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SKINNERS THE HIGHEST QUALITY MACARONI 36 Page Recipe Book Free SKINNER MFG.CO.. OMAHA.U.SA LARGEST MACARONI FACTORY IN AMERICA ECCZCI'A'i "Hant ' Cnr." li guaranlred to stupand pfrmanen'lr cTre that terrible It ni It H m pounded for LthaIt purts cand your money wal tn preanlv refund 'd wlthoot quntiona If unts Curl tat Io curt Itch., 3zerna. T'I tr. ling W rin or any U*ber bkin diseaue. Juc the box. For sale by all drug stores or by inll from the A. 8. Richards Medicine Co., Sherman, Telx Lucky. ' M1y touiit is ii to he mrried on 11t, thirtet'nth of niuit tiHonIhi." "On the thirtenth? I shotlh tthink Ihe would be af raid of sith tan uti- at Ith lueky date." i n " E:videntll y youl ~ hul l' 111",'1'r -Pin Illy 1.4 Cn'sint. .\ny d':!' m'iill be a Iucky day u for h1r Ito gtt narri I. an all THE SUREST WAY tr; To cure ii L:AI A' ll:, IIII(USSNEsS, a CONS'I'II'ATI N, etc., is to take ONE 'ii R(O)NI'S LIVER PIL'L at hedtime. You will wanke up well, without feeling the w medlicinie. An INACTIVE LIVERt is the real ' cause of nine-tenths of huiiman ills. .'.. ALL IDRIJG(ISTS, 25 CENTS-Adv. Set The Bathers. IPatience'-Aren't you coming in the p water? x I ':trice -Ye`; hoal' is it ?a "'retty cold." co "I ttluh so. 'lhis bathing suit an pr isn't very urnrn." ti '"Vhere are you g(oini g now ?" n "Bick tio the hathiouse to get my h fur bsa:." an cra 1'1 Spartan Women Suffered Untold Tortures ti. but who wants to be a Spr.rtan? Take "Femenina" for all female disorders. Ll Price 50c and $1.00.-Adv. Sp TO SEEK MIISSING EXPLORERS Russians Who Went to Arctic in 1912 May Yet Be Living. Apparently hope has not been aban doned entirely of rescuing the mem bers, or some of them, of the Russian polar expeditions which sailed in 1912 Be in the steam schooner Saint Anna, un der command of Lieutenant Brusiloff of the Russian navy, and the motor vessel Hercules, which was in charge G, of the geologist, M. Bonsanoff. Traces is nauy be discovered in the northern Are- b tie, in the vicinity of Greenland, and I of the North American archipelago. itt Through the consul general for Rus sia appeals are made to all commercial T enterprises, navigators, and scientific m expeditions cruising in the polar seas and engaged in research work in these a, regions, and also to the inhabitants ft along the coastline, to devote efforts e to the doecovery of traces of the miss- m ing explorers. tl a Time's Revenges. a "The authorities wouldn't let me u wear my new bathing costume," said t the queen et musical comedy. "They a said it was too risky." "And you had to throw It away?" a "Oh. no. I'll wear it In the show c next season. Then they'll pay money d to come and see It." Q C Equally Industrious. g "See the spider spinning his web." a "Yes, and see the summer girl hang- V ing out her hammock." I t Hypoerites are men who think one C way and lead you to believe they think c another. 1 1 -- t it e If Coffee donft agree use 'There's a Reason' ast.a Gtret Cotld ]itils Creek.ficb "For the proposed arnentInent to Ar ti le 133 of the t'lo.n tu t , tf U Sitte of Li.i ti nay dr : (i. wirdA, "Ag.;ainst thle pr-.p S ed , n dm.at to Aut:i 13"? of the an itutlin of e rat, of Loui iarma,' d e:ah csletor shall indicate, am p ro. til ,n the gt-o eral election latw it)- Stat:.. tWheth er he votes for or agaiont the pt piitsed amendment. FEl :'ANT) MIOI'TON, Lieuteinant t ]i itor and I irisosint of tilt, WITT TlOt'. Hlt.\ Spaker of the ll tis,- of lL ,rii a tives. Approved: .1 1' C, 121l' It. G. PtA ;ASA .1: 1'. Goi vernOi I I .>i 0f L jouianl. A true py ,-rcat~y of Statet. Act No. 253 Senate Bill No. 14 t. 1y Mr. Robbert JI' lNI' I8Sailt.1 lTiN Proposittg al ainetin. nt to the (on ttutiton 4 the State ~f Louisiana, exiimpting front taxation hips andIl (ocean going tug. ta-boats ant b t as nggeda itn over-sia trade i 'i 'omntintiir'e, and domiciled in a 17.w iiuittiina port. itto 1. 1. it rew-lved by the fi iiner l .1scnbly of the State of Lii- ltl il na, t'.vo-thirds of the tnt eiit til[ elect,-, to ei h house incurrinig, 'that tit the k;ron rat ,e fla<tin to ibe hell in MIt this Statt, on the fit"'t Tut'siany follow - 1(1. Ing the ilr -t IT nlday in Novetmbir r 19416, there hall be stbititted to tie qualified vii tiiri of ti, Stati for their wti approval or rtjectioin, tlit' following fcr amntendtnint to the ('onstitution. O 1. Ships and ocean-going tuilgS, tltw h boats and barn is ngai ged in vier- 0as '1 trade awni trnmere, and dornictto in of a s liii ianta part, shall be iie iXimpt tOn OI all Stat., pa rish ani i nunl t ipat l to \;i- l tionit iticllied. however, that ihii ix- - rt t'rnptiont shale not apply to harborI, II( wharf, shed and other port dutes. 