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TILI3 ITJSW ACUS, l'OltTXAXB, OKEGOIT
Then It's time to act! No time
to study, to read, to experi
ment! You want to save your
hair, and save It quickly, too!
So make up your mind this
very minute that if your hair
ever comes out you will use
Ayer's Hair Vigor. It makes
the scalp healthy. The hair
stays in. It cannot do any
thing else. It's nature's way.
The beat kind of a testimonial
"Bold ior ovor sixty yoars."
Made t)r j. u. A jar vo., I.ow.ll, Mm,
ai.o nuuniiuriri or
"John,'' said Lorn Doone, "yon ought
ot to come and moot me by stealth. It
Isn't right. My family wouldn't llko It."
"All's fair In love or war, Lorna,"
chucklod Jolin Illdd, "nnd this It both."
JJtit Mr. Mlackmorc, fouring that this
light play Ci tho Intellect was not milted
to no heavy n man an Illg John, omitted
II mention ot the Incident In writing the
HOWAtlt) I!. llUttTON.-Antnyernnd Chemltl.
IailVllle, I'olnnulik Hmm Iiiipii prlieM Uiilil,
'onirr,l. 1'ynnlito tntK. Mnlllna-rni,lip"i and
full prk-nllnt p.-tit oil application. (Jottlriil nwl Urn
Elra work milkl led. Jlelsreucel Carbonate Ktr
GASOLENE ENGINES t0 1 hot..-
power fully warranted, JliV All 1U01 and
tylen at Iimcst price. Writs for catalog.
ItCICRSON MACIIINCRY COMPANY
Till'. IIAIHV I'l.V l( I I,f.i:il nxtrny. all thi-
nirt aim ixnornt
llOIII III llllllllK
room ami nil
pbicet w It i1 r
t I it it 11,
111 ami lll
nut toll it In
lure mi) thine
Try lliem once
mul )i'ii will ni'trr In' "IiImiiii iiii-iii Irniit kriulir
,tr rri.Kcut pippuM fur 1.-H' llurulil
MtlleKiilliavo,, Ilruiikl) 11, .N
Egan Dramatic and
Season 1906 nnd 1907 Opens Sept. IS
Prepares (or 1)1-1111111111 mul Operatic
Stage mul plnct'H (inultiati'H. itecog
11I01I liy leading theatrical innnngorH.
Send fur I'litiilogua nnd Hit of gradu
ates mul their miriY.iH.
Egaii Dramatic and Operatic School
r.'ro 1U1I AtcaJc BullJlnr. Sutlle.
FRANK C. EOAN, rrlnclpil.
By Soflenlni the Water makes the Skin
Clear; Removes Pimples and Blackheads;
Whitens the Hands; frees the Scalp from
Dandruff and makes lleautiful Hair.
All iti-iitvm I irn f-mlo llurnt ami liorui H,ini,
HivoWli'i d H'liwnlr riciur in color, for lu.niu
Mini llMuWuimnit I'AUIIIl UlAhl IIOIIAX
I'd, UuMiuul, I ul
Dr. G. Gee Wo
Till, wonderful ('111'
lit. Hector It railed
lirnl b-u lit curvt
iol wlllmul , optr
lluu thai ur until up
la til. II mrr-i wllli
lllOM MOIldt'lfUl Cut-
lira i.rl, inoli. Im.lt,
tarki anil Klhlrt
tint am nitrvly un-
kuonu 10 infiiical cl
tiw In ItiU country. Thrauiii ilia ma ul tliotl
litrmU.t ruiirdUa till t fmou iloolor know
llintcllon otonr W ittfTorvnl rv'mfilUi lili-li
hutut-critliilly ut.t lit itlrt.rmt itltnatrt. 11
iiurnlri u cot rularrli. Httluua.luiiic, throat,
rUrumatlim, itrrrouiurtt, ttoncli, llrri kid
u)t, ur. 1 liat Uundirdt ot tritlmonlalt.
llmtii.t mtHUiat. (.'all and lilm. I'atlrntt
out of llm rlly writ for liUnkr aiidrlrcuUrt.
bnditiup. (.-O.NHUl.TAl'ION t'llKK
mm THE C. CEE WO CHINESE MEDICINE CO
I02 rirtt St., S. r. Cor. Morrlton
Menttoit pai'or. I'ORIIANO. OHCGON.
