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t h backaches Feel lame morn
bq., tired all day; suffer torturing twirgsm at every move? Oftea the kid S aey are to blame. A cold, strain or overwork Congests the kidneys; poisons aesumlate and mysterious aches and pains result. You may have headaches and dizzy spells., too, with perhaps bladder irregularity. Use Doan's Kid sey Pills. They have helped thou muds. Ask your neighbor! A Mississippi Case S. T. Rodgers, 701 Jackson Ave. Yazoo City. Miss. says : "Some years ago I smt fered considerably with kidney trouble. My back was lame aid I 1 could hardly get around, and mornings I could not straighten up. I could hardly bend over to pick up anything, either. To attend to my wor:c was Impossible. and I gave up. I tried differert medicines but nothing helped me until I bought Dean's Kid ney Fllsl. They entirely cured me of my trouble." Get Dm's at a Sos ,4& a Us DOAN'S ,'a,", OSTER.MILBURN co., BUFFAW.. Y. KING PIN CHEWING The tastiest tobacco you ever tasted. Quickest Way. "How do you think this high costl at living can be isuspenlded ?" "The only way I know of Is to hang the prof Ieers." 99 OUT OF 100 Of the little. Ills and hurts, such as Whotherhe, nervous Eledache. or sore seas anywhere may be quickly relieved by applying Vacher-Balm. which Is barmless. Kgep It handy, od 'avoid lilts tlons. If you cannot roy vacher-t alm lo. ally, send 30r In stamps for a tube, so I. W. Vacher. Inc.. New Orlea-s, S-h-Ageats wante--Adv. All Suffer Alike. It Is an eternal truth in the polltical N well as the mystical body that l rhere one member suffers all the amnber suffer with It."-Junlius •e ,utlly every bottle oa A. ur l that famoUs old remedo A a `hildree, sacud that it sene Ethe df f U Teelbevator to success Is not ruO `.0006g the street ears "'ay not be r t. bte to t peoptIs satand fog 1 ,w. .. _ IWASIfINGTON SIDELIGHTS 1 . Congress Passes a Most Surprising Bill PSSED WIT W ASHINOTON.-Congress has pass ed a bill (H. R. 9944) which ap pears to have raised a commotion all along the line from the hard-holled post office inspector who sized up the property to the vice president in the senate who said, "passed with thanks." You see, the bill was to give some thing to the government. Instead of to get something out of the treasury. So. naturally, everyone in both houses was suspclous of it-until it was read sub stantlally as follows: Be It enacted. htc.. That the Secre tary of the Treasury be, and he is hereby, authorized and directed to ac cept on behalf of the United States the donation by Sedgwick Post, No. 10, Grand Army of the Republic, of its memorial hall property in Bedford, U. S. Army Field Kitcheis That Paid Duty XCERI'TS from the house debate on the bill (H. It. 6171) on the unanimous consent calendar of the house to authorize the refund of duties collected on field kitchens imported dluring (luring the year 1916: Mr. Britten: The kitchens cost some $2.000 ap!ece. They were fur nished to the Nltlonal Guard and tak en to the Mexican border at a time when the war department had not sufficient equipment to take care of the troops. A duty was charged when a rolling kitchen was brought over the line from Canada. This bill seeks to refund the duty. It is a small item. Mr. Cannon: What Is the difference between donations of dollars, dona tions of clothing, and the hundreds of millions-I was going to say billions of dollars that were donated by the patrlotic people? Now, here comes a bill to establish a precedent to pay back something to somebody who pa trtotically donated field kitchens, on which you say they paid a duty when the kitchens were imported. If you should carry out that same principle. you would have It on all Imported ar tldes. I do not know how much is involved in this- Britten: Probably a .few hun dred dollara Mr. Cannon: A few hundred dol The 40 "Saddest Words of Tongue or Pen" T .wASW T becam e e was skvnty SAve years old that he was excdud or- Ie Madeline Gau , a gradu. ate urse many years his Junior. had cae all the way from Tatu at. Mass to ly hatPre~tbrc Stone oonld make 4 her his wife If the Immigration of. I dalasat WIs lined would admit the I gray-hatred Englishman to this cour -1 ,. Lc9."sie vItty New Crnsu I o fthe Vnkted States mWst -us 'Thpfore he's paua1tst hes Fu&&ageess bad Bed Isin to nt these - haV ba o dars -Wv- pe atlg the tereastmear of the Pigutas -lrd 0e ontema 7 o the, sla of labsama end Muine; Murie er es .m 1se b uad iagf r.u eflmg a 2reat or 23 nt ew bI , lag a madafimi of Theodora Roses up. m , ud by the Wemass '.oes. n Kr srrt l assebatsesL T MR thsem's Smterr irellgbuuem's bill p tps sls 7 -esu , . S'be United States Vis nerea b ee *rlwwedam- in 1W ahwteed the fdolewng cown for dir. esltales: t he eagle ($10), aIf eagl l, quarter mels (PAJO), the ners t 5. a t cf .