2. No stip. tug, tow-boat or hartte till( op(trated in the coasting trade of thit ;Ida oititinental United States ;-halt le within the exitmlptioti Iteritin graintel. all Section 2. 1:e it further resolved, the etc., That the icial] hallot to be tt used at suih t iition shatll have print- ll ed tit rreon the words, 'For the pro- lilt p iSil anlllnd in t to the l 'ont titultion, Ilut exempting front taxation ships and iieatn-gotlin tudin's, tiwt-boats anid tif barges engaged in over-seas trade and sitl coinlnerice, and domiciled in a loisi ana port, antd the wordis, "Aglainst the proposed attiendment to the oionstitu- sitE tioti, exttptin.t from taxation ships ] and oc:ean-goinig tugs, tow-boats and barges enltgagted in over-seas trade aind n0 coinmierce, anti domiciled in a Louisi- pr ana port," nand eactith elector shall indi- tit iate his vote on the proposed aiendti t'int as providied in the general elec- I I Lio~n laws of the State. fx FERNANT) MOUTON, Lit utenant Governor and President of 11 the Senate. Th HEWITT iOUANCITAUD, to Speaker of the Houtse of Representa tlves. act Approved: July 6, 1916. mIc R. G. PLEASANT, bet Governor of the State of Louisiana. A true copy: thlI JAMES J. BAILEY. chi Secretary of State. ed Act No. 271 vb~ Senate Bill No. 231. By Mr. Guthrie \'I JOINT RESOLUTION is Proposing an amendment to the Con- thi stitution of 1913 by amending and re-enacting Article 287 thereof. of Section 1. Be it resolved by the de General Assembly of the State of Lou isiana. two-thirds of all the mem- So bers elected to each House concurring, ad That the following amendment to the o op Constitution be submitted to the qual ified electors of the State for their ga adoption or rejection at the Congres- gi' sional election to be held on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in the qu month of November, 1916, as follows: St Article 287 of the Constitution of the tei State of Louisiana of 1913 is hereby amended and re-enacted to read as f follows, to-wit: Article 287. Until otherwise provid ed by law, the members of the Com mission shall each receive a salary of three thousand dollars per annum, I payable monthly on his own warrant, and their actual traveling expenses, and those of their secretary; which expenses and the salary of the secre tary shall be paid on the warrant of S the chairman of the Commission on a sworn statement of their correctness. Nothing herein shall prevent rail poad, express, telegraph, telephone and steamboat or other water craft, or other companies, from serving free of cost, or at re duced rate, the State or any city, parish or town government, or any charitable purpose, or the lasuanc( or exposition, or any destitute or indi- it gent person, or the issuance of mile age or excursion tickets; nor to pre vent railroads, steamboats or other h< water craft from giving free transpor tation to ministers of religion, or in mates of hospitals, or to railroad oft- w cers, agents, employcs, attorneys, (i 0 stockholders or directors, or to off. cers and employes of the departments a or institutions of this State, estab- rt lished and created for the dissemina tion of knowledge relating to scien tific agriculture; provided, that said SI officers and employes of agricultural o: departments and institutions use such free transportation solely in the dis- ' charge of their official duties. ti Section 2. Be it further resolved, etc., That the official ballot to be used s] at said election shall have printed c. thereon the words, "For the proposed p amendment to the Constitution of the State of Louisiana, amending and te- a enacting Article 287 thereof," and the it words, "Against the proposed amrend ment to the Constitution of the State of Louisiana amending and re-enact- P ing Article 287 thereof.' Each elec- b tor shall indicate, as provided by the general election laws of the State, e whether he votes for or against the tI proposed amendment. FERNAND MOUTON, Lieutenant Governor and President of the Senate. HEWITT IIOUANCHAUD. Speaker of the House of Representa tives. Approved: July 6, 1916. R. G. PLEASANT, Governor of the State of Louisiana. A true copy: JAMES J. BAILEY, Secretary of State. A Word to the Borrowers IF you are a bor rower of this paper, don't you think it is an in justice to the man who is paying for it? He may be looking for it at this very moment. Make it areg ala: visitor to your home. The subscription price is an investment that will repay you well cEl1ono UIVE STOCK IS NECESSARY FOR FERTILITY d~ .L HER O DUL URPSESHOTHRN OW.