iWATERBUJIY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, N0VE51BEU 18; 1908.
BREEZY KICKER ITEMS
Nothing Slow About Things In
1 Qiveadam Gulch.
EXCUSE FOR BAD SHOOTING.
,fbe CariMhan Affair Explained.
Newspapers and Their Lying About
Cirouletien Chicago Editor Callsd
ICopjrrlght, ItN, by T. C UoClurs. .
Ur. Jim Hansen, alleged holy terror,
who objected to being lynched In tbU
town two month ago, went off to
Montana to bare the iami thing bap
pen to him nmong utter stranger.
Lota of folk! don't know wbafa good
"Docs that brasen faced jackass of a
Jim Hellso of the Arlsona Kicker own
toe territory of Arieona, body, boots
and soul?"- plaintively asks tbe Blue
BUI Gazette. Jn order not to disap
point an esteemed contemporary and
lots' of other people, we answer that
we do. And what are you going to do
v We feel that an explanation Is due
our readers for our supposed bad
marksmanship last Sunday in shooting
WB riBEO AT ONB OF HIS TWINKMNO
Mr. James Carnahan In tbe left heel.
Mr. Carnahan had sent word to us that
he intended to shoot us on sight "We
sauntered into his vision on Cochise
place, bat bis courage oozed out at bis
fingers' ends, and be turned and fled.
We flred at one of his twinkling heels
ust as he turned a corner and planted
a bullet In it. It was fine sbootiug.
Mr. James Carnahan now says that he
has nothing against ns. Blessed be
peace! . . y
During the month of October four
teen thin skinned subscribers of the
Kicker, all living within a radius of
fifty miles of this town, refused their
copies of tbe paper at the postotSce
for one reason or another. This, of
course, Is an Insult on us. Next week
we shall mount our broncho and pay
each man a visit. We shall have our
guns with us, and we warn them sepa
rately and collectively that they want
a good excuse handy. The Kicker is
the best thing of the kind in the known
world, and we want to know why ev
erybody doesn't think so.
As to Circulation Lies.
There should be a state law in every
state in this Union to punish. newspa
pers for lying about their circulation.
As there is no such law and never will
be, we take advantage of the occasion
to say that tbe paid circulation of tbe
Arizona Kicker has now topped tbe
1,000,000 mark and is going ahead like
a scared kangaroo. If you want your
advertisements to be read in England,
France, Germany, Russia, China, Ja-
pan, Australia, and so forth, put them
in the Kicker. - - - .. '
Mr. Scott Johnson, tbe hardware
man, went over to Lone Jack tbe other
day to collect a debt long owing to
him. We advised htm to take his guns
along, but be thought be could do It
with his mouth. Result: Mr. Scott John
son returns with a bullet in his shoul
der, and bis debtor has fled to Utah.
The month is a very handy thing, but
the guns beat it every time.
We learn that tbe Hon. Thomas Cur
tis denounces ex-Judge Mason as a liar
and a swindler, and friends of both
predict an awful tragedy the first time
they meet Urn! As neither of the
gentlemen referred to could hit a barn
door ten feet away with a gun there
can be no tragedy unless they set out
to pull each other's noses. . They bad
better take a nip together and forgive
and forget .
Ths Colonel a Poor 8 hot.
It never occurred to ns that old Colo
nel Slayback had any shoot in blm.
He had threatened ns lots of times be
cause wo would not run the Kicker on
lines to snlt blm, but his talk went for
talk. Last Saturday morning, how
ever, he walked Into our sanctum and
began blazing away at us. and if he
hadn't been cross eyed and drunk to
boot soma of bis bullets might have
com within a foot of us. Wo let him
finish firing the six shots and then
took blm by the ear and led him out
doors. Wo shall have to bave more re
spect for blm hereafter. If s In him to
Improve bis shooting.
On thirty-two evenings during last
summer thero were from 840 to 550 of
our townsmen gathered in our prlvato
editorial graveyard to take the air.
Tbe place has been a public park for
the last five years, and it is now hard
to see bow the town would do without
It As the sun goes down and twilight
comes one can sit on a comfortable
bench and count tbe trailing srVutus
trailing over tbe graves of the twenty
one men that have fallen by onr bend,
and the crickets chirp and the whtp
poorwCI sings, and there come a feel
fyof perfect rest and .peace and good
Ml tn'inmn ' Ui'iW"nf "fjar nMnll mm I
have been to New Tork city say that
tbe great lack of that spot la tbe
graves of holy terrors that have fallen
It tbe bands of New Tork editors. ,
Following in tbe footsteps of New
Fork city, which our people sometimes
to, tbe social Ust of the 400 for Gives
dam Gulch baa been enlarged, to take
In 200 more. Tbla lets In the shyster
lawyers and quack doctors and also
such owners of saloons and poker par
lors as have not yet killed a man.