CLASSIF1 ED A PV ERTISING
Portland Trade Directory
Mams and Atldrtott In Portland 4 Rr
snlatlt BuslrxM rifmo.
CIIKAM HKl'AltAIOKH-W. lUlrtntM lb U.U.
Kltor to b tti.bt. Writ tur fr cataloa.
llilwuod Co., I iriit and Uk.
UK.VHl'Un'lUNU llufrum l'adltoa. sola
utnta Alfrd lln)iula A l'v' cvrrKI olotbt.
J'.rylblnf la m.n't ruraUblai. liortlaa and
WltU Itlt.l. UIOlt IHMtOlUC.
l-IANOH A OUOANH-Maiiy nn lni:rum.nt r
vrrt tout account n'ckuror Muiovat ofbuytr
Writ fur dr.criiillon of p'auoi now on baud,
Urius, (to. Wrll today, Ulllwrl Co., l'orllaud
P. N. U.
JHBH. C 1 J M Mi 1 l ilsss'l
KK wrlUaa- toadwartlsarspl
We've In our home n treasure trove
That loving folk would Joy to see;
A winsome, weenie, bonnle sprlto,
"Our baby," sweet, as wet can be.
Her cheeks are tinted Ilk a shell,
Her hair a rnddy gold In hue;
Her mouth a bit of coral doft,
Her eyes like flnx flow'rs wet with dew.
Her hand, like lilies In the sun,
Arc lined with petals of the rose;
And dimple chaso each other from
Her chin down to her rosy toes.
And we, her rerfs, forget that life
On pulleys of the heart Is run ;
And thro' our wealth of lovlngness
Declare our babe "the only one."
The only one; dear gift of God
A trust to brighten faith grown dim
She take tin with her Innocence
Straight up the steeps which lead to
And ni wo pray that he "will keep
Our baby safe from ov'ry 111,"
Old-tltne belief comei back again,
And old-time thoughts tlmlr truths dis
til. Our Imbyi tender women smile,
And men forget tho ways of sin
A little child links heart to heart,
"Our boby" makes the world akin.
- t'hlcago Tribune.
East, West, Home's Best.
rrp Hi: H'irliiB boiirdoM wcro begin-
II iiIiik to rotno to tlio Trovo-o Cot-
tiiKc, nnd Will 1'rcsilor nnd .Too
I'llnlon wntcliwl ench now nrrlvnl with
Iiii'I-ciihihI IntorcMt, for Uiero wns n fns-
cliiiitlon fibotit tholr iimniicrs mid droM
tluit wiih very attractive.
Tin yenr licforo Arlluir (JopfTrey nnd
MriHon Do f.oiiK, Iwo or tlm lionrdiT
11 1 tlio cottage boctiniu r j 1 1 1 1 0 Intltnnto
wllli the country lMy, mul Imd illlml
tliclr imIiiiIh with Idon.i tlmt mndo Will
mid .loo very imu-h dhNiittrillcd with
"I wUh I vn nwny from tliln," mild
Will one dny to Joe, when lit rnnio
omt on mi cinind for IiIn fntlier. "I'm
hlt'K mid tired of (IiIh kind of n life."
"So tun I." replied doe, "for It la et
tlim more mul tiuun HlavNIi. Ily the
M)MK TO HI'AKK KOIl Ontr.IIH.
way, I Kot nnotlier loiter from .Mimon,
mul ho unyH I'm very foolNh vorklu
m.v life out hero for my folU for noth
ing when I could eonio to tho city mid
work for hoiiiu one who would tiny 1110
"Arthur wrote lo me, too," said Will,
"mid ho miyn wo could Kt Rood posl
tlons ennlly ut K'ood pny, nnd eo wonio.
tliln. Ho ixoei to the theater, or hoiuo
other plni'o of muiiNeuient every night,
mid hero uo Htuy mid slave, mid never
nc(t miytliliiK. I wUh I wns nwny, for
1 linto fiirin work worno nnd more ev
ou don't huto It woro tlm n I do,"
One dny tho next week Joo henrd
touio one cnlllm;, "Joo! Hello, Joo I"
mul ho ktnrted up from behind n liedgo
where ho lind been, mid hurriedly
dropped n letter to the ground nnd put
Ills foot upon It.