·- n Myt FtRANIK D. T(eMtOlN.) C(ornlparati'ely fe rfan i are adapt ed to strictly s!e'ia:l ptrpose< and ftwer farmers are intilite'l to spee )il ized vocations. Theli iNate oi tiihe farm is usaally of larger value when derived from several Sources. The maintenatnce oi f livie stock is a nelWts sity in order to nminitain fertility. The prdllcti on o(f live stclk nicessitatteS grasses for pastures ani meadows w hiclh conserve :tul uildl up the seil fertility. &'reqp rotation naturally fol lows. The question arises as to what breed of live stock is best ada jt eel to thei eceeitions and will insture the largest returns. Long experience has proeved the ceendhinaticn cof beef anad mtilk pro cluction the most profitable and best :ladaptedl to the varying cindlitions in all parts of the ('ontilt'ry. lHere and there a man devotes his entire atten tion and reseources to Ibeef toaking; e'x elusive dairying is engaged in by a limiited number; lbut the great 1mass of fa retors are neither inelined to nor situated so that they can 'nIiga; e to the hlest advantage in theste i ili idual or specialized lines. The breed of cattle that meets the needls of this l:arge aggregattion of av eraie farmers, that suits their condi tionis, that may le relied upon to yield a profitable return, is the breed that experience has shown combline a prof itable yield of both beef and milk. There are several breeds that combine to a greater or less ldegree these char acteristics. The Shorthorn is the most widely dlisseminated and has been bred in greater numbers for many g, nerations. The distinctive characteristics of the breed are adapt ed to the conditions described. When not in milk the cows readily take on flesh, and it occasionally one does not yield a liberal flow, she quickly con 'verts the feed consumed into beef and is thus working toward the profit mark through one channel or the other all of the time. The calves, if the owner desires to dispose of them, are eagerly sought for feeders and bugers at advanced priles. If they 1W devel oped on the farm they make liberal gains and attain larger weights at a given pge than most other breeds. The quality of flesh has always made the Shorthorn popular at the packing cen ters. Combined with these advantages, Sthe Shlort horn has a docile tempera - ment 1that has long hbeern a factor in its popularity. Shorthorn bloodl has a -very deleii ci potency tintl imiproves fall e (clsses of stock uipoi which it may 1 be used. r; P The Live Stock Journal, London, I- England, July '2 issue, states edito SrinaIly as follows: s "In the maitter of the adaIptability t Soff breeds let it never he forgotten that I the great source of iumproved beef 11 lblood the world over has bien the Shorthirn. The milk stock of New o I Englratl :mod the Lt- nghorni of Texas 0 Sboth receivedl theitr first imaprovetment Sthr ough til- heritage frot it;;rtes and I booth and the Collings. In the bltue - grass region the sons and daughters t of 1)urh:min fotund their lest environ n mnent, and the shorthoi ra hecmne then, LI as it still remnains, the backl ae of I- the corn helt andt the stay oif the gen :- eral farmer. In the West andl South ii west the first 'warming up' given the Stcrubh and Mexinc n cattle was at the r ha n'1s of this breed; thei rise in the e beef indtluistry in the Argentine is al r most ,inseplarable from the expansion of the Shortthorn interests, while from e 70 to 80 per cent of the Australusian lchilled beef is evolved froml grass be i-ne eth red. white and roan pelts. In d such a ma nnelllr this British breed (iof t generalized achievement envircles r- thlie world. Its adaptabhi ility gralnts it . the pioneering quality; its all-arounid a e usefulness decrees its permanlence." II r- The Polled Durham is the hornless a e Shorthorn, and a favorite with many g ,s on account of its Ilhornless