Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1943)
Sister's Dress Has
Pattern No. 5527
E sister will look like
.......ething right out of the
bandbox in this charming frock!
Make it her “best” little dress.
Do it in pale pink, blue or apple
green organdie or dotted swiss.
Applique the flowers in white or a
darker shade of the dress ma
• • •
The dress is designed for sizes 1-2-3.
Pattern number Is 5527. Applique is in
the same pattern.
Due to an unusually large demand and
current war conditions, slightly more time
is required in filling orders for a tew of
the most popular pattern numbers.
Send your order to:
SM South Wells St. Chicago.
Cautions for Home Canners
Housewives doing home canning
with wartime iar caps are cautioned
to follow implicitly the instructions
of the cap manufacturers if they wish
to avoid unhappy experiences and
waste in their patriotic effort to con
serve. Spoilage of food and breakage
jof jars is certain to result, if instruc
tions are not followed to the letter.
Proper methods and careful can
'nlng will insure excellent results,
more important in the present food
(Situation than at any other time.
, The Glass-Top Seal Fruit Jar Cap,
« wartime product developed to con
serve metal, requires careful use,
according to the home service de
partments of fruit jar manufacturers.
This cap consists of a metal band,
'glass lid and rubber ring. With these
three widely varied materials making
up its component parts, the cap must
• jbe used according to important but
easily followed instructions. First of
all, the cap is not recommended for,
and must not be used in, oven can
| If the food is processed (cooked in
a Jart, one inch of space must be left
in the top of the jar when filled, in
order to allow room for expansion.
If an open kettle is used a half-inch
of^sjwce must be left in the top of
i The next step is to place the rub
ber around the projection on the bot
tom side of the lid, and the lid must
then be placed so that the rubber lies
between it and the top edge of the
jar. All jars on which top-seal clos
ures, either glass or metal, are used
must have smooth-top edges.
, The band is then applied tightly
and immediately loosened slightly
about one-quarter of a turn. Bands
must fit loosely during the processing
or cooking. If an open kettle is used,
the bands are to be screwed tight as
soon as the jar is filled. After the
processing is completed the bands
are screwed tight to complete the
seal. The bands may be removed
twelve hours after the canning opera
tion. At no time should the filled
jars be turned up-side-down.
The housewife who takes no chances
on variance from any one of these
simple but important steps is assured
of success and the enjoyment of the
delicious flavor of home caiuied
foods this winter,—Adv.
I Cl Ikl_ Cool the burn of sunburn.
vUH1™ Sprinkle with Mexsana,
_ _ formerly Mexican Heat
DIIDM Powder, ltoliove heat
MMUHI1 rash too. Get Mexsana.
i Adopted Names of Popes
, Of the 256 popes of the Homan
Cathdic church, 81 or nearly one
Lbird of them adopted one of only \
five names, 23 using John, 16 Greg
ory, 15 Benedict, 14 Clement and
. Wbnnme utomaeh and n»n pun'ful^iuffurst
I RSWne.WOor atomnch *ml heartburn, doctor* tnuallr
HWinlu the f»*U*t-*ctmg medicine* known for
■paBtaaaaanlwf—nwdiriiM* Hke tho«*in Hell-*n*
| wk<> Mo l***tivo. Hell-nn* bring* comfort in *
juty or^faahlo^ourjnoncT bock on return of bottle
<■ To rdm distress ot MONTHLY N
WHICH MAKES YOU CRANKY, NERVOUS!
Lydia B. Plnkham's Vegetable Com
•, pound has helped thousands to re
lieve periodic pain, backache, head
ache with weak, nervous, cranky,
blue feelings — due to functional
monthly disturbances. This is due
to Its soothing effect on one of
woman’s most important organs.
' Taken regularly—Plnkham's Com
pound helps build up resistance
against such annoying symptoms.
Follow label directions Worth trying I
[save YOUR scrap] !
