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LIQUID—TABLETS—LINIMENT The Old Reliable Remedy for muscular, articular and inflammatory RHEUMATISM RHEUMA CXDE i s not a preparation that gives only temporary relief, it removes the cause and drives the poison from the systGm At All Druggists TAPE-WORWS,:.S head, or bo fee. No fasting. 68 page Book for 2c stamp. DB M. NEYSMITH, Specialist, SUO N.l2thSt.,St.Louiß l Mo. TO BREAK UP COLDS AND GRIPPE and relieve the aches and pain take PARR’S CAP SULES, 25c at druggists or Parr Bros., Govans- Baltimore, Md. “Money back if not satisfied.” Ilf A MTrn Men and women in every locality to 1 FSB °P en a Cleaning, Dyeing and Press imlil 9 Lw ingShop. Big profits. No experience required. KAUFFMANN & COMPANY, Augusta. Ga. WfiNMQCm RESURRECTION PLANT VvVtlUbStrilKa Comes to life in water. 25c silver or stamps postpaid. Everything in Indian relics. C. *. SKINNER, LAKE ANDES, SO. DAE. WANTED—Men in Every Locality gjea p nis ? a Dyeing and Pressing Shop. Brg profits. No experi ence or capital required. Wm. Armstrong, Mt. Morris, IV.Y. THE “BEST” ITCH AND EGZEBSACURE OSSIEI write. Guar., Food and Drug Act. Box26,w.Middietown,o. One can lead a double life on a sin gle salary, but it is a lot of trouble. Putnam Fadeless Dyes color more goods than others. Adv. A good guesser is generally a man Who prides himself on his superior Judgment. Only One “BROMO QUININE” To pet the genuine, call for full name, LAXA TIVE BROMO QUININE. Look for signature of B. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. 25c. Same Early Hours. Mrs. Outlate —What time of night is it? Outlate —Shame time I ushed to go home when X was courtin’ you! FOR MALARIA, CHILLS, FEVER Colds and La Grippe take Elixir Babek, a preventative and remedy. “I have used ‘Elixir Babek’ for four years for Malaria, and found it all that Is claimed for it. Without it I would be obliged to change my residence, as I can not take quinine in any of its forms.”—J. Middleton, Four-Mile Run, Va. Elixir Babek 50 cents, all drug gists or by Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczewski & Co.. Washington, D. C. Curiosity Aroused. “The hero of this book is a dyspep tic.” “How can you read it?” “I’m anxious to see if a hook of this sort can end happily.” Still on Guard. “The agricultural department now says that the cow is the farmer’s friend.” “Dm!” grunted Farmer Whiffletree. “Won’t that alter your attitude to ward him?” “Not a bit. I’ve got lots of friends that I’m suspicious of.” Queen’s Close Friend. Lady Mount Stephen, whose hus band is likely to succeed Lord Strath cona as high commissioner for Canada in London, is probably Queen Mary’s oldest and most intinwte friend. Be fore her marriage in .. to the Cana dian millionaire was Miss Gian Tufnell, and was lady-in-waiting and the favorite companion of the late duchess of Teck. She has been the friend and confidante of the quebn from her girlhood, as well as a great favorite with all the members of the Teck family. Statesmen and Large Families. The revival of discussion on the failing birth-rate recalls some of the schemes of statesmen and others to encourage the rearing of large fami lies. Pitt, for example, said that they should make relief in cases where there was a large number of children a matter of right and honor, instead of a ground of opprobrium and con tempt, and he added that that would make a large family a blessing, and not a curse. Napoleon offered to take under his own charge one member oi any family which contained seven male children. And Louis XIV., foi whom no extravagance was too great, had exempted from public taxes all those who married before the age of twenty, or had more than ten legiti mate children. • SCHOOL TEACHERS. Also Have Things to Learn. “For many years I had used coffee and refused to be convinced of its bad effect upon the human system,” writes a veteran school teacher. “Ten years ago I was obliged to give up my much-loved work in the public schools after years of continu ous labor. I had developed a well de fined case of chronic coffee poisoning. “The troubles were constipation, flutterings of the heart, a thumping in the top oi my head, and various parts of my body, twitching of my limbs, shaking of my head and, at times after exertion, a general “gone” feeling, with a toper’s desire for very strong coffee. I was a nervous wreck for years. “A short time ago friends came to visit us and they brought a package of Postum with them, and urged me to try it. I was prejudiced because some years back I had drunk a cup of weak, tasteless stuff called Postum which I did not like at all. “This time, however, my friends made the Postum according to direc tions on the package, and it won me. Soon I found myself improving in a most decided fashion. “The odor of boiling coffee no long er tempts me. I am so greatly bene fited by Postum that If I continue to improve as I am now. I’ll begin to think I have found the Fountain of Perpetual Youth. This is no fancy letter but stubborn facts which I am glad to make known.” Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Write for a copy of “The Road to Wellville.” I Postum now comes in two forms: Regular Postum —must be well boiled. Instant Postum —is a soluble pow der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly in a cup of hot water and, with cream and sugar, makes a delicious bever age Instantly. Grocers sell both kinds. “There’s a Reason” for Postum. j BILLIARDS j Kell Yamada, who is to meet Albert Cutler In the new 14.1 balk line game, has made such rapid progress In the science of billiards that the cham pions are beginning to look to their laurels. AQUATIC j F. W. Gardner, manager of the Princeton varsity crew, has announced definite arrangements have been com pleted for a triangular race with Cor nell and Yale, to be held on Lake Ca yuga, Ithaca, May 23. j SKATING Oscar Mathiesen, a Norwegian skater, lowered two world’s records at Christiania. He covered 500 meters Jn 43 7-10 seconds and 1,500 meters in 2 minutes 19 y 2 seconds. The previous records were 44 1-5 seconds and 2 min utes 20 3-5 seconds, respectively. WRESTLING j Western Illinois and lowa have be come hotbeds of wrestling. The fame of Gotch has spread in that region and some of the best mat men In the game spring up there like mushrooms in a night, according to Chicago grapplers who are touring the middle west. j TENNIS | The new definition of a lawn tennis amateur whereby he may only have his legitimate expenses paid as repre sentative of his club to a national, state or sectional tournament, is put ting a neat little crimp into the hotel and invitation tournament which have featured stars. i HORSE RACING ! • ? Nearly $3,000,000, or, to be exact In figures, $2,920,963, were distributed in stakes and purses by recognized run ning race tracks in America and Can ada during the year 1913, according to statistics. * * • Ann Direct, who won the Merchants and Manufacturers’ in 1906, when it was raced in Cleveland, has been ex ported to Austria. * * * Racing last year resulted in ninety nine more pacers stepping into the 2:10 list. Ten of them are in the 2:05 list. * * * Murphy thinks he has the star can didate for the 2:05 pacing classes next year in Strathstorm. * * * Baden is in such had shape since his stay in Russia that insurance on him has been refused. *, * * Sixteen more Allertons entered the list this year, making the total for that stallion 254. * ■* Jimmy Benyon will drive Cheeny and Don Chenault in their Austrian en gagements. * * * Four hundred trotters and 380 pac ers won SI,OOO or more during the season. j BASEBALL j • • When Walter Johnson’s father was asked recently what he thought of his son’s pitching he said: “I saw Walter wave his arm. hut never did see him throw the ball.” That’s as much as many big league batters see. • * Pitch Houck, who has been trained in the school of Connie. Mack for two years, will be counted on to do some real pitching next summer and may develop into a real star. , * * * Walter Frantz, former star of the diamond, who did not believe in Sun day baseball, has signed to manage the Austin team of the Texas State league. * * * * Carl Zamloch, who has been re leased by the Tigers to Denver of the Western league, refuses to join that club, and threatens to quit the game. • • * * Umpire Rigler and Jack Hayden are planning to take the Colonels to Cuba for a five weeks’ sojourn after the close of the 1914 season. * * * Manager Griffith says the rumor that Joe Boehling is a hold-out is all hunk. Griff 1 says Boehling has never been sent a contract. * • • George Moriarity’s brother is trying to land a job as playing manager of the Lexington team. He can play either third or short. * John Reilly, crack third sacker for the Yale nine, probably will report to the Giants just as soon as he gradu ates at New Haven. * * *- Johnny Kling now wants to buy an interest in the Kansas City club of the American association. • • The St. Louis Cards will