Most of them are providing themselves
with boiled shirts for tbe winter cam
paign, aud things socially promise to
be lively. v
' We have on our desk a postal card
from one Bill Merrltt of Fbenix, this
territory, promising to remove us from
this earth within tbe next sixty days.
Come along, William. We are always
ready for the removal and won't ask
for any time limit. If you can como
here and lire two shots at us and get
out of town without carrying a bullet
with you, we will sell out cheap. -
The Red Valley Argus pokes fun at
us for not getting a nomination for the
presidency after all tbe bragging we
bave done for tbe past year. No; we
didn't get what we were after, but
keep your eye on tbe Hellso family.
Tbey have never failed yet to tree tbe
coon and bring him down. We are
going to be a long time alive yet, and
many, things may happen.
,Tbe Chicago editor who announces
that while we were in Salt Lake City
recently we went to bed in a hotel and
blew the gas out on ourself -and were
found almost dead In tbe morning is
a coyote and a liar. We carried a can
dle with us and dodged all perils. We
never fool with anything hidden away
tu a pipe. Once in awhile we have bad
a tallow candle explode and lift us
two feet high, but we have always
come down right end up. You fellows
In the east, quit your lying and give us
a fair show. This is all we wish to
say editorially at this time.
Mr. Tlmmld Have bave you no
ticed, Miss Maud, that tbe chandelier
seems to be shaking? ' Are you sure
that the foundations of your house are
are quite secure?
Miss Maud There's nothing to be
alarmed about, Mr. Tlmmld. Papa's
room is just overhead, and he's snor
ing. Cleveland Flaln Dealer.
Child Suppose I called you a mean
old pig. What would happen?
Governess I should tell your father,
and he would punish you. -
Chlld-And if I only thought it?
Governess No harm, so long as you
don't say it
Child-Then I only think it New
, Problems. '
"You wouldn't call any of Shakes
peare's dramas problem plays." '
"I don't know," answered Mr. Storm
Ington Barnes, "from the way they
keep me figuring pa expenses I should
say tbey were tbe hardest kind of
problem plays." Washington Star.
Multitude of Drumsticks.
The Colonel Rastus, you seem fond
of the leg of a fowl.
Rastus 'Deed Ah Is, cunnel. What
a great institution de chicken would
hab been ef Providence had given him
as many legs as a centlpedl St. Louis
Seeing ths Points.
"I see that young lawyer who comes
to see Elsie knows his business." -
"What do you mean V
"Whenever he comes to court he al
ways wants a stay." Baltimore Ameri
Right He Was.
"Why, uncle, I thought the doctor
ordered you not to go out of the door
this weather!" ,
"Well, I didn't I climbed out of the
window. "New Tork World.
Designs on Him.
Gunner Bilklns says his girl thinks
be Is pure gold. 'Last night when he
called the old man and the dog both
got after him.
Guyer n'm! Then I suppose he was
chased gold. Detroit Tribune.
At the Musicals.
Church Who is the gentleman lean
ing on tbe piano?
' Gotham He's the Installment man
who sold the piano. He's got a rlgbt
to bave a lean on It Tonkers States
Mrs. Minims Mary, it was 1 o'clock
this morning when you got in. 1
beard yon. T
Mary Well, ma'am, if I was you I'd
take something to make me sleep bet
ter. I took my shoes off down In the
kitchen and didn't make no more noise
than a cat would. I've been kind of
worried about yon for a good while.
Some Satisfaction In Tnat
Mrs. Hewllgus Ton say that If a
burglar wants to get Into the bouse
he'll get In In spite of everything yutt
can do to keep him out Then what Is
the ase of your taking so mnch pains
to fasten all the doors and windows?
Mr. Hewllgus I went to give him
all the trouble I possibly can, blame
him! Washington Herald. , ' '
- ' . -v . -
CURIOSITIES OF DIET.
How Nature Adapts Food to Man
and Man to Food.
GREAT VALUE OF CEREALS.