feature. The f ir red PIolled breed is also a favorite in 'e some sections and comibines tile beef t t- and milk characteristics. But the f n Shorthorn hias been the favorite from r n one end of the country to the other I )t because of the several lqualities that 1t a- are combined and that are producedtl i d from generation to generationl, work- f k ing improvement wherever appilied. t 11 It is this dual purpose characteristic c ?r that suits the purposes of the great ( ly mass of farmers who, for various rea- I it sons, do not engage in ' specialized r 1- armlig. Mixed husbandry has long i al been recognized as the foundation of I a our agricultural prosperity and the t te Shlorthorn has admtlirably and success le fully contributed in large lmea:sure to n- the advancemenut of diversified farm s, I ing. DISINFECT POULTRY HOUSE FOR VERMIN f hi Sunshine Is Most Effective and of Economical Germicide That hi Can Be Thought Of. gE (By N. I. HARRIS, Kansas State Agri- I cultural College.) m rOne Is safe in using almost any of id the ommrnon coal-tar dips that are on cr the market for disinfecting poultry. CC r houses. The most inexpensive of these gi products are the common stock dips W Swhich sh 'd be mixed at home. Most to , of the I ..,try sprays on the market are no hing more than the stock dips ^ ready for use. U The eggs of mites hatch in from d seven to ten days, so in order to get rid 1 of vermin it is necessary to follow the Stwo-week rule. Occasionally the en tire house should be sprayed. The Sspray is made up to a strength of 3 per d cent or three parts coal tar dip to 97 d parts of water. Common kerosene is e also effective in getting rid of lice and a mites. It is used in proportion of 97 (1 - parts kerosene to three parts coal-tar preparation. The ordinary hand or - bucket spray pump Is used. The most( effective and economical germicide sl e that can be used at any time of the p year is sunshine. tl 'C COLT 'REQUIRES BOTH " ATTENTION AND FEED p Growing Foal Needs More Food r Than Milk Given by Dam to f Make Mature Weight. f f (By PROF. M. G. THORNBURG,. Depart- f ment of Animal Husbandry, Iowa State College.) To make an 1,800-pound horse at f maturity, the colt should weigh from t 600 to 700 pounds at weaning time t and 1,000 pounds at one year. To make the usual standard of 60 per " cent mature weight at 12 months, C the growing colt needs more food than r the milk given him by his mother. ' Some oats, fed in a separate box so his mother cannot get it, is better for i growth than corn because it is a more balanced feed. A little bran and corn i will do if the oats are not available. It Even if the colt is on pasture, he needs I a little grain. I If the mare is working, the colt 1 should not follow her, wearing him- I self out in the hot sun. He should i have a clean, well-ventilated box stall or lot to run in where he can get his feed while his mother is working. A little clover hay and water will keel) h him contented. The fences and sides of the stall need to be in good shape, else he Is likely to get tangled up and a hurt himself. t If he has the run of the e e will I get more exercise, which 4 .ential In developing a strong colt. if the o mother and colt are out on grass on F idle days and nights, the grass will In- a crease the mother's milk flow and the a colt will soon learn to nibble at the grass. If the colt eats grass and hay i when he is weaned, he will not notice the change and keep right on growing. COW IS DESERVING OF ESSENTIAL REST W;thout It AnimafCannot Lay Up Requisite Supply of Fat for New Lactation Period. (By CARL E. JOHNSON, Idaho Expert ment Station.) The accumulated experience of pro t +ressive dairymen proves that a cow should have a rest between lactation periods. If milked continuously up to the time of freshening, the period into which she freshens will be less profit able than the preceding. Without rest it Is impossible for her to renew her depleted strength or to lay up a sup Sply of fat for the new lactation period, nor can she properly nourish the now rapidly growing foetus. It may seem like wasting feed to lay fat on a cow's body, but in reality it is not, for the fat will later appear as fat in the milk. Moreover, when a cow freshens she is usually more or less feverish, and her digestion impaired e to a certain extent. To place her on t full feed at this time is to