I TO HB.P GAIN
| Old METAL, RAGS,
| _ RUBBER and PAPER
Pre-Cooking Hot-Water Bath Pressure Cooker
VEGETABLE Time Minutes Minutes Pounds
Artichokes . 3 180 40 10
Asparagus . 3 180 40 10
Beans, lima .. 3 180 40 10
Beans, string, wax. 3 180 40 10
Beets . 15 120 40 10
Brussel sprouts . 5 120 35 10
Cabbage, carrots . 5 120 35 10
Cauiiilower, broccoli ..... 4 120 35 10
Corn . 3-5 210 80 10
Greens .Wilt 180 60 10
Peas . 3-7 180 60 10
Spinach .Wilt 180 60 10
Tomato juice . 5 5 — —
Vegetable Canning Guide
Are you putting up many greens
and vegetables from your Victory
garden this year? In other years,
the first question we asked after
that, was, do you have a pressure
You see, a pressure cooker Is the
safest, most desirable method of
putting up vege
tables which are
non - acid. The
reason; In most
soil there is a
which attaches it
self to vegetables
in the non-acid class, to which most
of them belong. Mr. Botulinus is
hard to destroy except by extreme
heat—which the pressure cooker
can give as most vegetables are
processed at an above-boiling point,
240 degrees Fahrenheit.
Let me go on record as saying
use the pressure cooker if you pos
sibly can. Chances of your being
able to buy one are slim, but per
haps there’s a neighbor or friend or
a local canning center which will
give you the means of having one.
If it’s absolutely impossible to ob
tain a pressure cooker, do non-acid
vegetables by the boiling water
bath. It takes much longer to proc
ess the vegetables, but don’t skimp
a minute of it, if you would be
Processing times have been care
fully tested and cannot be short
ened. Follow them to the letter to
get results. Processing may be
done in various ways, and it is im
portant to select the one best suited
to the food you are putting up.
A pressure cooker gives you the
greatest degree of safety in canning
non-acid vegetables for it permits
the greatest degree of heat to pene
trate the jar and thus destroy
botulinus. To use the pressure
cooker, prepare the product, pre
cook it and pack carefully in ster
ilized Jars. Adjust cap. Prepare
pressure cooker by pouring hot
water into the bottom of the cooker
up to the level of the rack. Place
filled jars on rack, allowing for suf
ficient circulation of water around
them. Be sure jars do not touch.
Place top on pressure cooker and
clamp on tightly. Leave pet cock
open 7-10 minutes to exhaust all
steam in cooker, otherwise you will
not get correct pressure. After all
steam is exhausted, close pet-cock
and let pressure mount to desired de
gree, then turn down heat, and
maintain pressure exactly or liquid
will be drained from jars if pressure
is allowed to fluctuate.
When processing time is up, re
move cooker from heat, let pressure
reach zero, then remove lid, so
steam does not hit you when cooker
is opened. Set jars on several thick
ness of cloth or paper, and let cool,
Hot Water Bath.
A large, deep vessel with a tight
fitting cover is best for making this
type of canner. Use a big kettle, a
lard can, a deep well cooker with
galvanized wire or rack at the bot
tom of it to hold the jars one-half
inch from the bottom of the canner.
Before putting Jars in canner, have
water bbiling briskly. If the jars
lower the temperature and it stops
boiling when they’re submerged, do
What to Do: Make rationing
work by using fresh fruits and
vegetables for canned whenever
possible. To save money, use
seasonal produce generously.
In main dishes that call for to
matoes or tomato juice, use fresh
tomatoes when in season, put up
home canned foods, or substitute
Save and store excess water
from vegetables In a covered con
tainer and use for favoring soups,
stews and gravies.
Omit chili sauce and catsup In
recipes unless you have the home
canned variety. Chopped green
pepper and relishes add pep to
salads and sandwich fillings with
out taking ration points.
Cooked dressings or sour cream
dressings will help save your us
ing too much oil for salad dress
Save every ounce of extra fat
from meat. Use it for baking or
frying, or give it to the butcher.
This Week’s Menu
Tomato Stuffed with Cottage
Potato Chips Olives
Rye Bread-Butter Sandwiches
not count processing time until the
It’s especially important to make
certain there’s plenty of water in
the boiling water bath. There should
be enough to come two inches above
the jars. If water boils out during
processing, add some boiling water
from a teakettle on the range.
Use the table given at the head of
this column for guiding you in pre
cooking and processing vegetables.
The ideal way of proceeding with
your canning is as follows:
First, before you even start can
ning, get jars ready by washing
them in hot soapy
suds and scalding
them. Check for
nicks, cracks and
sharp edges on
jars, to see that
they are perfect.
ahead of time
and invert them
on several thick
nesses of clean towel near your
stove so that you have them on hand
Prepare vegetables by washing
thoroughly and then cutting or pre
paring as for table. Precook, ac
cording to table. Pack in sterile
jars and process for required time.