Why Psopls Can Eat Bread at Ivery
Meal Without Getting Tired of It.
Ths Fruits of the Burning Tropice
and the Pats of the Frown Arotio.
Modern science bas shown that na
ture provides food for mankind with
marvelous care and foresight Tbe bu;
man system requires a certain amount
of proteld dally to replace wornout
muscle and tissue. Fish and meat sup
ply this In large quantities. In hot
climates, however, these spoil so quick
ly that their use is limited.' Nature,
as if to compensate for this, bas given
to certain tropical fruits a much larger
quantity of proteld than northern fruits
contain. Thus government analysis
shows that figs bave five units or calo
ries to the ounce, dates two and five
tenths and bananas one and five-tenths.
Apples have five-tenths, peaches nine
tenths and pears seven-tenths. Prob
ably tbe figs and dates tested bad lost
part of their moisture, and soma allow
ance should be made for this.
Tbe Arab can, therefore, maintain his
vigor on a diet chiefly plucked from
trees. Henry M. Stanley and bis white
companious subsisted almost entirely
on banana flour for two years In the
African Jungle. Their freedom from
disease was in part attributed to the
wholeaomeness of this diet The" dried
banana contains 20 per cent of proteld,
about double that of 'ordinary wheat
At tbe opening of the mango season
in Jamaica many of tbe natives prac
tically live on this fruit for two or
three weeks. They fairly revel in it
An Englishman who was familiar With
the science of diet could not under
stand how tbey could not only main
tain their health on this fare, but
actually grow sleek and fat. He knew
that an effort to live on the fruits of
his native country would result in
weakness, sickness and eventual death.
Chemical analysis showed, however,
that tbe mango contained enough pro
teld to supply tbe bodily needs.
If nature bas been thus kind in
adapting food to man's uses, she has
been equally so in adapting man to bis
food. You may have wondered why
people can eot bread at every meal
without tiring of it Tbe difficulty of
eating one quail a day for thirty days
Is well known. Even such delicacies as
asparagus and strawberries cause an
aversion when served too frequently.
Nature sends men a never falling ap
petite for cereals because they are alto
gether the most valuable of foods.
They contain a considerable amount-of
proteld, tbelr salts are of importance
to the organism, they are readily di
gested when properly cooked, and they
furnish a great deal "of nourishment in
Thus wheat flour, cornmeai, oatmer.1
(dry) and rice (dry) have more than
100 units to tbe ounce. Baked potatoes
have 82.7 units, cabbage has 9.2, spin
ach 7, asparagus 6.5, apples 18.4, straw
berries 11.4, spring chicken 19.S and
tenderloin of beef broiled 6.9. If a man
tried to get even half of his nutrition
from the coarse vegetables, which bave
a considerable Indigestible residue, he
would have to eat pounds of them
doily, and his stomach would be sadly
overburdened. Nature gives us tbe de
sire for a varied diet and science
shows that this is altogether tbe best
In tbe arctic regions there is little
vegetation. Man must live almost
wholly on animal foods. Fish and
meat would not suffice, because they
contain only protelds. These would re
place wornout muscle and tissue, but
could not be burned in the body to
generate beat and energy. Fats, how
ever, consist of carbon and hydrogen,
which are tbe chWf components of the
foods of vegetable origin and supply
the fuel needed by tbe body. Tbe po
lar animals have fat in abundance, but
residents of the temperate and torrid
zones jran eat it only in limited quan
tities. To them tbe mere thought of
chewing chunks of grease is nause
ating. Tbe children of tbe frozen north,
however, are endowed not only with
the ability to eat and to digest large
quantities of fat but with a keen ap
petite for it One who is sensitive to
such impressions must turn away
when he sees tbe natives of southern
Alaska, the Thlinklta, swallowing seal
oil flavored by salmon berries with the
Cto of a boy over ice cream. The
:lmos, farther north, will eat blub
ber, slightly cooked In the flames, to
is Indefinite number of pounds. New
Hsr Objict Attained.
"Forgive me, my dear," said the gos
sip humbly, "but I thoughtlessly men
tioned to Mrs. Brown the things that
you told me in strict confidence."
"There is nothing to forgive," replied
the wise woman pleasantly. "It was
for that very purpose that I told them
to you In strict confidence." Chicago
Post , .
Tou are ' half an hour late this
morning." said a . schoolmaster to a
"Tea. lr," replied the boy, who had
been "kept la" the day before. "It
was late yesterday when I got home!
