20 years, am less susceptible to cold, have gained 20 lbs. and tbe symptoms have disappeared—vanished before Postum." Name given by Postum Co., Rattls Creek. Mich. Read 'Tbe Road to Wellvllle,” In pkgs. Postum comes In two forms: Regular Postum—must be well l boiled. 16c and 2ac packages. Instant Postum—la a soluble pow der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly In a enp of ho( water and, with cream . and sugar, makes a delicious bever age Instantly. 30c and 60c tins. The cost per cup of both kinds )• gbout the same. 'There’s a Reason" for Postum. <—sold by Orocara BURDEN OF DEBT THAT WEIGHS DOWN NATIONS OF EUROPE NOW ENGAGED IN WAR ser*n nations of Europe now at war have a total national debt of f24.000.000.000, with an annual Interest chafge of $953,000,000 that must be raised by taxation Most of this vast sum represents the cost of past wars and puts a burden of taxation on the people when It might have been invested In productive enterprise but for the wars of the past. The war that Is now raging will be the most costly ever waged and if It lajsts any considerable time will add more billions to the vast volume of debt that will be a perpetual burden on the people. Here is the total debt end the amount per capita of each nation Involved (with the figures of the United States for comparison): Total debt. l'*er capita. $6,346,000,000 $158 4.933.000. 000 76 4.673.000. 000 29 3.799.000. 000 74 3.455.000. 000 78 525.000. 000 110 126.000. 000 32 967.000.000 10 United States Prance . Germany . Russia . Austria-Hungary United Kingdom Belgium . Servia . LEM HIE TEUTONS Chief Commanders of German and Austrian Forces. Kaiser First In Theory, But General von Moltke and Admiral von Tlr pitz Rule—Archduke Frederick Heads Austria's Armies. Emperor William himself Ih exercis ing supreme command over the Gur niau army lu the present war. In times of peace the rulers cf Havana, j of Saxony and of some of the larger states of the German confederation ! retain the more or less theoretical j control of their respective armies, l Hut the moment that the empire is involved in war the supreme and sole command of tin* military forces of all the German states is vested by the terms of the constitution in tin kulscr. As he possesses no war experience of his own he is availing himself of the udvice of some of the older of tin* German sovereigns who have smelt powder on the battlefield instead of i in sbain lights, among them being King Louis of Bavaria, who still limps from the effect of a FruBsian bullet received in the war of 1866, and King William of Wuitemberg, and Duke Bernard of Saxe-Mciningen, both of whom wear on their bre.ast the iron Cross, bestowed upon them for feats of conspicuous gallantry under tire us young cavalry ofilcers In the Frauco German war of 1870. (ten. Julius von Nloltke, the German chief of the general staff, is a nephew of the great Field Marshal von Moltke and la oh taciturn as wus his famous uncle. He 1b renowned for the rarity of hla smiles, while such a thing us laughter 1b entirely foreign to hts character. He always has an appearance of profound gloom, and even of down right misery, tmpreHsed upon hla fat countenance. To such an extent 1b thlB the case that the kaiser always speaks of him as *d6r traurige Julius’* (the gloomy Julius), Them 1b, it must be admitted, some reason for this gloom. For Emperor William is a difficult man to satisfy in military matters, and the general is a constant subject of Imperial criticism. Not withstanding this he has managed to retain hold of his office for close upon seven years. The crown prince Is serving with the German array of invasion as a colonel, and his younger brothers, Os car and Joachim, also are at the front. When the history of Germany’s mighty naval development comes to be written one name will stand out iri boldest relief—Von Tlrplfz. To this giant, fork bearded sailor statesman, a magnificent specimen of Teuton phy sique of the old school, must fall the lion’s share of credit for the persistent aggressiveness with which the father I land has rushed to front rank as a [ <ea power. He ».* the real ercator of the kaiser's fleet. Tirpitz ihe Eternal," they call him In Herlin. For nearly fifteen year* he ha* b**en constantly at the helm. He believes religiously In the In vincible superiority of Herman guns — tl^at they will decide the issue to Her many’s Imperishable glory on the day when the kaisers Tragalfar Is to be fought and won. lie denies Hermany's culpability for the ruinous competi tion In naval armaments. He avers ♦ he author of the dreadnauglit Is alone guilty. He disclaims persuasively the notion that the Herman fleet Is built for aggression, and he Is Irrevocably opposed to limitin'; Its development by agreements of any kind. Prince Henry of Prussia, as Inspec tor general of the navy. Is the rank ing officer of the kaiser's great ar mada. He Is a sallorman first and a prince afterward, and