Set jars to cool, after processing
on several thicknesses of towel or
newspaper, away from drafts. Let
cool for 24 hours. If using a self
sealing lid with screw band, re
move screw band and use it over
again. Test the jars by tapping
gently on lid. If you get a high
ringing note, the jar is sealed and
may be stored.
Reasons for Spoilage.
Spoilage reasons are many and
may be traced to any part of the
canning procedure. Sometimes it is
easier to avoid failures if you know
what causes certain types of spoil
If fruit or vegetables are over
ripe, sterilization is difficult as bac
teria may have
developed to a
degree which it
is not possible to
arrest. Use only
produce in prime
condition as you
get out of your
jars what you put j
—- Washing all
vegetables and fruits before work
ing will get rid of bacteria which |
cling in the soil.
Unclean jars can work havoc with
your canning effort. Best remedy
for this is washing Jars thoroughly
in clean soapy suds and then scald
ing, and laying the jars inverted on
several thicknesses of clean towel
until ready to use. Lids should also
Seal the cap according to the prin
ciple on which it was made. A self
sealing cap seals by vacuum cre
ated by the cooling of the contents
of the Jar, and the screw band does
not need tightening after processing.
Zinc caps and rubber bands should
Can for Health.
Fruits and vegetables are known
to be a rich source of health-giving
vitamins and minerals. Vitamin A
for example, so extremely essential
to children and adults alike, is found
in large quantities of certain fruits
and vegetables. Vitamin A promotes
growth; it helps to prevent eye dis
eases; it helps guard against infec
tions; it helps prevent night blind
ness; it aids in the normal func
tioning of glands; it increases the
life span. From experimental stud
ies it appears that if a child, during
the years from 3 to 10 is fed very
large amounts of vitamin A, he will
be less susceptible to the usual chil
dren’s diseases. A growing child
requires 3,000 International Units of
vitamin A daily; an adAt 6,000 to
If you have a canning problem, write
to Miss Lynn Chambers, IFestern News
paper Union, 210 South Desplaines
Street, Chicago, III. Please enclose e
self-addressed envelope for your reply.
Released hr Wtlttm Newspaper Union.
MYFRIEND ? '
i>* MARY O’HARA
THE STORY SO FAR: Ten-year-old
Ken McLaughlin, given an opportunity to
choose any yearling colt on his family’s
Wyoming ranch, picks the filly of a
“loco” mare named Rocket. His choice
merely adds to his father’s anger, which
Is already aroused by the fact that Ken
has failed his school work and has shown
no sense of responsibility. It was Ken’s
mother who finally persuaded Captain
McLaughlin that having the colt might
be good for Ken, and the change In him
has proved she was right. Flicka Is
badly hurt trying to Jump the corral
fence, but even Captain McLaughlin has
to admit that the little filly may not be
loco after all.
Now continue with the story.
Ken would itand in front of her
and say, “I am Ken.” (That was
important for her to know.) "And I
am your friend, Flicka. I am so
sorry, so—very—sorry, you are hurt,
and I hope it doesn’t hurt”
He found a nicer place for the
A fence ran from the corrals of
the cowbarn, straight north, divid
ing the Calf Pasture from the prac
tice field; a path led along this
fence, and, about three hundred
yards from the corrals, reached a
spot where several cottonwood trees
made a wall of foliage. Under the
boughs of the trees, the path sloped
sharply down for ten feet or so to a
flat area of beautiful green turf,
through which Lone Tree Creek ran.
When the creek was in flood, all
this flat part was covered; but
now, in summer, it was dry, and the
grass such a vivid green that, com
ing upon it from the dryer land
roundabout, it was startling to the
eye. Golden sunlight lay upon part
of it; part of it was dark and pleas
ant with the shade of the cottonwood
trees that hung over the hill anc^
sent their roots winding down its
face to bore underground for wa
ter. Here, without having to hunt
for it, Flicka had rich grass to eat
and running water to drink; there
was both sun and shade.
Ken called the place Flicka’s
Nursery, and each morning and eve
ning he walked down the little path
carrying a can of oats to empty
into the wooden feed box which he
had set near the roots of the cotton
Standing as tall as she could at
the foot of the bank, Flicka could
just see over the top of it and
catch sight of Ken coming. He
could see her too. It made him tin
gle all over, the first time he saw
her head—just the pretty face, with
the blonde bang over her forehead
and the dainty pricked ears framed
in the down-hanging branches of the
cottonwoods—and realized that she
was looking for him and waiting for
Ken bragged about it that night at
supper, but Howard said, "Nuts!
