FOUND BY A DUNEDIN WOMAN. » . ->
Here is excellent news of a Dunedin woman having found out by personal experience that kidney disease can be cured. The great thing in kidney trouble is to take the right medicine at the right time. The right timo is on the first appearance of any symptom of kidney trouble, such as backache, urinary troubles, watery swellings round the ankles or beneath the eyes, or gravel. The right thing to taKe is Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, aj this woman did. Mrs L. Davidson, 45 Filleul street, Dunedin, says:—"Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are" a fine kidney remedy. I have proved this. They cured me of severe backache, sleeplessness, urinary disorder, and strengthened my kidneys and improved my general health. I suffered agony with my back. I could not stoop or niove about freely, and the constant fain made me despondent and miserable, got very little sleep, consequently always felt tired out. Dropsical swellings developed on my legs and ankles, and this worried me a good deal. However, Doan's Backache Kidney Pills cured me, and they deserve great praise. The most pleasing part ot my cure is that it has proved a permanent one, for I have not had the slightest sign of my old complaint since it was effected some eight years, ago. I can strongly recommend this remedy to all who suffer as I once did."
Your health depends on your kidneys, when the kidneys are ill the whole body is affected, and every organ is weakened Doan's Backache Kidney Pills will keep your kidneys well. They aro sojd by all chemists and storekeepers at 3/ per bottle (six bottles 16/6) or will be posted on receipt of price by Foster-McClellan Co., 76 Pitt street, Sydney. But, be sure you get DOAN'S.—[Advt,]
"What Happened Next.—A man arrested for murder bribed Flannigan on the jury with £2O to hang out for a verlict of manslaughter. The jury was out a long time, and finally came in with a verdict of manslaughter. The man rushed up to Flannigan„and said : "I'm obliged to you, my friend. Did you have a hard time? "Yes," said Flannigan, atwawful hard time. The other eleven wanted to acquit yez." Do Devil ain't ez black ez what he's painted, but don't go rubbin' 'gin him I " I say, ma," stammered Bobby, through tho suds, as his mother scrubbed and scrubbed him, " I guess yon want to get rid of me, don't you?" ''Why, no, Bobby dear," Teplied his"mother. _ " \Vhatever put such, an idea into your mind?" "Oh. nothing," said Bobby, "only it seems, to me jou're tryinse to rub me out."
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Page 11 Advertisements Column 2, Evening Star, Issue 15656, 21 November 1914
Page 11 Advertisements Column 2 Evening Star, Issue 15656, 21 November 1914
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