Is Idolized by the Herman people. It Is to Archduke Frederick that Emperor Francis Joseph has confided the chief command of his armies in the present war Very short and stocky, he Is the eldest brother of the queen mother of Rpaln, and Is on terms of the utmost Intimacy with the kaiser, and as such a frequent visitor to Potsdam, where one of his daugh ters Is married to a Prussian ofTlcer. Prince Emmanuel Balrp. Enormously rich, he Inherited the vast fortune as well as the duchy of Teschen from his uncle. Archduke Albert* victor of the battle of Custfl^fc. who fo» so many years was generalissimo of the Aus trian army. **«.. Archduke Frederick is one of thV few members of the Imperial famllj 1 whom the murdartd heir presumptive, Francis Ferdinand, did nc; dare to *■ in.inate from th.» army, aware of the reputation which he enjoyed us on* or the most cnpablo of Austrian commanders. \ et the t'vo men were barely on speaking terms. 1 "o other archdukes who are called upon a play a role In the present war are Archduke Leopold Salvator, who an Inspector general of artillery has done much to place 11>ibranch of the service on an excellent fooling, and Archduke Eugene, grund master of the Teutonic order, who Is In chief command of the landwehr of both Austria and Hungary. ticn. t on rad you i lotzendorfT, as chief of the general stafT or the Aus trian army, Is llkcw ise a very promi nent figure in the great war in Eu rope. A wonderful organizer, a soldier tho Field Marshal von Moltke and Kitchener type, insisting that every thing in connection with tho Austrian army shall work with clocklike pre cision and that nothing hIiuII be left to « bailee, it is to him that has been confided by Emperor Francis Joseph the task of preparing for tho present conflict. Indeed he spent several weeks in April last very quietly at a small resort near Carlsbad with tlen eral von Moltke, chief or the general BtufT of the German army, elaborating plans for the present Joint action of tho German and Austrian armies against Russia and France. He stands particularly high In tho confidence of his sovereign, who bus the very highest opinion of his ability. Indeed on the several occasions when he resigned hiH position as chief of the general staff In consequence of hlB differences with the late Archduke Francis Ferdinand, with whom he was ; continually at variance, the old em peror Insisted upon his remaining at his post, would not hear of his going and upheld him against his nephew. Railway Distances in Europe’s War Zone The following table of railway dis tance* may be helpful toward an In telligent reading of dispatches: Paris—Brussels, 200 miles. Paris-'Namur, 191 inllos, Brussels—Liege, 33 miles. Brussels—Namur, 35 miles. Paris—Verdun, 175 miles. Verdun—Metz, 42 miles. Paris—Nancy, 220 miles. Nancy--Strassburg, 74 miles. Paris—Belfort, 275 miles Belfort—Muelhausen, 31 miles. Muelhausen- Basel. 21 miles. Muelhausen—Colmar, 28 miles. Colmar—Strassburg, 41 miles Basel— Strassburg, 89 miles. IF ALL CABLES WERE CUT 1 Blanket of Appalling Silence Concern ing the European War Would De scend Upon America. Suppose one of the belligerent na tions of Europe grappled and cut the cables that link the new world and old, what then would be the position of America? A blanket of silence would descend i upon us. Communication by mail and the still uncertain communication by wireless would be our only source of news. Even the mall would bo liable to serious delays and Interruption, pfts ribly to complete discontinuance. Tin paralyzing effect of such isolation may be imagined. It would strike at busi ness. It would leave to the guesswork of feverish fancy the welfare of friends and relatives abroad. It would make void the columns of the newspapers on the one topic of uttermost concern to all readers, Nor is this a vain supposition. The thing Is possible indeed, not Improb able. The reason for such action would bo the fear that tidings of military movements reaching America might find their way hack to the enemy in Europe. —Chicago Evening Post The Use of Mines at 9ea The strewing of mines In other than horns waters—where th«-ir use for de fense Is one of the well recognized practices of war—Is repulsive to the ordinary instincts as to what should be permitted in warfare between civ ilized nations. The apparent fact disclosed by the destruction of the Itrltlsh cruiser Amphlou in the eaatern reaches of the Itrltlsh channel, that the Germans have been placing mines in waters distant from their own coast and which may be traversed by □eutrsl shipping Is likely to subject them to Impulsive criticism as being in harmony with ttaalr ruthless viol*- j tloc of the neutrality of Belgium.