invite trou n ble. But if she is in good condition e the withholding of her feed will result o in no harm, inasmuch as her needs r will ae taken care of by the fat stored on the body. A thin cow has no such Sreserve and one has to choose between decreased production or take chances o on her powers to stand up under full ,r feed. e A cow should be given at least six n weeks' rest. If intermittent and par p. tial milking fails to dry her up, with Is holding the grain ration and feeding roughage such as timothy and straw It will be found helpful. Ten days or i- two weeks should be allowed a cow to Id reach full feed after freshening. H1 hSi iii GOOD START FOR THE LAMBS Provide Creep to Protect Trough for Exclusive Use of Youngsters- Give Mixture of Grain. (:'If. T.. C, 1 TIITrP'S. C. ,1'H jit Ex perinent Statioun. A creep or hurdle shouiwl be ir ranged to protvi't It trinughl ill which 1. hept for the cxclu'iv4e ust, of lhe i git me fland,,, a supply of miixedt grain. This nu Should consi-t of ca ern. tivi. l,;Irl s: oats. tw"to parts; bran, 1two parts, a: i oil in melln, onl' part. Somle tinle t'lbrver or alfalfa hay should also be ancessible. ,, Th'Ie t'ees should he enc' nra .I to , help up a good flow of milk, as thisev tun, is all important factor in the tie- si velopiment of a goal lahb. sic Lanlis rearted in this way are lea h alit to suffer from stomach wormsii fai imnnanad a higher price per poindi, po fr( ~E.. ~ .: .. .J.. t IT m ·'44 Y, - mi I'IM ~ ~ ~~?~& Co ad C s. K."~~~: LI~ res Part of Farm Flock. not I and those that are selected to remain ner In the fiock are larger and more vig- stip Siorlous, develop a heavier fleece and are liot generally a source of profit and ftis- the dliu Sfaction. Indi 1 Too frequently the flock Intster is SA Sbt r tempted to butcher the largest and fattest lambs for the extra value rep I resented in the Immediate sale. This r is a grave mistake, and should never t he practiced if a good breeding flock I is to be maintained. The same care - ful attention should be ipaid to selec tion as is used in the selection of dairy la1 r cattle and laying hens. Wool at 35ser t cents and lambs touching $13.10 per - hundred on foot and wholesale should jet I result in more interest in sheep hus- pll 4 bandry, partlcularly where the labor f problem is a serious one and the need bri e of some kind of live stock is felt. it, SMARKING SYSTEM FOR SHEEPv ye Convenient Method of Apprehending Ewes Which Have Neglected or wh Abandoned Lambs. s The farmer who has had trouble on thI account of ewes failing to give propero P attention to lambs, thus losing track s of them altogether, will find that a * system of marks with paint will en d able the ewes and lambs to he got Tc together again at any subsequent day go 11 in case the lamb be abandoned. Sin 11 ply give both ewe and lambs a touch th e of paint on the same part of the body, n each ewe and her lamb being marked ov I at a different point, says a writer in to Ie an exchange. We have marked as mi 1e many as a hundred in this way and ca 7 have often had occasion to use tihe eli e system afterwards in apprehending g. careless ewes. COSTS $100 TO KEEP HORSE to me Estimate Given by Farm Management Department of the Nebraska Gbl. lege of Agriculture. he IP The cost of keeping a horse on the to farm for a year In eastern Nebraska ar is upward of $100, according to the farm management department of the Ic college of agriculture. It cost $60 for n rt- feed, $7.50 for interest at 5 per cent on a valuation of $150 for the horse, . $15 for 10 per cent depreciation on th the horse, $12 for 75 hours care at 10 cents an hour, $7.50 for chelter and to to enough more for expenses to make a it- It total over $100. In western Nebras ka, on account of the lower cost of er feed, the cost of keeping a horse Is estimated to be somewhat less. Id ,' DEMANDS OF CATTLE MARKET ,y Knowledge is Source of Both Profit it and Satisfaction-Select Animals as for Rapid Gains. )W ,g The man who understands market ed denmands and who has the ability to on select animals for the feed lot that will n. make consistent, rapid and economical on gains throughout the feeding period ult and meet the market requirements, ids will find this knowledge a source of ed both profit and satisfaction. ich en FAVOR MOVABLE HOG HOUSES es - 'ull Possibl, to Distribute Animals Over Farm in Clean Quarters-Less six Danger of Disease. ar- - th- Movable hog houses make it possible lng to distribute the hogs over the farm rw in clean, fresh quarters, thereby utiliz or ing grass and forage crops to the high to est degree and at the same time reduc ing the danger of disease to a mini aum. CIRL COULD NOT WORK How She Was Relieved from Pain by Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Taunton, Mass.