"Oh, Is It you, Will. I thought-why,
where 1110 you ciIuk)" ho iihketl, ns ho
notetl Will with n ennviiH-covered telo
ncopo In hiiiid,
"Hnven't time to osplnln now; Just
let me leave tliU hoie, mul I'll ho over
lifter htlimei' mul eiiilnln " mill tin wn
Tlmt night ns Joo wan about finishing
hi nipper ho henrd Will's whistle, nnd
went to tho door to greet hU frloiul.
"I'ouio In, Will," he mild, cordlnlly.
"No, thiuik you, Joe, I wns pnsslnif
nnd only rnn In for n uilnuto to hco
"t'oiiKi In nwhlle, Will; come, nnd
have 11 cookie," urged Mr Clluton, hos
pltnhly. nn hIio took 11 pinto of tempt
ing fakes from the table.
"Thank you, Mrs. Clluton, but I hnve
lust had gunner, mid I'm not n hit- lm.
Igr." nlil Will. "Walk down to tho
'road wllh me, Joe."
Joo and Will went out Into the dnrl;
ne, ami when they had pnsed the
barn Will Htopped mid said:
"I'm going to-iiiuriMw, Joe, nnd I
luiwi my clothes In that teleseo'to, but
1 didn't want your folks to eo It "
"(Jolng where!" gasped Joe, nt tho
thought that was In his iiilud.
"I'm going to the city, for 1 can't
Htaiul this life miy longer. My clothes
urn here. May I put them In tho barn,
mid get them onrly to-morrow V
"What will your folks any 7" luipilred,
"1 don't know, hut I'll bo gone, nnd
I won't bo bnck In a hurry, either,"
answertrt Will. "Good-night."
Joo was up earlier than usual and
stole down stntrs to see Will before he
went, mid met him coming out of tho
barn, telescopo tn hand.
"I'd go, too," hald Joe, as they shook.
bauds, "but I'll stay till I flulsh that
bllMleld of com, nnd thou I'll come."
Aud ho watched Will disappear dowu
Jo worked hard nil that dny to fin
ish thnt iilll-llcld; ho urged his tcnin
to their utmost limit; ho tramped miles
m ho mnde tho Journeys across and
across the Hold, and whoa ho had fin
ished tho sun had set and the day was
gone. In the gnthorlng gloom he trudg
ed home woary, dissatisfied and hun
gry, nnd as ho put away the team he
said half nloud;
"I'm done with this slavish life after
"You are late, Joe, nnd you look
tired," said his mother, "eat your sup
per, for you must be hungry."
"I nm tired and hungry," snld Joe,
"and this life Is so slavish."
"It's hard, and father was saying he
would not know how to run tho farm
If you wcro not so strong nnd willing,
doing the work of the best man ho ever
hail. You nro a good )0yl j0o, and
fnther npprcclntca It very much."
Joe winced somewhat nt this open ex
pression of appreciation, blushed nnd
"I know fnther with his lamo bnck
can't do much, but I'm "
A knock on the sldo of tho houso at
tho oiten door Interrupted him, and he
turned nnd saw n ragged tramp out
lined In tho doorwny.
"Could you help n feller to some
thing to eat, nnd let mo sleep some
where?" naked n volco In tho confl
tie 11 co of one accustomed to begging hl
"Certnlnlyl" quickly replied Mrs.
Clinton, "Tlmnlt God, wo alwnys hnve
enough for ourselves, nnd some to spare
for others. Coino In."
The tramp, not very old, hut with all
tho innrkH of a wanderer upon him,,
boldly entered nnd took the plnco Mrs.
Clinton net for him, nnd nto his sup
per. If appreciation of tho morlts of
a cook, and confidence in tho hospital
ity of tho host, nro In proportion to the
amount otio cnts then tho tramp fully
demonstrated both, for ho nto an aston
ishing amount of everything offered,
Joo finished his meal In silence, ne
did not again refor to his hard llfo, nnd
when tho tramp hail cnton nil ho could
hold Joo took him to tho barn nnd
gnvo him a bed in tho harness-room.
"Thank you, young fuller," sold tho
tramp ns Joo left htm, "your mother's
n dnnily cook, and sho don't atop offer-
In' till n feller's nn full ns n tick. You're
tn clover, here."
"Think sol" wns Joo'n non-commlt-tnl
reply 111 ho cloned the door and
went tn the house.