play an ex hibition game with the Washington Senators on April,7. * * * Joe Jackson has turned down the Feds, although they offered him $65,- 000 for three seasons. . * * * Boh Emslie has been an umpire in the National league for twenty-three years. JAMES SULLIVAN IS HONORED jl That America is now the teacher of the athletic world was demonstrated more than once at the convention of the New International Athletic federa tion, organized in Berlin recently by more than a score of the world’s com peting nations. James E. Sullivan, who has been America’s commission er to the Olympiads, was recognized as the world’s leading authority. He was honored with the task of compil ing a set of world and Olympic rec ords. 4 i SWIMMING • • Robert Dippy, the Philadelphia school boy, who has been heralded as one of the most promising new candi dates for the championship honors in swimming, gave additional evidence of his worth in a recent carnival at At-' lantic City, when he defeated the na tional outdoor half-mile title holder, Gilbert Tomlinson, in a furlong sprint \ FOOTBALL j Nebraska university has scheduled a football game with Michigan Agri cultural, to be played at Lincoln Oc tober 24. * * * Gordon G. Armstrong of Milwaukee has been elected manager of the Be loit college football team for 1914. * * * Coach Sharpe of Cornell says the forward pass should be retained by the rule-makers without change. t PUGILISM 1 * i If Willie Ritchie continues to call off these near-bouts with Murphy he will sooiji class with Bob Fitzsimmons, apd Sonia fight commission will be decid ing he is too old to fight. * * Freddie Welsh, champion English light-weight champion, won a news paper decision over Earl Fisher at Cincinnati after ten rounds of fast boxing. * • * Johnny Coulon says that just as soon as his “busted fin” mends he will con tinue his campaign to show he is still the bantam-weight champion. ** * * Tommy Burns took a flyer in the ring at Taft, Cal., last night and knock ed out an oil-belt champion named Bat tling Brant in fpur rounds. * * * ' Now that Jessica Willard has been acquitted of the charge of being a prize fighter he should begin life anew and try to “live it down.” * * * Johnny Fisse, a New Orleans ban tam-weight, scored a knockout victory over Johnny Keyes of New York at Memphis. * * * England is looking for a man who can lick Georges Carpentier, the French fury, f What’s the matter with Wells? * * * George Chip won a decisive six round victory over Joe Borrell in a Philadelphia ring. j MISCELLANEOUS j Devereux Milburn, known as the greatest hack in the world, will with out doubt be in the line-up of the American polo team against the chal lenging Britishers next June. * * * The A. A. U. In a mail vote com pleted, decided by an overwhelming vote to refuse registration to women athletes in all sports and competitions controlled by the organization. * * * Thomas P. Halpin of Boston won the Metropolitan 1,000-yard run at New York in 1 minute 14 seconds, a fifth of a second slower than the rec ord made by Ted Meredith. * The retention of Edward H. Robin son as head coach at Brown is hailed heartily by eastern writers, though the alumni kicked over the results obtain ed in 1913. * * * Cambridge and Oxford went to Mur ren (Berne), Switzerland, for their an nual hockey game during the holidays and Cambridge won 10 goals to noth ing. * * * Weston the walker, at seventy-five, plans a six-day walking contest for Chicago or St. Louis next June. * * * The Amateur Athletic union has been in existence for 26 years. It was organized January 1, 1888. * * Dad Stewart of Bay City, Mich., who is seventy years of age, is an enthu siastic motorcyclist. * * • There are 179,926 motorcycles regis tered in the united kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland. THE FROSTBURG SPIRIT, FROSTBURG, MD TALK OMjOETHULS RUMORS THAT PANAMA CANAL BUILDER WILL BE CANDIDATE FOR PRESIDENT. s. SAID TO BE A PROGRESSIVE Wilson May Announce Adherence to One Term Principle—Senator Borah Is in the Running for the Re publican Nomination. By GEORGE CLINTON. Washington.