Was Told He Couldn't
Live Six Months
But Doan's Brought Mr.
Clayton Health and
C. T. Clayton, 78 N. Broad 8t„
Woodbury, N. J., *ay* : "i h a d
about the worst case of kidney
complaint a man could have. My
kidneys were In terrible shape. I
had sharp, knifelike pains in the
small of my back,
and my back often
gave out entirely. I
couldn't stoop to lace
years I was In this
helpless condition and
didn't do a tap of
thought I would ever
be able to work again.
In fact, I was told I
couldn't live six months. But for
tunately I began using Doan's
Kidney Pills. They made me feel
better from the first and after tak
ing several boxes, I had better
strength and health than ever be
fore. I think Doan's are worth
their weight in gold, and I recom
mend them whenever I hear any
one complaining of their kidneys!"
Gat Doan** at Aar Stora, 60c a Bos
FOSTER.MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y.
STOP LOSING CALVES
To. mb Stamp Abortion Out
at your herd end Keep It Oiit
Write for FREE BOOKLET,
c 'Qoeatkwa vnd Answers
ABORTION in COWS"
Answers every question.
Treat your own cattle at
small expense. Send for
booklet now. State number
of cattle in your herd.
Qt. tsiM »otortt'trt. Co., IOC gnt< Its., Wistrnks. Wl*.
Every Woman Wants
FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE
Dissolved in water for douches »top*
pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam
mation. Recommended by Lydia E.
Pink ham Med. Co, for ten years.
A healing wonder for nasal catarrh,
sore throat end sore eyes. Economical.
Ssesplsfna 50c, ■! die «ana, or portrait) I
ThsPsstocTcârtCccipMr. Bortoo, Msm.
Clear Your Skin
With Cuti cura
All druggists: Soap 25,
Ointment 25 & 50, Tal
cum 25. Sample each
free of "Cstieurs,
Dept. E. Boston."
W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 40-1918.
Advising the Chaplain.
A Bi-itish officer decided to hand
some advice to a rather ineffective
chaplain. So he said :
"Padre, if you'll excuse niy saying
-d rotten chaplain ;
so. you're a d
tiie men will never follow you to
"I rather felt that, sir." stammered
the flummoxed padre.
"But I tell you what." continued the
officer, "you'd make a tine company
officer, and the men would follow you
to hell." .
LIFT OFF CORNS!
Doesn't hurt at all and costs
only a few cents
Magic! Just drop a little Freezone
on that touchy corn, instantly it stops
aching, then you lift the corn oft with
the fingers. Truly ! No humbug !
Try Freezone! Your druggist sells ft
tiny bottle for a few cents, sufficient to
rid your feet of every hard corn, soft
corn between the toes, and ,
calluses, without one particle of pain,
8ore»ow* or irritation. Freezone is the
discovery of a noted Cincinnati genius,
Something to Start On.
Betty had two sisters, hut was just
Informed that she hail a new baby
"Oil, goody," s he exclaimed
family has the
excitedly, "now our
Ktarting of a real soldier !'
Egotists are men who are unable to
disguise the fact that they are pleased
w/ » Wk«lc9ooe, CleaasfaH.
|k|l|* Relreshiai tad
■ R Ladas—Murine for Red
w— ness. Soreness. Granula
r" V Ak C tion. Itching and Burning
vi3 0 | the Eyes or Eyelids;
"2 DnS." After tb. Morin Motoring or GoU
will win your oonfiAanc*.
for Murin, when
Proclamation bv the Pres- 1
ident of the United
States of America.
Every day the
frreat principles for
we are fighting take fre*h hold
Upon our thought and purpose and
make It clearer what the end must be
and what we
taust do to achieve it.
We now know
more certainly thau
we ever knew before why free tuen
brought the great nation und govern
ment we love into existence, because
It grows clearer and clearer what su
preme service it i* to be America's
privilege to render to the world. The >
anniversary of the discovery of Amer
lea must therefore have for us in this
fateful year a peculiar and thrilling
significance. We should make It a day
of anient rededication to the Ideals
upon which our government is founded
and by which our present heroic tasks
Now, therefore, I, Woodrow Wilson,
President of the United States of
America, do appoint Saturday, the 12th
day of October, 1018, as Liberty day.