`iteib a We n t° be l~ 181,the vesrt w gold rusy y b wbmla Ia 1851 -a mo ebh ths S-reM r'r 1% -1 k. I IFL tll~d· · 4k~~d ~4eraiSeaattb 'I Ir - t I ý ý." "5rc , r,ý * e r k.ý:.ý. al;; -1 --O d Taylor County. Iowa. for Federal build ing purposes. That the Secretary of the Treasury is authorized to permit said post and the Sedgwick Post Women's Relief Corps. No. 82., to continue to occupy the second floor of said building until such time as said post dissolves; such occupancy to be without charge for rent, water, beat. or light, which are to be included in such free use. And that a suitable bronze tablet commemorative of this gift shall be furnished and placed on the exterior of said buillding at the expense of the United States. In the house an eloquent little tribute to the ol11 soldiers by ,Mann. of Illinois was received with applause, and the members decided to show that the vote was unanimous. In the senfte it was pronounced a wonderful bill-for the sumne reason that had impressed the hou-e. It was passed by usargimous consent. Once Sedgwick Post. No. 10. G. A. R, had about 500 members. ,Now its membership has dwindled to 25. Soon the post will have-no more need for its hall. The last roll will be called with none to answer "Here." SHALL I REURt IT? J6 _ lars! Many millions of dollars will be involved in It if you enter upon this policy. Mr. Britten: To say that a refund of duties paid on rolling field kitchens. which contributed to the army, would be estatbllhing a dangerous precedent, is beyon my comprehension. The fallure of the house to pass this bill will meat direct taxation on public spirit, direct taxation on patriotism. direct taxation on humanity. Mr. Cannon: There was a duty on wool. God knows how the women knit. God knows how they bought and paid for the wool to knit. This establishes a precedent that we ought not to establish, and therefore I ob ject to the consideration of the bill. The Speaker: Objectior. Is made, The clerk will report the nett bil Stone displayed a roll of $6,000. and said with an air of nonchalance. "There's more where this came from, that I Jolly well know." It was the literacy test that halted )Mr. Stone at Uncle Sam's threshold and seat ils brlde.eleet away bowed with dallOIntment. Mr. Stone can. not read ahe English language. "Can'y`d read fotty words of any other lalbage?" asked the inspector. 'Certallly not" replied Mr. Stone. Miss anuf. who had come to meet her betrothed, was sorely disappoint. ed at his exclusion. Miss Kauff toot an appeal from the exclusion verdict of the board of spe cial inquiry and anxiously awalts a final decision from the heads of the labor department at Washingten. 'The saddest words that 'ere were satd The forty words that couldn't, be read. plece dyer al .ne. uater was intrd eed, and te the three-dollar gold leee i nto belag. In 1857 the batit dropped, but anoather ~pleaW. the t coln. was minted The cIame eto a ia t , 1C85T sated the aentire 6,ID dededd upon the oill: all the gold cois . L .ld 4 h*9 balf dal At adid dhe, iq dlver and the sw e oaduling te 4av three t plecees. Since then the . t been dscarded. d dark until Senator rep7tng to the Swanson and weuld he put In his ace agtai. Mean portrait would hang the while the artist could ive lag tondeba the comlag of apring and t emaorial pep was re. Aauwa , riay has sr. It is the suat edame, Thoma at Cuonld ao~mcor a coseba o at we enma p st a At aw r ss p gest aise ron a his b1. allis has ab ou r to - . le* u l i eft a m. sea w aspges as M be 4 s TWO MODEL SUITS FOR SUMMER WEAR 4:' ... .T:;P: 1 iw THE first suits llunclwd for spring Included simple severely-tallored models with a, fair representatiRn, :'thers, more nunme'ous, in which coats were cut on usual suit lines, but more or less elaborated with decorations of various kinds, and still others in whichk ta were abbreviated to Jack ets. Besides these there were some fanciful and elaborate models--out of the class of utility suits to which any of the others belonged. Now that these several styles have been tested out, we find the rodels cut on usual suit lines, but not belonging to the soverely tailored class, have outsold both the plainer and the more elabo rate styles. These conservatively cut and moderately trimmed suits prove to be the favorites for all-around wear. Two very fine modelsof the suit for general wear are pictured above. One of them has a plain skirt with lapped seams, cut wide enough for Hats to Grace Summer Affairs !f A LL the affairs of summer are graced by the most beautiful mil linery that the year calls out--since the glory of the passing season is re flected in beadwear. it could not be otherwise. June see' the climax of picturesque, eolorfl, flower-trimmed and transparent hats that add a beauty to Its grastdhtions and weddings and to, all the gayetles that follow, to the end of summer. In July