—Some of the Demo cratic members of congress, hard headed politicians a good many of them, think it is not by any means certain that President Wilson will not announce at some later time that he Is pledged to the “principle” of one term that was announced in the Demo cratic platform. It will be remem bered that the Democrats at Mr. Bryan’s suggestion put into the plat form the declaration “and we pledge the candidate of this convention to this principle,” the principle being the one-term principle. Now the political rumor has it that all the men, including, of course, Mr. Wilson, who think that he has a show of being nominated by the Democrats next time, are beginning to fear that he may have George W. Goethals, the chief engineer of the Panama canal and now the zone’s governor, as an I opponent in the next campaign. Re . publican leaders from time to time have whispered the name Goethals in their conferences. It is perfectly true that even some of the members of the standpat faction in the Republican party still seem to have some kind of a hope that means will be found to endorse Theodore Roosevelt for the nomination, without compelling the old party to give over the name Re publican. 1 The old party chieftains seem to think that they will he obliged to ' nominate somebody with a strong per sonal appeal if there is to be any hope of success, because there has been thus far no sharp evidences that • the Democrats are going to make a mess of things and undo themselves. Think Goethals Has Ambitions. It has been intimated here and there in Washington that men who know the governor of the Panama I canal zone think he has shown some signs of an awakening ambition to be president. Colonel Goethals, judging by what he has done, probably has his share of wisdom and while army , and navy officers notoriously have . been flounderers when they have en tered the swamp of politics, Goethals probably might prove to be an excep i tion. Everybody remembers Admiral , Dewey’s troubles as soon as he showed a disposition of willingness to think on high civil honors. While the Republicans have been whispering about Goethals and the possibility of nominating him and trusting to his supposed great per " sonal popularity to pull through, it I has been told to them also in whis- I pers that the zone’s governor Is a ' Progressive. In the present frame of mind of the Republican leaders the fact that Goethals may be a Progres -1 sive perhaps makes little difference, ‘ for all they will have to do will be 1 to knock the capital out, spell progres ■ sive with a small letter and add Re publican with a capital after an in serted hyphen. 1 Borah in the Running. ' It seems as certain as things can seem so far in advance that, unless the Democrats make some awful blun der, the Republican party next time 1 will nominate a man who has been consistently progressive or who can prove that he has become a progres sive even if conversion came at a lata hour. It did not take Champ 1 Clark’s word of prophecy to put Wil j liam E. Borah into the front rank of * runners for the Republican prize. The Goethals matter remains yet to be sounded to its depths. Within a day or two Senator Borah ' has declared that he does not consid ! er (he third party as a stable organiza tion. He says that as soon as Theo dore Roosevelt says the word the 1 third party will crumble. Mr. Borah j believes the colonel will say the word, and while the senator will not go as far as this, he probably believes that ' if the colonel says the word that will 1 dissolve the Progressive party he will also say the word that will make him the candidate of the Republican party. As for this, one only has to read the colonel’s pledge, signed, sealed and delivered just before he went to i South America. That pledge probably will stand against any prophesy which the gentleman from Idaho chooses to make, even if it he uttered in the finest spirit of Idaho self-sacrifice. Colonel Roosevelt will return from his southern speaking, hunting and - exploring trip in about four weeks, i When he returns Progressives say that he will repeat, if he shall deem it necessary, the pledge which he made before sailing. i President Wilson has expressed him- Marvelous Makeup. George Robey tells this story in an interview in the Motor: “I do not remove my makeup in driving from one London hall to another, but trav , el with the grease-paint still upon my face. One night we had a little al tercation with the driver of a vehicle, who quite forcibly declared that he had not seen us coming towards him, which was quite true, because he had been fast asleep. At last I looked out of the window at him, when, jump ing back in surprise, he demanded: ‘Oo’s the old fright you’ve got aboard?’ ‘My master is Mr. George Robey,’ responded my driver, with dig nity. ‘W&I, you tell ’im,’ said the man, scrambling up into his cart, ‘that if ’e’d sit on the engin’, with that face and nose and them eyebrows, ’e wouldln’t want no ’eadlights in a fog!”’ Wrote Famous "Proviso.” David Wilmot, jurist and politician, was born 100 years ago in Bethany, Pa. Mr. Wilmot will be long remem bered because of the famous “proviso” which bor© his name in the days of self as very much surprised because business men throughout the country have not responded in great numbers to the invitation extended by the ad ministration and by the committees of congress to come to Washington to enter their pleas in abatement of the legislation aimed against the trusts. It seems that Mr. Wilson and the Democratic members of congress ex pected that the business men would come here in a rush to make them selves heard in the committee rooms before the anti-trust legislation was put to passage. The business men have been conspicuous by their ab sence. It is charged by the Republic ans that the corporations of the coun try have been lambasted so by the Democrats that the business men do not care to come to Washington even to make themselves heard, and this has led a Republican to compare the present condition to an old time melo drama and what he says perhaps is worth telling, even if people do not agree with him. Here is the Repub lican’s story: Like Melodrama of Nellie. “In a melodrama called ‘Nellie, the Beautiful Cloak Model,’ the villain meets Nellie, the beautiful one, on the Brooklyn bridge and attempts to throw her over the rail into the East river. She is rescued just in time. “In the next act the villain seizes the fair Nellie and ties her to the track in the subway. A guard res cues the sweet girl just in time to prevent her from being run down by the express train. "In the third act the villain meets Nellie on the platform of an elevated railroad station and tries to throw her into the street. Again she is res cued, and the villian is baffled. "In the next act the villain meets Nellie on the street and she shrinks from him, whereat he inquires: ‘Nel lie, why do you fear me?’ "If you can find a parallel in this story to the case of the business men who do not want to come to Washing ton to be heard in anti-trust matters, tvhy find it. I think I found it some time ago” Wilson and Suffragists. There has just been another parade of suffragists on Pennsylvania avenue. It was by no means as big a parade as that one of March, 1913, but the par ticipants marched in behalf of the same cause —woman suffrage. Every body probably remembers the trouble which the women had in March last trying to make their way through the crowds of rowdies and worse who in sulted them at every turn. The lack of police protection for the women at that time nearly cost several officials their jobs. This time the women marched without interference and un der perfect safe-guarding. The last parade was composed of working women from the industrial centers of many states. The proces sion formed at the capitol and march ed up Pennsylvania avenue to the , White House, where the leaders plead ed with President Wilson to give the light of his approval to the cause of , suffrage. The president gave the suf fragists a verbal expression of wel come and then gave a pantomimic ex . hibition of sidestepping which was the ’ counterpart of his “step of evasion’’ on a previous occasion when the wo men called on him to ask him to urge the house of representatives to au thorize the appointment from its mem bership of a committee on suffrage. The suffrage organization under whose direction the women were marching and pleading is ncs entirely . removed from the suspicion that it is antagonistic in its spirit to the Dem ocratic order, a spirit moved to resent ment because it is the Democratic party, as the organization views it, which is doing what it can to defeat the women’s cause. There are troubles in the suffrage ranks in Washington and the thorns seem to multiply daily. All the wo men are moving to the same end and their paths are different, but they run close enough together to allow , the pilgrims to exchange reproving words and occasionally to reach across and to indulge in a little hair pulling. Can't Sidestep Much Longer. Suffrage, men here say, is bound to come and it makes absolutely no difference about how it is to come. , The days of sidestepping everybody seems to believe soon will be num bered. There is too much at stake in 1916, and also, by the way, in 1914, to make it seem wise for men with ambitions to continue to voice dis approval when women already are enfranchised in many places and soon are to be enfranchised in all places. There are a few curious things to be found in this jumble of troubles which is affecting the women suffrage cause at this time. The congression al union’s headquarters are in Wash ington and as everybody knows, here are also headquarters of the congres sional branch of, the National Suffrage association. Mrs. Medill McCormick, chairman of the latter organization’s branch in Washington, takes the view that the women should work for suf frage and “be antagonistic to candi dates for congress no matter to which party they belong provided they are ■ opposed to the ‘great cause.’ ” the nation-wide agitation; pro and con, regarding slavery. When in 1846 a bill appropriating $2,000,000 for the purchase of Mexican territory outside of Texas was introduced in congress, Mr. Wilmot, then a representative from Pennsylvania, introduced his fa mous amendment, “that as an express and fundamental condition of the ac quisition of any territory from the re public of Mexico by the United States, neither slavery nor involuntary servi tude shall ever exist in any part of the said territory, except for crime, whereof the party should first be duly convicted.” After his service in the house, Mr. Wilmot served in the United States senate and later became a* judge of the United States court of claims. His death occurred in Towan da, Pa., in 1868. Drama In New York. “This is p, crook play.” “Well, it is surrounded by plenty of atmosphere.” “What do you mean?” “As you enter you are robbed by ticket speculators." Catch Sea Cow on Coast. Whether the skill shown by William Steamer, negro fisherman, in lasso ing a large shark at the Breakers Hotel pier, caused the appearance there of a sea cow has stumped even i the old time yarn spinning fishermen j who pride themselves as solvers of acquatic riddles. A score of persons were gathered | on the pier watching several West Indians draw in their nets. Much to the surprise of the spectators and the negroes the sea cow was brought to the surface of the water. Fishermen well acquainted with these waters say that the sea cow is now extreme -1 ly rare, so much so in fact that it is against the law to kill one. Conse quently, after the negroes had hauled it close enough to the pier so that its cumbersome form could be seen the cow was released. In view of Steam er’s feat and the later incident, the waters around the pier have been called the corrall. —Palm Beach (Fla.) Dispatch to New York Herald. For 76 years Wright’s Indian Vege table Pills have been their own recom- : mendation in conditions of upset stom ach, liver and bowels. If you have not tried them, a test now will prove their benefit to you. Send for free sample to 372 Pearl St., New York. Adv. Expert Testimony. Patent Medicine Man —Did you get any more testimonials for our new cure for obesity? His Partner —Here are letters from three jockeys and a grand opera so prano.—-Puck. This Will Interest Mothers. Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Children relieve Feverishness, Headache, Bad Stomach, Teething Disorders, move and regulate the Bowels and destroy worms. They break up | Colds in 24 hours. They are so pleasant to take children like them. Used by mothers for 24 years. All Druggists, 25c. Sample Freb. Ad dress, A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Adv. The difference between an optimist and a pessimist is that one believes in mascots and the other in hoodoos. Dean’s Mentholated Cough Drops work wonders in overcoming, serious coughs and throat irritations —5c at Druggists. Many a theory that isn’t sound makes a lot of noise. Weak Women!~—- ESome women are weak because of ills that are common % In Girlhood—Womanhood I - and Motherhood The prescription which Dr. R. V. Pierce uses most successfully—in | diseases of women—which has stood the test of nearly half a century—is h. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription ke this in liquid or tablet form as a tonic and regulator! Mrs. Kate D. Richardson, of Beazley, Essex Co., Va., says, “I esteem it a pleasure to testify to the wonderful curative qualities of Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription. For i some years I suffered greatly with weakness peculiar to my sex. I was treated by several physicians but gradually grew worse. One of my friends told me of the good results of your “Favorite Prescription/* I went to the drug store and got a bottle, and after taking it, with the “Pleasant Pellets,” I commenced to get better. I never | knew what happiness was, for I was always sick and complaining and made others as ! well as myself unhappy. So you see what a debt I owe you!” t Lumbago-Sciatica I Hi Sprains! % 'JllL'fe™ rP i®p|SSP7 * ‘ rec tions Beys, its good for |1 tmSfL. lumbago too, — Sloan’s cured my niirn V rheumatism; I’ve used it and I I Hu ' know.” Do you use Sloan’s? wHI® jISIIIL M/Wmt "I bad my back hurt in the Boer War W I UsSl Jnlffiwif —wMMmWI and two V ea ™ a ° I was hit by a street t t/ wMlw/we i f car * I tried all kinds of dope without ! M J success. I saw your Liniment in a drug Btore - an . d got a bottle to try. The first A OTfilXk application caused instant relief, and now i except for a little stiffness, lam almost j 'Well.” —Fletcher liorman, Whittier, Calif, Instant Relief from Sciatica vk, " I was kept in bed with sciatica since ,! | the first of February, but I had almost in- ! Y\\ Btajitnreltef A ir k* n * men **” I Sprained Ankle "As a user of your liniment for the last 15 years, I can say it is one of the best on the market. Fifteen years ago I sprained my ankle and had to use crutches, and the doctors said I would always be lame. A friend advised me to try your Liniment and after using it night and morning for three months I could walk without a cane j and run as good as any of the other firemen in my department. I have never been 1 without a bottle since that time.”—Air. William H. Briscoe, Central Islip, N. Y. SLOAN’S LINIMENT At all Dealers. Price 25c., 50c. and SI.OO Sloan’s Instructive Book on horses, cattle, poultry and hogs, sent free. Address, DR. EARL S. 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Among its effects are backache, head ache, dizziness, irritability, nervousness, drowsiness, “blues," rheumatic attacks and urinary disorders. Later effects are dropsy, gravel or heart disease. If you would avoid uric acid troubles, keep your kidneys healthy. To stimu late and strengthen weak kidneys, use Doan’s Kidney Pills—the best recom mended special kidney remedy. An Alabama Case f Mre. Emma Virginia Harms, 60S S.Jcflorson St., Mobile, Ala.,says: “Kidney trouble caused me terrible Buffering. My knees and joints swelled and my ankles were twice their normal size. For over a year I didn’t leave the house and I gave up hope, I had awful pains through my back and was at death’s door. After doctors’treatment and everything else had failed, Doan’s Kidney Pills came to my aid and in a few weeks, they made me a well woman. I have never suffered since." Get Doan’s at Any Store, 50c a Box DOAN’SW FCSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y. FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS If you feel ‘out of sorts’ ‘run down’ ‘got the blues’ SUFFER from KIDNEY, BLADDER, NERVOUS DISEASES, CHRONIC WEAKNESS, ULCERS. SKIN ERUPTIONS, PILES, write for FREE cloth bound medical book out these diseases and wonderful cures effected by THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY N0.1N0.2N0.3 ”8“ UTDI o R M and docide for I oLirMr lUll yourself if it !• the remedy for your own ailment. Absolutely FREE. No ‘follow up’ circulars. No obligations. Dr. LeClrro Med. Co., Eavkrstock Rd.. Hampstead, London, Enq w WE WANT TO PROVE THKBAPION WILL CURE YOU. NEW FOREDOOR TOURING BODIES S6O, $75, SIOO. These prices less than cost of uphol stery. Madeof metal, leather upholstery,first-class, fit any car. Rare chance to make your car look new. NEW TOPS ®lO UP. TOP COVERS SI UP Write for our bargain list. Cash for Automobiles. Send particulars. 20th Century C0.,1700 Broadway,New York ET D ET I? A25 cent tooth brush Cl —O 7 C£: n*66 with each 25c tube of * O 9 DENTAL CREAM lng the teeth. Delightfully pleasant to the taste. Brush and cream moiled on receipt of 25c. PARR BROTHERS, Govans-Baltimore, Maryland# Money back if not satisfied. We Pay SBO a Month Salary and famish rig and all expenses to introduce oxiv guaranteed poultry and stock powders. Address Bigler Company, X 989, Springfield, Illinois Q Watson E. Coleman, Waste* lr M 1 ll Isk ington,D.C. Books free. Uigte B Bru ■ Baa Bn ■ eat references. Best result* mBl6 acres, $1,500. Level, well watered, unim proved; every acre arable when cleared. P, GUERRANT COSBY, JR., Lynchburg, V* Farm ByßArfo'afVAC The security that does no* WlOn £ a £ es disappoint North Dakota- One of the most dependable agricultural sections of our country. Write the Towner County Bank, Perth, N. D. W. N. U., BALTIMORE, NO. 8-1914,.