On that day I request the citizens of
every community of the United States,
city, town and countryside, to cele
brate the discovery of our country In
order to stimulate a generous response
to the Fourth Liberty Loan. Commem
orative addresses, pageants, harvest
home festivals, or other demonstra
tions should be arranged for in every
neighborhood under the general direc
tion of the secretary of the treasury j
and the immediate direction of the
Liberty Loan committee, in co-opera
tion with the United States bureau of
education and the public school au
thorities. Let the people's response to
the Fourth Liberty Loan express the
measure of their devotion to the ideals
which have guided the country from
its discovery until now, and of their
determined purpose to defend them
and guarantee their triumph.
For the purpose of participating in
Liberty day celebrations all employees
of the federal government throughout
the country whose services can be
spared may be excused on .Saturday,
the 12th day of October, for the entire '
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of
the United States to be affixed.
Done in the District of Columbia
this 19th day of September in the year
of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hun
dred and Eighteen, anil of the Inde
pendence of the United States of
America the One Hundred and Forty
REVEALS FOES' DIRE STRAITS
By the President :
Secretary of State.
German Poster Reproduced by Bureau
of Publicity Proof of Shattered
Morale of Enemy.
A poster recently issued by the im
perial German government in an effort
to belittle the participation of America
in the war and thus strengthen the
morale of her people form the text of
one of the most striking pieces of litera- '
that the bureau of publicity of •
the war loan organization has prepared ;
for use in the forthcoming Fourth Lib
The center of the poster is devoted
to a drawing showing New York city
on one side of the Atlantic and a tre
tnendous explosion on the other side.
probably somewhere in France. Two
slnking vessels are shown in the lane
of travel between New York and
France. while in the offing are two
U-boats securely afloat. "Opportunity
for the German U-boats!" is the catch
' line for this section of the poster,
I The lane of travel in which the boats
! are sinking bears this inscription :
j "America—Europe. Distance 200 times
I greater than from England to France
mainland." In a corner of this sec
tion of the poster are shown the names
of Serbia. Montenegro. Italy. Itou
mania. Russia and Belgium. They are
lined up in the order named under an
orher exploding figure representative
of the Kuropdun war. and the names
of all the countries except Italy are
crossed out. indicating that they have
been eliminated from the struggle by
The title of the poster is "Can
America's Entry Make a decision of the
War?" Integral sections of it attempt
to convince the reader that America's
army cannot take the place of Rus
sia's withdrawn forces : that the Unit
ed States cannot build enough ships
to have any effect on the resu' t of the
war, and that the U-boats will destroy
virtually all the ships that America
build when those ships at
tempt to cross the ocean.
Tw0 m fuions of the booklets hare
orlnted and will be distributed
ious parts of , t> e country, i«tr
, J theaters vvher „ Liberty
Loan speakers take the book as their
Every effort is made in the wording
j and the illustrations of the poster to
minimize and ridicule the efforts of the
United States in the war. A striking
example of this is found in the figure
of Uncle Sam. who is pictured as a
cadaverous individual who wears an
American flag with nine stars and five
stripes around his plug hat and smokes
a long-stemmed cob pipe. He also a tv
pears to be wearing spats or dancing
• The enormous figure of a Russian
soldier is the first object ou the poster
He stands with
to strike the eye.
hands in his overcoat poekets. indie«
of the fact that he is through
represent the United Slates army, lu
fighting. Reside him stands Uncle Sam
holding a small figure, designed to
t?l * ***' h " n,! InW * I,,ft CnH *
f»rrl«i a banner which bear* the
inscription, "America threaten* r
*en<l transport of ooe-half million men.
But It cannot »hip them !" Below
• tide Ham are these word*: "It If j
Impossible for America to train and |
At out In time for the European war a
suitable and sufficiently large army ■
snd provide it with the nece**ary re- j
enforcement*. The catebline of this
section of the poster la "Russia's army
of millions could not down Germany,"
°n the skirt of the Russian sol
dier's overcoat are printed these
words : "Russia used up altogether
fifteen million men In vain!"
<,n the opposite side of the poster Is
tlil * catchline : "England's sea power
an< * England's merchant marine have
not decided the war!" Below this
,lne a PP«®** a huge figure intended to
represent the English shipping facili
tle * at ,he outbreak of the war, which
bears these words: "England went
into the war with twenty million gross
registered tons of freight space."
Alongside this figure of a ship is a
drawing designed to show Uncle Sam
carrying the United States tonnage un
der hi* left arm. The caption above
Uncle Sam reads: "Can America re
place England on* seaT' On the ship
which Uncle Sam carries is printed
this inscription : "Three million gross
registry tons" and below that is an
other inscription which says: "At the
beginning of the war America had on
ly a tonnage of three million gross reg
istered tons." Commenting on these
statements, the poster further declares
"America t^nnot increase her gross
registered urns for 1618 by more than
two to two and a half million tons.