We give altogether too little impor
tance to what we say to others and too
much to what they say to ns.-Ellot
-An Everyday 8uit
That Gas Is certainly a nifty dress
er. He has a suit of clothes for every
day In the week."
"Why. he has the ssme suit oo every
time I see hlmr
"Tep; that's the one."-CleTland
The sweetest of all sounds k pretoe.
By LITTELL M'CLUNG.
Copyrlfhtod, IKS. or AssoaUtof
Marvin Morton, with some little ex
perience at snapshotting as an Incen
tive, decided to go In for amateur
photography on a more extensive
scale. Straightway be went to a fash
ionable dealer and bought an expen
sive camera, with plate bolder attach
ment "I'll call by for It tomorrow morn
ing," he told tbe clerk. "Please be
sure to bave a couple of plates In tbe
holder, for I want to take some pic
tures If tbe weather Is flue."
"I'll have tbe plates put in and ev
erything ready for you, sir," tbe sales
Then Marvin began to think of what
he should most like to snap with bis
aew camera. There were the new
library, tbe new custom house, the
lew art gallery. But somehow or oth
er none of these marble structures ap
pealed to him.
"There's nothing like a human sub
ject when it comes to photography,"
be mused. Tbe next thought followed
Naturally. "And tbe best of human
subjects is a pretty girl In a pretty
A moment later be was talking over
"Hello, Aileen! I've just bought a
new camera," he announced.
"Indeed, Marvin, that's interesting,"
came back over tbe. wire. "And what
are you going to do with it?"
"Take some pictures of Aileen if
she'll let me," he replied.
"Oh, tbat will be splendid!" sbe ex
claimed. "And when 'are you going
to take thenar
"Tomorrow morning if you say so."
"All right I've got nothing on band
for tomorrow morning," she answered.
"Where shall we go?"
"Out into tbe park."
"Then I'll don a frock tbat will be in
accord with tbe setting," sbe laughed.
Aileen was as good as her word, for
when Marvin stopped for ber next
morning, camera in hand, sbe wore
the smartest blue suit imaginable, al
most matching tbe clear autumn sky.
"Oh, I know we will bare a nice lit
tle expedition," she ventured. "And
I'm to have my picture taken for
why, let me see for the first time
since early spring. Let me get a peep
at your new camera. It's a beauty,
"Yes," he replied. "It Is supposed to
do extra fine work. Tou see, I am
somewhat of a novice, and the camera
has to be a good one for me. This one
has a holder for plates at tbe back.
I've never used plates before, but tbe
clerk filled up the holder for me, and
I'm going to try them this morning."
Soon they were strolling down one of
tbe velvety slopes of the park. The
leaves were falling from the larger
trees, but tbe occasional bushes were
as green as in springtime. ' ' -
Tbey passed a lake, and presently
tbey came into a little glen that ran
right up against a hillside.
"This ought to be a fine place for tbe
pictures," be suggested. "Suppose you
strike a pose anything you like."
"Well, how's this, Sir Photogra
pher?" sbe queried, putting her closed
parasol back over ber ' shoulder, and
holding It at both ends as a huntsman
sometimes carries his gun and throw
ing her head back in a merry laugh.
"Very fetching," be commented, "but
I believe tbat with the parasol up and
a side view would be even more so.
Try it If you don't mind."
She turned slightly, opened the para
sol and held it back over ber shoulder
with one hand. Her dainty bead was
silhouetted against tbe turquoise sky,
for sbe was standing on the slope sev
eral feet above blm.
"This one's a stunner!" he declared,
shifting his position.' Then be drew out
of tbe plate holder tbe thin little board
protecting the first plate, and, click, It
"How did I look?" sbe questioned,
with an alluring glance.
"How did you look?" he repeated.
"Why, you were but please don't ask
me such questions, for tbe first thing
you know 111 be telling you more com
plimentary things than would be good
for you or me either!"
"Ob, very well," she laughed, shrug
ging her shoulders prettily. "Now
what am I to do for picture No. 2?"
"Let's nave this one sitting down,"
She assented by seating herself on
tbe slope and gazing at him seriously
with ber chin poised on hi.' dainty
"Don't took so solemn," he protest
ed. "Tou're not posing as a tragedy
"Well, then, how's this?" she asked,
resting her chin between both bands
and smiling radiantly.
He suppressed a reply ami concen
trated bla attention on catching that
bewitching, tantalizing smile.