and August similar hats" come In, made in all "white or pale colors; usually they join their more splendid sisters and are worn for sports and outings. Their ,areer is brief and Joyous; In them we bid farewell to summer, for tfey vanish with the first hint of cold weather. One of the6e exqulsite, all-white hats appears among other summe . hats In the group above. It has a crcwn of bihfte bhocaded slik'and a rim of white taffeta, encircled by a franged ssh of taffeta. Worn. with a frock of white georgette or organdie It makes a costume dainty enough to rival the roses in the hands of its wearer. A beautiful hat for the heart of summer is shlan made of satin. braid in blue with a sash of brown satin ibbQn about Its -crown and a half trreath af ,gd . grapes, roses and tleir tellage al.p t it. The wide brim is softied at td, edge with a fold of brown malines. Such a hat has much charm to lend its wearer. We might expect an appseclstlve girl to pick eut for herself tile sport hat shown, made of taffeta silk In green and faced with white braid. It has a border of marrow ribbon and a sash of it, tied -ea Glosve. With the none too becoming short steeess agtmadily in peyulatty. 'i *iesi inlksl 'hers, despit.-*w esinbitant prices asked for them these dau. will be wora, will have to be ed w-th glves wl sdMbtlss be worm by db Ismartest weS, hbut for thosesekain sor th o nef i na sealn dt4 is te asew twoator Oves waill lmedately aspe*L Y y~ j~~bl~mI~i,~ comfort in walking. A handsome vest, of tricolette, is embroidered with 'lowers and adorned with a band of velvet ribbon across the top and it is set in the coat which does not close at the front. Lapels at each side extend not quite to the bottom of the vest, and rom the une doumward. there are hbound button holes in them. Bind ing finishes the edges of the slit pock. ets in the skirt at the coat, at each side. The straight coat sleeves are un usual and attractive. They are ended by cuffs formed by stitching hands of the cloth to a tricolette foundation. A very narrow belt extends twice about the waist. The coat In the second suit has a narrow shawl collar and fastens with a single button at the waistline. It is embroidered in silk in a hand that extends from shoulder to hem and spreads across the pockets. The nar rowest girdles tie at the front and its long ends are finished with silk balls. in a saucy bow at the front. Finally there is a smart street hat with taf feta crown and brilliant turned-back brim of piping braid. This is in black with a tight rose also in black, at the front, set in white velvet leaves. To Launder Georgette. To launder georgette waists so they will not shrink, let soak in lukewarm water with a sack of soap chips for perhaps half an hour, depending on how soiled the waist is; rinse in sev eral tepid waters, squeeze out water between the, hands; do not wling or twist the waist, and iron wet, with an Iron as hot as possible without scorch ing. Wet georgette is very pliable and may be gently plales antd stretched while" pressing. Discarded, shrunken waists may be reclaimed in this man ner and restored to their original size. Wooden Sports Hats. As remarkable as the glazed hat of Captain Cuttle of Dombey and Son fame are the wooden sports hats qo this summer. Wood fiber, Bat t~Ike shavings In appearance and as ight in weight as any straw, is madq late sports hate of all shapes and auss To make the trimming tL*i od Is shaved and applied like rtbe qfuls that curl slightly at the ends. These hats are In rose color--a' shade very popular In Paris for sports clothes- bright ble, orange and, in fact, almost every shade. skin with embroidered backs In black, tan and brawn. The, color combina tions ato peI with putty, black with white, prlef with sand and Newport with brown. -eand m.n FN little out Of the ruaming fr trinse past, but new thb* ag is aq lbg stI .waommwa are `uI tg them. All this rintgs weNi wss have a touch et whal at the ack Iautgg DOOSON WARNS CALOMEL USERS You Cannot Gripe, Sicken, or Salivate Yourself if Yt Take "Dodson's Liver Tone" Instead Calomel salivates! It's mercury. Calomel acts like dynamite on a slug gish liver. When eahiunel comes into contact with sour bile it ctr:aht into it, causing (raulpiliug and nahn.acla. If you feel bilious, heatldachy, c.on stipated and all knocked out. Just g,, to your druggist and get a ottr!e of I)odson' Liver Tonle for a few cents, which is harmless vegetable suhti tute for dangerous calonal. Take a spoonful and if it doesn't start your How About Your Catarrh? Do You Want Real Reief? Then Throw Away Your Sprays and Other Make. shift Treatment. Why? Simply because you have overlooked the cause of catarrh, and all of your treatment has been misdirected. Ilemove the cause of the clogged-up ccunmulations that choke up your air passages, and they will* naturally disappear