Dur U-boats sink twice as quickly as
England and America can build!"
The answer of the publicity bureau
to the two sections of the poster refer
ring to the transportation of men and
the building of ships follows: "At the.
moment the bulletin boards of Ger
many scoffed the possibility of Amer
ica sending a force to France, there
were already more than a million fight
ing men overseas, and transports,
walled about by the American navy de
fying the cowardly submarines, were
bearing every month hundreds of
thousands more. The guuge Is set and
the summer of 1919 wiH see 4.000.000
fighting American inen Ki France. Nor
will there be a lack of ships to trans
port and sustain them. The Liberty
Bond buyer Is fast gi'-lus to America
a merchant marine that will be the
peer of any in the world. America
launched in July alone 085,011 tons,
losses to allied and neutral shipping
combined, from every cause, for the
last six months, amounted to 2,089.393
"The distance from New York to
England, the Boche points out," eom
I nients the bureau of publicity publi
; cation, "is two hundred times greater
than that from England to France.
from which he spells 'Opportunity for
the German U-boats.' Pitiful is this
boast In face of the facts. Instead of
the U-boat beiug an unconquerable
engine of war, as the Hun confidently
expected, it has become the slinking
foe of fishing smacks and other iso
lated craft. The vast army of Liberty
Bond buyers, thirty minions strong,
has built an unbroken bringe over the
Atlantic ocean into the heart of the
• bridge there are streaming our mil
; Hons of fighting men. as good as the
world has ever known, munitions and
equipment that have been wrought by
those back home, whose determination
is that the American fighting man shall
j lack nothing that he needs."
As a back-handed slap at the French,
; the German propagandists have repro
duced a French poster which pleads
with French people to eat less in or
der that ihe United States may send
! over more man power. The French
poster pointed out that if every per
son in France would save a hundred
grams of food a day that the American
reinforcements could be increased a
division a month. The French catch
Une on this poster was "Does France
want wheat or men?" and the German
j poster remarks "Also the allies are
| now beginning to have their doubts !"
German people that it will be impos
sible for the United States to trans- j
port troops to France, the German
j section of the poster says that ten
j tons of freight space are required for
; every soldier in cfcissing the water,
The truth is ^hat a soldier requires
less than one-half this amount of
In a further effort to convince the
Summing up alt the falsehoods which
the German poster contains, the book
'•The War Lord of Ger
let says :
many may have the futile hope that
his people will devour In the place of
food, such statements as the forego
Falsehoods, however, are poor
substitutes and are likely to aggra
vate rather than appease when the de
luded people of Germany learn that
every requirement of the Anserican
soldier will be met by his patriotic and
unqualified support back home. If a
single soldier required ten tons of
freight space, it would be given him
I But the truth is he requires less than
. one-half of that,
j "As for Germany's statement that
j ,. v ,, 0 if the United States built from
t;v „ and a half million gross regis
■ tered tons in 1918. it would not mean
deliverance for the allies, no further
comment is needed than that by July
v ,f this
j h„ s been passed,
i tntYn of the Hun boast
U-hoal prowess were needed, it might
I»e stated that less than 500 American
soldiers have lost their lives in the
present war as a result of U-boat at
year the 2,000,000-ton mark
If further refit
I losing the booklet is this striking
from Secretary McAdoo:
"The Fourth Liberty lean is the bar*
which will precede the victorious
» thru-* ot oir utuiy."
poor material for warmth
7^ ( rfMsin(f Washington I
rtreet at Meridian, after the theater, I
Uw niKhtll a|ç „ an ,j |t fhat
mother and daughter were not perfect-1
Mother Evidently Did Not Entirely
Approve of Apparel Which
Adorned Her Daughter. •
ly a grew) on the nature of daughter's j
apparel. At theater time the weather j
was balmy, but when they came out. !
It hnd been raining and though there
was no shower at the moment there !
was much wind, and daughter's filmy |
white silk skirt was blowing about In j
dangerous fashion a* she stepped off ■
the curb. She stopped repeatedly and |
pnlle«l the skirt down, then fairly ran j
to the shelter of the Merchants' Bank
building, leaving mother, who was a
bit plump, to roll along as best she j
"Why «lidn't you wait for me?" «le- t
manded mother, on reaching the girl, j
"Well !" was the retort, "my ears !
are not cold. I wasn't going to poke j
along there and let my skirt get up
around my ears, was I?"