"I've surely got It!" be thought as
he withdrew the second plate pro
'That was prettier than the other if
comparisons are not distasteful." he
opined. "Now if you will"
But of a sudden something caused
him to rivet his glance on tbe plate
holder side of tbe kodak. Then he
pulled out one of the thin protectors
and. peered more closely at the box
like arrangement With a look of dis
gust be shook tbe camera savagely.
"Well, I am a prize goose!" he mut
tered. "Why, what's the trouble, Marvin?"
ahe questioned, coming up close and
looking at the camera.
"What's the trouble?" he echoed.
There's trouble a-pieuty. All your
posing has been for naught There's
not a single solitary plate In this
bloomlug thing! Look at It!"
"Ob, how funuy!" she - gurgled.
"How did It beppen?"
"It happened because that forgetful
clerk failed to put In the plates after
solemnly assuring me tbat he would!"
he answered. "Well, there's nothing
todo butcotae out here j gala tome
ume. Let s go over and alt 'down un
der that big tree and chat awhile and
try to laugh off this fiasco."
She readily agreed, and tbey eat
down on a rustic bench and comment
ed on tbelr failure,
"Just to think those poses bad to be
lost, oo au unappreclatlve camera I"
sbe complained, with a little pout
"Tee,. It was a pity," be agreed.
"But, after all, they weren't lost on an
"Heally, weren't they?" And ber
eyes flashed pleasurable surprise.
"I should aay not" bo affirmed ear
nestly, bla voice unsteady. "For a lonr
time I shall remember them, I think." 1
Sbe was silent as sbe looked at him
"Aileen," he continued, his tone low
er, "don't you know tbat somewhere In
my mind there Is a camera that always
has plates ready for use? With It I
have taken a thousand pictures of you.
Aileen, in all your moods. Often, day
and night I go over this lovely picture
gallery of my memory one that all tbe
money on earth could not buy!
"Some of tbe portraits are blurred a
little, but tbe rest are as bright ss
when tbey first appeared. Somehow I
think none of tbem will ever fade en
tirely. Many show you laughing and
happy. Others depict you smiling and
wistful. Some are vivacious, some de
mure, others coy and quaint a few
stormy and revengeful, but all are
precious to me. One must I tell you
of tbat? shows you with a young man
in tbe moonlight. It's a beautiful gal
lery, my dear; tbe most beautiful, I
am sure, in all the world!"
She was gazing at blm now with a
new look in ber eyes the look of ten
der appeal Her hand rested gently on
"Marvin, dear boy," she whispered,
"I do so hope your picture gallery will
always be bright; that noue of the pic
tures will ever fade away."
"Do you really, dear?" he asked
"Yes. very, very much," sbe an
swered. 'Then there's one sure way of hav
ing them always clear and bright," he
"How Is tbat?" sbe asked, with an
"By having the subject always pres
ent," he declared, tbe twinkle return
ing to his eyes. "Io she willing V
"With you as photographer, Marvin?
Tes. She's been willing for quite a
"After all," be commented as tbey
walked homeward, "this picture taking
expedition without plates has been the
most successful of my whole life."
A Murderous Maid.
First Admirer She looked daggers
Second Ditto-She cut me dead.
Third Ditto Well, I must say, when
she came out in tbat stunning rig sbe
Fourth Ditto I think she's just kill
ing. Baltimore 'American.
What Happened to the Phono.
Katbryn (fluttering in) I'm so glad
I've found you borne, dear. I tried to
call you up, but central said your
phone was out of order.
Gladys (weakly) I suppose it is.
About au hour ago Jack called up fa
ther and asked blm for my hand.
lou to losing money erery aay
that your tenement is vacant Let
Mis Democrat And a tenant a days for
IT DRAGS YOU SLOWLY DOWN
It's hard to keep an even temper
with a dull pain nagging all day at
your back; in fact, kidney troubles
are at the bottom of very much of
the nervousness and irritability that
are so common to-day. Tou wonder
why you are short and cross, can't
keep your mind on one thing, are In
clined to worry over trifles, and sub
ject to fits of "blues" and despon
dency. Partly it is due to that pain
in your back, partly to the irritating
effect of uric acid on your brain and
Uric acid is a poison that is always
forming in the body, and it is the
duty of the kidneys to filter it out of
the blood and pass it off, dissolved,
in the urine. Healthy kidneys do this
work thoroughly and well, but weak
or sick kidneys get behind, and the
waste .matte collects here and there
In the muscles, joints and nerve cen
ters. Headache, dizzy spells, rheuma
tism, neuralgia, blurry spots before
the eyes, nervousness and heart trou
ble, are signs of uric poisoning.