for good. Put no matter how many local applications you use to temporarily clear them SERE is an offer backed by one of your personal friends AA -a man whom you have known for a long time, and Sin whose honesty you have implieit conidence. This man ois, .pr locael druggist. He will tell you that he has been sellmk Hunt's Salve, formerly called Hunt's Cure ever since le has been in business, under the strict guarantee to promptly refund the purchase price to say duisatisfied user. He wil say to you "Take home a box of Hunt'a Salve and if it is not suecessful in the treatment of itching skin diseases, I will promptly refund to you your 75 cents.' Hunt's Salve is eepecially compounded for the treatment oft tc Eczma, Ringworm, Tatter, and other itching The General Manager of the Lida Valley Railway C., Goldfield. Nevada, A. D. Goodenough, writes: "At one time I hl a very bad case of Eczema, which troubled me for see or eight yeare, and although I tried all kinds of mediebe and several doctors, I got no relief until I used Hunt' Salve. It finally cured me. Theusaads of such letters have been received, testifying as to the eurative merits of this wonderful remedy. Don't fail to ask your druggist about Hunt's Salve, formerly called Hunt's Cure. Show him this ad, and ask him if the statements herein made are not correct. Bold by all reputable druggists everywhere at 75 cents per box, or sent direct ea receipt of stamps or money order. A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Texas NOBLE RELICS OF THE PAST Triumphal Arch of Titus, at Rome, and the Colosseum, Are Splendid in Their Ruin. The triumphal arch of Titus In Rome was built in 70 A. D., to com memorate the deftet of the Jews. and wal dedicated tothe Emperor Titus after his death. It 1b adorned with fine sculptures in relief. On the frieze obt side is a sacrificial procession and on the inner side Titus Is seen crowned by Victory in a quadriga driven by Roma. On another part of the arch la a triumphal procession of Jews, the Table of Shew Bread and the seven branched candlestick. In the center of the vaulting the consecrated emper or is seen being carried to heaven by an eagle. In 1S82 the arch was a set of ruins. and some of the medieval additions were removed and It was partly recon structed. The colosseum, with seats for 50,000 spectators, originally called the Flavian amphitheater, was com pleted by Titus in the year 80 A. D., and derives its later name, probably. from a colossal statue of Nero. The coloeseu.Iis now all In ruins. A Gambling Way. "How does sl1 bridge over the gap in her finances. "By playing it." It is far easier to coax a poor per former to tackle a piano than It is to chase him away from it. A Coffee-like .er in flavor and appearance Instant but Pos i derent be cause it ins no health Asaver M na ways. T7;erep's a "esors " ~dBahle~ O-~ektch. Ive-lr mridl tm~ - 'ti ton you up hettor andd quicker t hanri tr.ity cai lomeJl afntl witr W out Iii:nihic yoWu sick, you just goi hda auil t~et yo'ur in nis. rf you t.Ike vi ;loidi today v yl'll he uirnk on11 NU i:t'intc41 tinuiTirruiw h e /"ilr it lin?-Salivate you, whinhle If yin taike Il n 1t , Liper Totne yon will tin, aint reaolv for tn trk uor jlay. It's luuurntets . lea"ant anti sifue to give Ito chlt'Iren; ltuiv like it.-Aulv. awayv, th;t'y wi] I prompt ly reajppear S. S. S. is :ritllnte to thie fll. lio~ns a rf li a .ry us with whiich your hl ; ,l is Iift-edt. A..tih~o.It , uurste of tits II104'(13 will (leaulse aindl purify y or bi 'l , anid remuove thi lisease germs wiih cause Cnta:-rh. S. S. S. is an exceilent system icutoeser: it is nnt sodl or recommendtl. ed for Venenial I~is ases. For fre- nmedico advi"e, write ti Chief Mt-ilk ;i] 1,iviser, 101 Swift Lahoratory, Atlaita, (;a. WILLING TO STRIKE BARGAIN Wife Quite Ready to Abandon Style if Her Hubby Would Only Do His Part. She was one of thoze dresyv women who always wear the latest thin!; whether it silts her or not. One day her hat touched her nosen next week it rested on the back of h I neck. Her last frock barely covered her shoe tops. her new ones huddled round her ankles. Oh, she was always "it !" lHer husband was no passive reslst' er. Regularly he raised his voice in protest at each craving after fashion. But the one thing that really annoyed him was when she sudldenly scraped her hair straight back from her fore head on top and trained It down like window curta'ns on each side of her face. "Look here!" he said in exaspera tion. "Can't I Induce you to stop wearing your hair over your ears?" "Certainly!" she replied, with a charming smile. "Buy me diamond earrings." Both Had Fits. Wife-I never had a better fit In a dress. Husband-I never had a worse fit than when I saw the bill.-London An swers. Many people think of a free govern ment as one which does not employ tax collectors.