-" I hal pains inboth sides and when mr.y periu.s came I had to stay at home It'li bý iiji'l from work and af i fer a long time. One day a woman Scame to our hose I Kq and asked my I mother why I was HI iKý :1suffering. Mother b~i r I; told her that I suf fered every month and she said, 'Why don't you buy a bottle of Lydia E. PinI:ham's Vegetable Compound?' My mother bought it n!d(l the next month I was so well that I worl;ed all the month without staving at h)me a day. I am in good health now and have told lots of girls about it."-Miss CLARICE MORIN, 22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass. Thousands of girls suffer in silence every month rather than consult a phy sician. If girls who are troubled with painful or irregular periods, backache, headache, dragging-down sensations, fainting spells or indigestion would take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, a safe and pure remedy made from roots and herbs, much suffering might be avoided. Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. (confidential) for free advice which will prove helpful. The Army of Constipation Is Growing Smaller Every Day. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS are responsible - they not onlygive relief CARTER - they perma. nentlycureCon- ITTLE stipatios. Mil- IVER lions use PILLS. them for Biliousness, Sladigestios, Sick Headache, Sallow Ski. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICL Genuine must bear Signature Dangerous Place. "That's ai peculiar looking bruise you have on the back of your neck," ob. servedl the doctor. "Yes," said his patient. "I'm sub. ject to those. You see, I'm a clarinet player in an orchestra." "''I don't see how that can PhitatitW bruises on the hack of your neck." "It doesn't produce them exactly, but it places me in a position where I a very liable to get them." "HIow is that'?" "I sit directly in front of the mar who plays the slide trombone." DON'T GAMBLE that your heart's all right. Make sure. Take "Renovine"-a heart sat nerve tonic. Price 50c and p1.00.-Adv. Personally Influenced. "Charley, dear," said young Mrs. Torkins, "I am going to be in favor of government ownership." i "Have you given the matter any thought?" "Yes, indeed. If we had government ownership of railroads I might he able I to tell any conductor who didn't find I me a sent on the shady side of the I car that I wouldn't vote for him next election." NO MALARIA-NO CHILLS. "Plantation" Chill Tonic is guaranteed to drive away Chills and Fever or your money refunded. Price 5oc.-Adv. An Expert "There goes Stivers, the famous heauty specialist." "toOne of those chaps who un'lertake ) to remodel your face if the style of I architecture loesn't smut you ?" j "Oh, no. Nothing like that. He se ( lects the chorus gIrls for a producer of r muuslc:il ('icmei'iE." . Red Cross Ball Blue, made in America, therefore the best, delights the housewife. All good grocers. Adv. It is said that a lion will not attack a trainer who is perfumed with lav e ndh'r. slI OH!IMY BACK r A stuhborn backache is cause to sus. pect kidney trouble. When the kid neys are inflamed and swollen, stoop t ing brings a abarp twinge in the small of the back, that almost takes the breath away. Soon there may be other symptoms; scanty, painful or too fre quent urisation, headaches, dizziness, or rheumatic pains. Don't wait for o these troubles to become seriou- use I1 Doan's Ridney Pills at once. You'll 11 find no better-recommended remedy. d An Arkansas Case ' Mrs. Peter Sugar. tIsis a 1006 E. Third St., sfg Texarkana, Ar k.. says: "I surely had fine results from Doan's Kidney Pills. bty back pained me terribly at times and my Ir kidneys didn't act ' right. I really, think I would ha'el __ died had I not" learned of r'oan's r Kidney Pills i Il e time. I used them i a and they rid me o the trouhle so thoroughly that it has 2· never returned." S Gt Doan'e at Ana Stee, o5 0aBos : DOAN'S 3' " POSTER-MILBURN CO. BUFFAL, N.Y.