So do not wonder at your condi
tion, especially If tbe urine does not
look or pass naturally. And if your
Sold by aA deeiar.
Miss Hope, who was Principal of the Boston
Cooking School for 17 years, says:
"I consider the Crawford the best of them all. It uses less
coal and gives a more even heat than any range I ever saw."
The Crawford has
Single Damper (patented); Patented Dock-Ash Grates; Cup-Joint
Oven Flues; Asbestos-Back Oven; Reliable Oven Indicator.
Maes by Walker ft Pratt SI fg. Co - Ualca St. Boom
(q)aily ashiou YAL!:c
THE FASHIONABLE BROADCLOTH.
INDOOR gowns ol broadcloth are rxctscttaflr court jest now and when made
after the manner of this one, with ctmpe ol thin material, they are corn
lortable and agreeable to weaa as well as to the height ot style. All the
the bolero with sain, No. 6161. sizes 32 to 42 inches butt or ot the gulmpe, no.
6127, sizes 32 to 40 inches bust, or ot the slch-t No. 6098, sizes 22 to 30 Inches
waist will be nulled to any addresi by the Fashion Department of this pa pes
oa receipt of ten cents for each. (If in haste send an additional two cent
lUmp for letter postage which Insures more prompt delivery.) ; ' . .
Fill out coupon and mail with stamps or com to uie Fashlou epartmeat
Pattern No... Size.......
St and No.
P'HOW CAN I ENDUREjmSj
Price so cents. Fosna-MiuuaN Co Boilblo, N.Y.. Preprleton.
more improvements than all other ranges combined:
FURNITURE CO. watbitey agehts.
and Ujht colors ere
being and for the
parpoie and the ,
model is made ot
apricot color with
trimming ol satis)
and soutache tn
while the gulmpe
beneath ts of mar.
qoisette. but shore
end yoke portions
being onlined. Joe
effect Is of a web
paler. tighter tint
and these is ee elo
quent coots ast.t
would be charming
with sash ef black, ,
prairie green is;
firettv either I a
mmtchiow color Of I
.t,ll mm mW la
Is no feasible ee4 :
to confine the de- ; :
sign to fMoaddotb !
adapted to cash
mere and. indeed,
to all fashionable
mstcriab that are
heavy snoogb to be
treatid In soot vote
a manner. The
bolero is a very
simple one aod Is
closed at the beck.
The skirt Is laid m
Inverted plaits at
the front to the
depth ot the trim
ming tor the cotbo
leogthat the back. (
It can be made
either witnor with
out seems over the
For the mod htm
aire wfll be teqolr-"
cd, for the bolero
Itf yards 18, 21 oe
27, yard 44 oo
62 inches wide toe i
the skirt y.rde
yards 44 Of 3C
varda 63 Inches
wide if made with
oat seams over the
hips bat If these
earns are deemed'
advisable 5J4 yards
44 or 63 inches wide
will be needed. Foe,
the sh will be re
quired 2tf yards of
ribbon. The goto pe
will require 6U
yards of material.
21. 4 yards 32 oa
3MI yards 44 laches,
wide. A Hay
M . .... f
sunion piiKni v. .
back aches continually, or yon are)
taken with sharp cricks and stitches
of pain when you stoop, turn, or try
to lift, it is sure that your kidneys
are out of order and need prompt at
tention, for sick kidneys cannot right
themselves without help.
Doan's Kidney Pills are especially
for the kidneys. They relieve con
gestion quickly, cleanse the kidneys)
and the blood, set the filtering sys
tem In perfect operation.
Fifty thousand persona publicly
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills
Here's a case right at home:
WATERBURY TESTTMOKT. '
Mrs N. K. Eddy, 10 Jefferson
street, Waterbury, Conn., says: "Two
months ago I suffered from back
aches; caused by disordered kidneys,
In tbe morning when I arose, my
back was so lame and stiff that I
would hardly be able to stoop or even
get about. I was tired and weary and
had no ambition. Doan's Kidney
Pills, procured at H. W. Lake'a drug
store were very effective and soon
cured me. I have not - had any
trouble of the kind since."
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