— i Springfield Republican. JJIPaft sDrtnl ~ Jltifoman's Dri/il tyvert/kodt/s Drink ^/igorously good — and keenly delicious. Thirst - quenching and refreshing. The national beverage —and yours. Drmaad the genuine by full namo -'uroge substitution. Whenever you see an Arrow think of Coco*Colo. THE COCA-COLA COMPANY Atlanta, Go. The Guarantee. William J Hums, the famous de tective, was talking In Now York about the recent dropping of his name from the honorary Hat of Police chiefs. "It Is easy," Mr. (turns said, "to rend the signlllc&ncn of that action. Its significance is evil. It refatcs to certain graft exposures on my part. Yes, its significance is as evil as the clothier’s guarantee. "A young fellow went to a clothier to huy a pair of flannel pants. “ 'The last pair I got here shrunk,' ho said. 'I wuh caught in the rain In them, and they shrunk something ter rible. Do you guarantee that these won’t shrink?* " 'Young fellor,’ said the dealer, *1 guarantee them up to the hilt. Why, every fire hose In New York but three has stjulrted on them panta.*** No Menace In Sanatorium. Dr. Edward L. Trudeau, who built tho first tuberculosis sanatorium In the United States In 1886, says: "When 1 bought the flrat land on which the Adirondack Cottage sanato rium is built, I paid $26 an acre for It, but the price waa then thought ab surdly high. My last purchase of Qvo acres cost me $6,000. To my knowl edge, there has never been an employe who enmo to the sanatorium In sound health who developed tuberculosis while there; and a sanatorium can no more endanger the health of the neigh borhood In which It is built, even If tho residences are at Its very gates, than it could If It were placed on top of a high mountain miles away from habitation." In Demand. A Louisville man tells of an Incident during the session* hold In his city of a Sunday school convention with dele gates from all the states. In answer to the roll-call of the statas reports were verbally given by the various stale chairmen. When Texas was called a big man stepped Into the aisle and In stentorian tones exclaimed: We represent the Imperial state of Texas. The first white woman born in Texas Is still living—she has now a population of over three million.’' Whereupon rf voice from the gallery erb d out In clarion tones: "Bend that woman to Idaho—we need her.” Red ('rnnn Hall Blue makes the laundress hnjipy, make* clothes whiter than snow. All good grocer*. Axlv. The young man who has been Jilted thinks that all the trouble In the world wears petticoats. Or Peer/ a Verm I fugs “Desd STiot” kills • no eipsls Worms la * rf t«v hours. It’s better to offend some paople than to oblige them. Amazing Case. ”1b them anything speciul In the case?’’ asked the reporter of the bank president whose cashier had stolen $17. “Yes,’' mused the president, “you may say that we did not trust him Implicitly.'’ IF YOU’RE GROUCHY It is likely Hint your liver needs stir* ring up. Wright's Indian Vegetablo Pills will set you right quickly. Adv. The Difference. A man whose income is $KOO n year or over is entitled to be called a gen tlemnn In ICnglund. A man who earns that much is entitled to be called a gentleman In America. fouit own mtromsT lvtu. tki.i. von ry Mur l no Kyi> It.'itii-iljr for lli*d, Wink, Watery Myck and (Iriintila'rri K?«lld»: No Smarting— Iu»t My«* Comfort. Wrltn for Hook of l|ir Ky# it mail k’rvc. M irim* K*<> lU'iiicdr Co., Chlrugai. Fifteen hundred persons are killed and fi.000 are annually injured as a result of fires 1 it the United States. Throw away the washboard. Use RUB NO-MORE CARBO NAP THA SOAP. Save your back—save your tem per—save your clothes —make washday play day. “Carbo” kills germs. “Naptha” cleans. Watch results. RUB-NO-MORE. CARBO NAPT11 \ SOAP In harmless to f the finest fahrlo nnrl makes your wash sweet and sanitary. It doe* not need hot water* Carbo Dinirifeclo rub-no.morp: Carbo Naptha Soap Five Cents— Nnptha Clean* RIJB-NO-MORR Washing Pow der /l// Grocers The Rub-No-More Co., Fl. Wayne, Ini FREE COURSE OF TRAIN ING FOR PUPIL NURSES Fo»<'on«K-l<>nti<HiR, well «arin'*at4Nl yotiDpr womr-n • t < tty Cl«-/r»b»n<1, Ohio. I'n.ir ml TMtotf of eiirwle'iee ; ii*w N'arteh' Horio' hooei I to t«W oeenpM: Itr oxt < oritH/lonn DlMn^rt I BnJMInjf In the- s*. i« : < hilitrrn* W.ir.l nod «»■ t*i nlty I ie-|-nr< rr < r t, I !0 morit lily nltown nrn from j tt#H (if hefeplaiiei N'hXl I'lana forni’il Ort. I*t ^Ipl/ to Himh Kreiiorika K. Oaiaer, Prfnripkl, PATENTS m Oort I . t olrmn I., ln^toir,IX, Hook*tr«w. it.g.v art mi:«ouM, li*« tmmtu W. N. U., CINCINNATI, NO. 34--1914. W/MCff£3T£R “Rejjeater” Smokeless Shells. If you want a good low-priced Smokeless powder “load," Winchester Factory Loaded “Repeater" Shells will surely suit you. They aro loaded with the standard brands of powder and shot, good wadding and with that same care and precision which have made the Win chester “Leader" the most popular and satisfactory high-grade shell upon the market. Some shooters insist that Winchester “Repeaters" are better than other makers highest grade shells. A trial will tell the tale. Don t forget the name : Winchester “ Repeater," THE YELLOW SHELL WITH THE CORRUGATED HEAD.