Joo went directly to his room, quick
ly packed his clothes, nnd then went
down tho bnck wny nnd cnrrled them
to tho barn. Long beforo dny, after n
sleepless night, ho wns up nnd quietly
slipped nut of the houo for his clothes.
An he wns leaving tho tramp snld:
"Where nro you goln', young fel
ler?" "That's my business," replied Joe,
"Look here, hoy," and tho tramp's
volco wns tender, "lot's sit down n mill
nto nnd tnlk this over," nnd ho drew
.Too Into tho harness-room. And 601110
how Joo told lilm nil.
"1 thought so, for I snw you bring
that bundle hero hut night, mid I knew
by your actions what It meant. Don't
do It, sonny; stick to your parents n
little whllo longer," advised tho tramp.
"I ran nwny once, did Just ns you nm
doing now; went to sen In the navy,
wns gone three years, and when I got
bnck my mother was dead nnd the homo
broken up, mid I haven't had a homo
since. Don't go for a month, anyhow,
not till you hem from your frloud.
(Somehow Joo promised, and went
buck to his room, and when ho went to
tho barn to look after the stock the
trnuip wns gone.
Tho very noxt Saturday night, n
week, Will enmo imek and hurried to
"Don't go, Joe, tho city Isn't what
tlioso fellows said it was nt least I
didn't llnd It so. I had n little Imek
mom where I could scarcely breathe,
worked from 0 till 0 In a dark shop for
$1 a week, nnd It took more than thnt
for my board nnd wnshlug. Got tho
poorest kind of eating, not nn good a
we give to tramp, and nnd I got 60
hoinoilck for mother's pies nnd dough
nuts that I couldn't stand It. 80 1
enmo right home, nnd I'm going to htny,
too, for I found out thnt nobody cnrei
ns much for n fellow as his own folks."
"I'm going to stay, Will," answered
No one but Will and the tramp and
God knew how near Joe came to run
ning nwny,. and ho nnd God know he
was often glad he hadn't. Christian
Slei-li iwiil (ho luaMue.
It Is commonly supposed thnt the
greatest depth of sleep occurs about
tho end of the first hour. This, how
ever, U not luvnrlably the rule, ac
cording to my own observation In tho
Cook County (Chicago) lnsauo Asy
lum, made some years ago, wheu I
Hpcut two successive nights In hourly
testing the depth of sleep by light,
sound nnd touch, A majority of the
ten cases I had under observation
showed tho greatest depth to be at
about a n. in. Moro recently Drs. Saute
Io Sanctis and X. Neyros, at the Uni
versity of Home, tested the depth of
sleep In four normal persons by pres
sure upon tho temple. One of these
showed tho greatest depth of sleep tu
the second and fifth hours, while the
othors showed the greatest depth be
tween the first and second hours.
Talking In sleep Is more common
than Is generally supposed. Armstrong
nnd Child found la 200 students, be
tween tho ages of 20 and 80 years, that
41 per cent of the men and 37 per cent
of tho women talked In their sleep,
and moat of them could answer quea
ties. Harper's Weekbr.
Trro Klnda of Pelleana.
We have In America two kinds of pel.
leans, the whl to and the brown. Of
the former, I enn only say that It does
not encourage the advances of the
avian psychologist. Invasions of Its
strongholds on remote lake islets In
Manitoba and In Nevada hare resulted
In their complete desertion by every
white pelican old enough to spread a
wing; and success here Is doubtless not
to be looked for so long as this snowy
plutnnficd bird remains a shining mark
for every roving rifleman. Century.
"Mr. Hpotcash," said the reformed
sport, "we want to buy a thousand crul
lers for the waifs' picnic. Can you (Irs
"Yes," answered tha merchant. "Hera's
"Thanks, Mr. Spotcaah. I told ths
boys, by George, It was do'.lars to dough
nuts you'd cough up liberal!"
riTO Hi. VituV Dance and all ITervoui Dlioai
Nlo ti.rmitntntly cured by Dr. Klln' Ureal
Herri ilMtorer. Konil for rilKIi IJtrlal bottle nnd
treatise. lr II. ir.Ktrn ,Id..ai ArchBt.,l'!illa.,l,a.
-Well Ut In tbc Claaalea.
The principal of one of Washington's
high schools relates an Incident In con
nection with tho last commencement
dny of the Institution mentioned. A
clever girl had taken one of tho prin
cipal prizes. At tho closo of tho exer
cises her friends crowded about her to
"Weren't you awfully afraid you
wouldn't get It, Hattle," asked one,
"when there were so many contest
anLs?" "Oh, not" cheerily exclaimed Hattle.