She’s lookin for her oats, not for
McLaughlin answered sharply,
"Oats, or the bringer-of-oats, in the
long run it gets to be the same
And Nell added dryly, “Are hu
man beings any different?"
No doubt about it, Flicka did love
her oats. As Ken stooped over to
empty the can into the feed box, she
would be close beside him reaching
her nose in; but when he pyt out his
hand to stroke her, she pulled back.
She would not let him touch her.
The last week or so, all Ken and
Howard had been doing with their
colts was to lead them by the hal
ter around the pasture, saying Whoa
now and then, at the same time halt
ing the colt; and making them go
different speeds, from a slow walk
up to a brisk trot. When they had
walked them enough, they took them
back into the pens, removed the
lead ropes and played with them,
patted and whacked them, waved
blankets around them, leaned on
their backs, fed them oats out of
Right over the fence from the Calf
Pasture, where the boys worked
with their colts, was the practice
field, and here, for many hours a
day, Ken’s mother and father, and
the bronco-buster worked with the
four polo ponies. Rumba, Blazes,
Don. and Gangway.
At last the day came when the
work was done. The four ponies
were loaded into the truck and Mc
Laughlin drove them to the station
to be shipped with Sargent's bunch.
Then the little bronco-buster left
They all gathered around the bat
tered sedan, packed full of saddles
and equipment, and said good-by to
him and wished him luck at the
"Don’t take chances,” Nell Mc
Laughlin said. "But I notice you’re
Ross’ steady blue eyes looked at
her in his direct and respectful man
ner, and he answered, “A man that
monkeys around wild horses don’t
kid himself any. Missus. It don’t
do no good.”
Then he grinned, “I may be in
hospital agin after the Rodeo, but
if I ain’t. I’ll be back to see how
Ken makes out with his filly.” He
grinned at Ken and Ken grinned
Then he took off his sombrero,
shook hands all around, climbed into
the driver’s seat and rattled off.
And the next thing that happened
was the Rodeo.
Ken was entirely alone on the
tanch that day with Flicka, when
suddenly she couldn’t get up from
It was the last day of the Rodeo.
The Studebaker had gone Into Chey
enne on each of the four days of
the big show, FRONTIER DAYS,
called by Cheyenne boosters, The
Daddy of ’em All.
Ken went the first day and saw
Lady and Calico and Buck and
Baldy in the parade, ridden by four
of the City Fathers, all dressed up
in ten gallon hats and fringed chaps.
He saw the famous bucking horse.
Midnight, throw every rider that
mounted him. But Ken didn't go
in again, not even on this last day
when there was going to be the
wild horse race, and it annoyed his
father; but McLaughlin said it was
up to him. If he’d rather be alone
on the ranch than at the Rodeo
with his family, why, he could suit
himself. But one thing was cer
tain, no one was going to stay with
him—not Gus or Tim either, be
cause they’d both been promised
the day off. Gus would be back
on the four o’clock bus to milk the
cows, and until then Ken would be
Ken said he didn’t mind—he’d
Ken stood by the car to see them
off, and, the last thing, his father
stuck his head out the window and
called to him, "All right, kid—leav
ing you in charge!—it’s all yours!”
And the Studebaker, carrying his
The bottom strand of the fence
mother and father and Howard and
Gus and Tim slid down the hill, rat
tled over the cattle guard and
bowled smoothly down the road.
Ken stood there, watching it until
it disappeared. How different every
thing was now that they had gone.
All yours ... He felt the responsi
bility his father had laid upon him
... he was in charge. The two
dogs, Kim, the collie who looked
like a coyote, and Chaps, the black
spaniel, were standing beside him.
They too were watching the empty
road. They were used to doing
that, and they knew the difference
—the road with the Studebaker on
it, going or coming, the road empty,
and silence all around.
Ken went up to his room and stood
before his book shelf. He picked
out the “Jungle Book,” then ran
downstairs and out, across the
Green, into the Calf Pasture, and
down the path by the fence to
Flicka’s Nursery. She was drink
ing at the brook when he came.
He greeted her with a stream of
talk; he visited with her a while,
standing as close to her as she
would let him. Then he seated him
self on the bank of the hill under
the cottonwoods and began to read.