"If my ears were col«l." said mother, j
surveying the filmy skirts, "I'd- hate to !
try to get them warm with all you j
have on."—Indianapolis News.
Lives 200 Years!
f For more than 200 years. Haarlem Oil,
the famous national remedy of Holland,
has been recognized as an infallible relief
from all forms of kidney and bladder dis
orders. Its very age is proof that it must
have unusual ment.
If you are troubled with pains
in the back, ieel tired in the morning
headaches, indigestion, insomnia, painful ;
or too frequent passage of urine, irritation
or stone in the bladder, you will almost !
certainly find relief in GOLD MHlitl.
Haarlem Oil Capsules. This is the good
old remedy that has stood the test for
hundreds of years, prepared in the proper
quantity ana convenient form to take.
It is imported direct from Holland lab
oratories, and you can get it at any
drug store. It is a standard, old-time :
home remedy and needs no introdnetion.
Each capsule contains one dose of five
drops and is pleasant and easy to take.
They will quickly relieve those stiffened
joints, that bactcache, rheumatism, lum
bago,^ sciatica, gall stones, gravel, "brick
dust," etc. Your money promptly refund
they do not relieve yo u. B ut be sure
to get the genuine GOLD V FDAI. brand.
In boxes, three sixes.—Adv.
Cheaper Than He Thought.
When a happy anil care-free unmar
ried man decides to go over the top,
his married friends cluck diseourag
ingiy. talk meltingly of the price of
ice. heatedly of the cost of coal and
with consuming anger of the fiight of
When Green was preparing to jus
tify his name, as his associates said,
he heard much about ever-flowing
water bills, rushing gas costs ami
pressing laundry hills, to say nothing
of relentless rent. But Green was an
optimist. He did it yesterday. When
he appeared at the office today a scant
twelve hours following the ceremony,
he asserted with conviction :
"Say. I can't see that marriage is
so all-tired expensive."
Breaking it Gently.
Askem—Where's the rich heiress
you're engaged to?
-You see that lovely girl in
pink at the other side % of the n*om?
Yes: I say. old man. what
Tellum—Well, it isn't she.
grand old ruin In yellow sitting next
In Camp Custer recently a young
newly-fledged private soldier with a
considerably discolored eye and blood
dripping from his nose looked up at a
compassionate frieud and expressed
the fervent wish that those who were
promoting boxing would never get it
up to the general status.
Sick Women M
To do your duty during these trying
times your health should be your first ^
consideration. These two women
tell how they found health.
Hella m. Pa.—"I took Lydia E. Pinkham'» Yeç. (
•table Compound for female troubles and a dis- I
placement. I felt all rundown and was very weak. >
I had been treated by a physician without résulta,
eo decided to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
a trial, and felt better right away. I am keeping house
since last April and doing all my housework, where before
I was unable to do any work. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is certainly the best medicine a woman can
take when in this condition. I gi to you permission to publish
this letter."—Mrs. E. B. CxncLKa, B~ No. t, Hellam. Pa.
Lowell, Mich.—"I suffered from cramps and dragging
down pains, was irregular and had female weakness and
displacement. I began to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound which gare me relief at once and restored
my health. I should like to recommend Lydia E. Pinkham 's
remedies to ail suffering women who are troubled in a simi
lar way."—Mn.EusrHkx.B.No.t, Box 63,Lowell,Mich.
Why Not Try
V -—- I
LYDIA E. PINKHAM S
LYDIA E-PINKHAM MEDICINE CO- LYNN. MASS.
Wie will win this war
Nothing else really matters until we do!
The Flavor Lasts
Carter's little liver PiDs
A Remedy That
You Cannot be
and Happy JÊ
■ ITT LE
C ARTER'S IRON PILLS
will gi e aliy help tret pale-faced people
A BSENCE of Iron in the
Blood U the reason for
many colorless faces but
Im proved Tastes.
"Then we're engaged?*'
"I if course."
"And am I the first giri you have
"No. dear, hut I'm harder to suit
now than I use to be."—Louisville
Mahogany, oak and ebony are all !
heavier than water and consequently
Self-conquest Is the greatest of vic
Water. Mind You.
Squabbs—They say that three
fourths of the earth's surface is cwv
ered with water,
Squibbs—Well, that's a fine record
compared with those of our hathing
Signs of It.
"The chestnut crop is going to be
good this year." "You can tell that by
the fish stories."
Don't w orry ; it won't last—nothing
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