"Decauso I knew that when It camo to
English composition I had 'cm all
iklnned alive I" Harper's Weekly.
Ifotberswlll find Ur; Vflnilow'i Soothing
Byrup tho bett rotnoay touia for tnair eniiaren
durlug the teething rrlod.
WUere llo'd Da.
Mr. McSosh I wish all the saloons
In croatlou wcro In ths bottom of ths
Mr. MeSoili Gee, you gotta mean dls
p'sltlont Wanner get ma drown', eh?
Catarrh Cannot be Cured
With I.OrAtAri'I.ICATIONfl.ni they cannot
reach tho scat of the dlieaio. Catarrh Is n
blood nr ciitulltutloinl dlirato. and In order to
euro It you inuit talio Internal remedies.
Ilall'm'aiarrliCure Is taken Internally, and
acts illroriiy nn 1110 uioou onu mucous aurrnrei.
Hall's IntarrhCtiio Is not a quack inidlcliio.
It wat prer crlbeil by one of tho Uit physicians
in nil country ior years, aim n a regular pre
scription. It is rninpoicil of tho belt tonics
known, combined with tho host blood purl
nor, acting directly on tho mucous surfare.
The perfect com blnn Ion of tho two Ingredients
Is what produces inch wnmtorftil results In
curing Catarrh. Keinl for testimonial free,
r J I'lir.S'r.V A CO.. Props., Tolodo, 0.
Bold by driiKUlU', price 7c.
Hall's Fain Ily Pills aru tho best.
Rich I'ncle Leonard, have you ever
succeeded In carrying out one slnglo pur
pose la all your llfo?
Spendthrift Nephew (deeply hurt)
Uncle, I have! Six yenrs ago I formed
a resolution that I would cut loose nnd
have a good time, and to-day I owe $13,-000.
THE KING OF
No other remedy has given sucli perfect satisfaction as a
blood purifier and tonic or is so reliable in the cure of blood dis
eases of every character as S. S. S. It is known as "The
King of Blood Purifiers," and the secret of its success and
its right to this title is because "iT CURES DISEASE."
It is au honest medicine, made entirely of purifying, healing
roots, herbs and barks, which arc acknowledged to be specifics for
diseases arising from an impure or poisoned condition of the blood
aud possessing tonic properties that act gently and admirably in the up-building of a run
down, weakened or disordered condition of the system.
One of the greatest points in favor of S. S. S. is that it is the only blood remedy on the
market which does not contain a mineral ingredient of some kiud to derange or damage the
system. It is the one medicine that can be taken with absolute safety by the youngest child
or the oldest member of the family, aud persons who have allowed their systems to get in
such condition that most mediciues arc repulsive to the stomach will find that S. vS. S.,
while thorough, is gentle aud pleasant iu its action, aud has none of the nauseating effects
of the different mineral mixtures and concoctions offered as blood purifiers.
As every part of the body is depeudeut ou the blood for nourishment and strength, it is
necessary that this vital fluid be kept free from germs and poisons. So long as it remains
uncontaminated we are fortined against dis
ease, and health is assured ; but any impurity,
humor or poison acts injuriously ou the sys
tem and affects the general health. Pus
tular eruptions, pimples, rashes and the
different skin affections show that the blood
is in a feverish and diseased condition as a
result of too much acid or the presence of
some irritating humor. Sores aud Ulcers are the result of morbid, unhealthy matter in the
blood, aud Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison etc., are all deep-seated
blood disorders that continue to grow worse as long as the poison remains.
But all blood diseases are not acquired; some persons are born with au hereditary taint
in the blood and we see this great affliction manifested in many ways. The skin has a
waxy, pallid appearance, the eyes are often weak, glands of the neck enlarged, and as the
taint has been in the blood since birth the eutire health is usually affected.
Iu all blood troubles S. S. S. has proved itself a perfect remedy aud has well earned the
title of "KING OF BLOOD PURIFIERS." It goes dowu iuto the circulation and removes
all poisons, humors, waste or foreign matter, aud makes this stream of life pure and health---P
-- -oj sustaining. Ntjthing reaches inherited blood
PB PBj flfc; troubles like S. S. S.; it removes every particle
of the taint, purifies and strengthens the weak,
sjk deteriorated blood, aud supplies it with the
B healthful properties it needs and establishes the
HV HH h a foundation for good health. As a tonic this
asi ssss W l W great medicine has no equal, and it will be found
P y P E L Y VEGETABLE esPec'ay tracing to weak, anaemic persons.