Flicka wandered around her nurs
ery. Sometimes she wanted sun
shine, and stood under the dappled
golden light until she was warmed
through, then a few steps took her
into the shade of the trees. Ken,
glancing up, saw her standing quite
near, watching him. He began
to read aloud to her, and her ears
came forward sharply as if she
Flicka’s head turned. As Ken’s
voice went on, she moved over to
the empty feed box, sniffed it, put
out a long pink tongue and licked
up a few stray grains left over
from her breakfast. Then she stood
quietly, broadside to Ken, switch
ing her cream-colored tail to keep
off the flies.
Now and then Ken stopped read
ing, put his book down and lay back
on the hill with his arms under his
head, looking up through the
branches of the trees. He could see
a patch of blue sky with a little
vague half moon floating in it, the
daytime moon, called the Chil
dren’s Moon, because it is the only
moon most children ever see. At
first he thought it was a little soft
It was another hot day, but down
here it was pleasant and shady.
There wasn’t a sound, except for
the ripple of the stream where it
ran over stones and shallow sandy
places, now and then the splash of a
trout that flipped out and in again,
and, all the time, a faint hum, the
buzzing of the racing flies that were
1 always in the out-of-doors. It was a
sound that went with summer—part
of the silence.
He sighed. Well it was time to
eat—he must go up to the house and
get his lunch.
Flicka was still standing up when
he left. When he came back, run
ning down the path with the dogs
at his heels, his eyes were fastened
on the spot just over the brow of
the hill where he so often saw
Flicka's face watching for him, but
it wasn’t there.
He ran down the hill and saw
that she was flat on her side.
As she heard him coming she
made an effort to get up and
fell back again.
It stopped Ken dead in his tracks.
Then he ran to her and fell on his
knees beside her. “Oh, Flicka,”
he cried, “what is the matter,
Flicka? What’s happened to you?”
She was dying . . . she had been
dying all along—or, something had
happened while he was away at
lunch . . . perhaps she’d fallen and
hurt herself again . . . perhaps
her back was broken . . .
Hardly knowing what he was do
ing, he patted her face and kissed
it. He went behind her, crouched
down, put his arms around her head
and held it.
At last he went back to the bank
of the hill and sat down, wishing
that the afternoon would hurry by
and that Gus would come. The bus
would drop him at four o’clock out
on the highway. It would take him
a half hour to walk to the house,
change into his bluejeans (he’d be
all dressed up in a tight shiny blue
serge suit with a ten-gallon hat and
fine shoes) and be ready to milk
the cows. Ken was to bring the cows
in and have them waiting in the
corral, and he was to measure out
the cow feed and put it in the feed
boxes for the cows, so Gus would
have nothing to do but drive them
in and milk them.
Flicka seemed to have gone to
sleep. Presently Ken lay down on
the hillside and fell asleep too.
A sound came into his sleep. A
loud, distressed crying. It got loud
er and louder and then was a ter
rible, anguished bellowing, and Ken
was sitting up straight, wide awake,
and tense with fear. It wasn’t any
thing to do with Flicka, but she
too was holding her head up from
the ground, listening.
It was a cow bellowing. The
sound came from the east, beyond
the Calf Pasture. That was Cros
by’s land. It wasn’t one of the
Goose Bar cows then.
Ken was frightened and sickened
by the sound. Something awful must
be happening. What? Ought he to go
and find out? (You’re in charge—)
Maybe the mountain lion. His
thoughts jumped to the Winchester
. . . where was it? ... in the back
of the Studebaker ... no, no, the
officers had been shooting with it
and afterwards his father had put
all the guns back in the gun-rack in
the dining room . . . yes ... he
could get it, could go see what was
the matter . . .
The boy got slowly to his feet.
Should he get the Winchester first?
Or go to the cow first? Would he
be able to use the Winchester? It
was heavy . . . perhaps better to
get his own little twenty-two . . .
perhaps go first and see what was
the matter . . .
Indecision paralyzed him; then
suddenly he came to life, turned and
ran eastward. He flew along the
edge of the brook, crossed and re
crossed wherever the footing was
best. Some places the willows
crowded down thick to the edge of
the stream and he had to go around.
The bellowing continued. Well . . .
anyway, if it was the wildcat it
hadn’t got her . . . she was mak
ing plenty of noise . . . maybe it had
got her calf.