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers, Skiu
Diseases, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison and all other blood troubles are cured perma
nently by S. S. S., and so thorough is the cleansing of the blood that no trace of the dis
ease is left to break out in future years or to be transmitted to offspring. If you are in
need of a blood purifier get "THE KING" of them all, S. S. S and good results are
assured. Book on the blood and auy medical advice desired furnished without charge to
all who write TH swFTSPeolnc COMPANY. ATLANTA, QA.
quality, and makes
Deflnea the Conrt'n Duty.
A. G. Juwett, lawyer, politician nnd
man of sarcastic wit, wns onco trying
n case In tho Blip rein 0 court In Uclfnst,
Mc his home city. The Judgo presid
ing, beforo being called to tho bench,
had tried many cases against Jowett,
who did not entertain a very high opin
ion of his ability.
Tu his closing argument, Jcwett, in
dcilauco of tho rules of the court, start
ed In to rend soiuo luw to the Jury.
The court pounded on the bench and
snld : "Mr. Jcwett, you must not rend
Inw to the Jury In your closing argu
ment." Jewctt kept on rending, with
out so much as 11 glance at tho court
Tho court In thunderous toucs ordered
lilm to stop.
Jowett, who had by this time rend
nil ho Intended to read, turned calmly
to tho Judgo mid snld : "Did your honor
"I said," roared tho Judge, "you must
not read law to the Jury In your closing
argument. I will glvo tho law to tho
Jury. What do you suppose tho court
ta hero for?"
"What Is tho court hero for?" re
sponded Jcwett In high falsetto. "I
suppose you know, sir, to keep order
with the aid of tho sheriff, sir, with all
due respect to tho sheriff, sir." Boston
Aiiytlituix bill Friendly.
"You astonish me. Your engagement
with Miss Welloph Is broken, Is It? Arc
tho rolatlons between you still friendly?"
"I should say not! The relations be
tween us srs hor relations, and they're
my bitter anemias,"
Gentlemen: 8. S, 8. is used ns a family modiolus in our
home. I myself have taken and always found it what it is
clalmod to be. It thoroughly oleanses the system of Im
purities, inoreases the appeUte, improves the digestion,
and builds up the general health. I have given It to my
children with fine results. It promptly restores the appe
tite and clears the stein of all eruptions. It Is a very nne
blood tonlo and has my hearty endorsement.
12 8. Oth St., Lebanon, Pa. P, H. THOMPSON.
Every day in every yeir
that comes, more housewives
at- etSvintf 11 r their exhorbitant
Tl . I.i w limA mmm a)t4
priCCU PUKIIIK IWl mt
turning to K C, the honest and
reliable, which has stood so well
the test of years. They are find
one - third the price of
anvwnere near is. -
better, purer, more
a ounces ior zac.
No I.onirer In Ihe I.lmHItrht.
Then old Vesuvius checked his rage,
And straightway called a truce.
"There's too much competition now,"
lie muttered. "What's tho usol"
HERITAGE OF CIVIL WAR.
Thousands of Soldiers Contracted
Chronic Kidney Trouble While
' In the Service.
The experience of Capt. John L. Kly,
of Co. E, 17th Ohio, now living at 500
East Second street, Newton, Kansas,
will Interest tho thou
sands ol vetorans who
camo back from the
Civil war Buffering tor
tures with kidney
Ely sayc: "I con
tracted kidney trouble
during the Civil war,
and tho occasional at
tacks Anally develoited
into a chronic enso. At ono tlmo I had
tn iiao n crutch nnd enno to got about.
My bnck was lamo nnd weak, nnd besides
tho aching, thoro was n distressing re
tention of tho kidney eeccriione. I was
in a bad way when I began using
Doan's Kidney Pills In 1001, but the
rcmody cured mo, and I have been well
Bold by all donlors. CO cents a box.
Foe tor-Mil bum Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Ill fiooil Itrasnn.
"Why does Smithy visit his wealthy
nunt so often?"
"If ho didn't ho might hnvo to visit
his 'undo.' " Houston Post