Ken ran fast so he wouldn’t be
frightened. He saw the red hide
of a Hereford cow—not one of their
own Guernseys. She was standing
on the edge of the creek where a
barbed wire fence crossed it. As
Ken rolled under the fence and went
around to her, he couldn’t see that
anything was the matter—then he
saw, and it made him sick.
The bottom strand of the wire
fence was broken; some other old
wires were tangled with it, and the
whole web of wire was wrapped
around the cow’s udder.
Ken put his hand to the hind pock
et of his overalls. He had been told
by his father, "never let me catch
you out without a pair of wire-cut
ters in your pants pocket.” But the
cutters weren’t there. He remem
bered, clean bluejeans this morn
ing. and the eutters lying on the
table in his room. He headed for
the cowbarn; there would be cut
ters there. While he ran he was
wishing that Gus would come. He j
wondered if he should wait for Gus
to cut the cow loose—(it’s all yours !
. .) No, he’d do it himself.
It took him fifteen minutes to get
back to the cow with the cutters. ;
Then he had been running so hard, j
he had to kneel beside her for a
few minutes until his breath came
easily and his hands were steady
| enough to begin work.
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Dearest, do you really think I’ll
make you a satisfactory mate?
Practical Bride—Oh, I guess
you’ll do. Now look me over and
tell me what you think of your
Chance the Upper
Diner—What’s this leathery stuff?
Waiter—That is filet of sole, sir.
Diner—Well, take it atvay and see if
you can’t get me a nice piece of upper
with the buttons off.
*T have my husband eating out
of my hand.”
"That must save a lot of dish
The Scotchman’s little daughter,
when told that prayers were little
messages to Heaven, wanted to
know if they were always sent at
night because it was cheaper.
Pat—An’ are ye goin’t' Tim Murphy's
Mike—Tim Murphy? Faith, an’ is he
Pat—Begorra, sn’ if he ain’t, he’s
missing a big show, him all dressed up
so handsome an’ lyin’ in a foine coffin.
HIGH GRADE GUERNSEY HEIFERS,
under one year and yearlings past. Also
springer heifers. Special price on four.
FRED CHANDLER. CHARITON. IOWA.
► m I Hrll\Prlws 41 Tears Satisfactory
I Wl I IILIIv Dealing. Ship Express or Writs
PILLOW MFC. CO, 2219 Cole Street, SL Louis. Me.
Wanted—New goose, duck feathers, also old
used feathers. Top prices, prompt returns.
Ship to Farmers Store. Mitchell, 8. D.
Men and Women: We want a representa
tive In your community immediately, full
or part time. Experience unnecessary. Full
time men earning $50 to $100 weekly. This
Is your opportunity for permanent position,
where pay is good and work is pleasant and
healthful. Write for full particulars.
Harrison Nursery Company, York, Nebr.
Live Stock Commission
BYERS BROS & CO.
A Real Live Stock Com. Firm
At the Omaha Market
FARMS FOR SALE
FARMS FOR SALE
15 years to pay—low interest—low
principal payments—just like paying
rent. No red tape. We own no farms
south of the Platte River or west of
Buffalo, Sherman, Valley, Garfield,
and Holt Counties.
• Write for lilts. Specify counties la
which you ere interested, and wm
will send lists with names oi Super
intendents. Courtesy to brokers.
THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.
City National Bank Building
Share Wave Lengths
The majority of the 900-odd ra
dio stations in this country have to
share their wave length with a
number of others because there
are only 106 frequencies in the
standard broadcast band.
7«Wa «eW2“K I '
And Your Strength and
Energy Is Below Par
It may be earned by disorder of kid
ney function that permits poisonous
waste to accumulate. For truly many
people feel tired, weak and miserabls
when the kidneys fail to remove excess
acids and other waste matter from the
You may suffer nagging backache,
rheumatic pains, headaches, dizziness,
Setting up nights, leg pains, swelling.
omeUmes frequent and scanty urina
tion with smarting snd burning is an
other sign that something is wrong with
the kidneys or bladder.
There should be no donbt that prompt
treatment is wiser than neglect. Uas
Doan’s Pill*. It is better to rely on n
medicine that has won countrywide ap
proval than on something less favorably
known. Doan'* have been tried and tent
ed many years. Are at all drug stores.
Get Doan'* today.
Powered by Open ONI