￼ J)y ? ?? THE MOST VALUABLE REMEDY 'B ? The Best Remedy Kn f¡ ever Medical ?? Mte Ces? F?etMe<?y ?iwown fo? Testimony with each bottle. ? ?? ?S jS? C??O??U?-?Q'— HSt CO?? LD??a Effectualiy cuts abort attacks of SS COUGHS, COLDS, SPASMS, HYSTER!A, PALPITATION. Bmt ?' Y ASaM!v)!A? 3. MM A.ti-uePnlli&tivein J? ????? .A E??????sM???tMna STB? MEURALG!A, TOOTHACHE, jBf BRONCHITIS. GOUT, RHEUMATISM. ? ????\ ?"? ?? ? Charm ? ?t??? ?/. ?? ?7 J? '???''? "D?'.Co!!EsB?o?v?e.'y'??.???r' RRHŒA, u D C II- 113 fn_g. OHOLERA. and r 0 ¡S grOwne.. ? ?? 4t"O ? ? to. +. t ? WheM Hea!th j begms to go- ? ???'?' ? !f5??F? ? ?? "?? ??????? -? .P??CHMt7T-6 ?< ?? V'???'a?? '? ? ??" ? ? ?0?. One long' struggle against that worn-ont miserable feeling, those dragging back- 4 aches, headaches, and rheumatic pains, which make the daily round so hard! ? Nothing undermines the health so ? seriously as kidney disorder. For when the kidneys are weak er diseased they poison the blood instead of pufifying it, just as a poisoned filter poisons the water that passes through it. For the kidneys are the blood-niters— from birth to death the blood is continually streaming through them to be filtered. When it reaches the kidneys it is laden with poisonous impurities when it leaves the kidneys it is the purest blood ttt the hody: its waste water, excess uric acid and urea have been nitered out by the ? kidneys, and are afterwards passed from the system through the bladder as urine. Irl this way the kidneys remove about :'00 grains of uric acid and urea, and 3 pints of water from the blood, every day. But when the kidneys are weak or dis- eased, they begin to lose their power of separating the urine from the blood. Then the urinous waste left in the blood begins to spread disease to all parts of the body. The patient feels unnaturally drowsy and heavy, and grows irritable and miserable. The uric acid and urea begin to settle in the muscles and joints, causing irritation. and the stiffness and pain of rheumatism, or may form into gravel-stones, bringing ? on the intolerable pain of renal colic as the < stones pass from the kidneys to the bladder. ? The urinary system is disordered; gravelly sediment is noticed in the water, which may be cloudy or discoloured, the patient may have to get up every, ha' hour or so during the night to relieve bladder, or relief may be attended. difficulty and pain. The urinary channels may become clogged with urinous waste, causing par- tial or complete stoppage. sical. The heart seems affected, the hands and feet are always cold, and the patient may be subject to bad attacks of giddiness. Kidney disease is hard to cure because it so often reaches a serious stage before it is found out. But i.f you take your trouble in time, before the kidneys get too seriously involved, the disease may be per- manently cured. At the first appearance of any of the above symptoms, the patient should commence with a thorough course of Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, which act upon the kidneys and bladder like laxative medicines act upon the bowels; they promote a free now from the kidneys, so that deposits of uric acid poison are flushed out, leaving the system clean and healthy. The medicine should be per- severed with until every sign of kidney weakness has disappeared, for .as long as the least trace remains a relapse is always to be feared. During treatment the patient should drink freely of ordinary water, and must avoid taking anything that may excite the kidneys or bladder. Diet is of great importance; this is dealt with in the handbook entitled Diseases of the Kidneys and BMdey.a copy of which will be sent free on application. Doa.n's Backache Kidney Pills are sold in one size package o¡¡ly, 2! 9 a box, 6 boxea for 13/9. X<-Mr sold loose. Of all chemista Md stores, or direct from Foster-McCIeIIan Co., 9, WeUa-st., Oxford-st., London, W. Don't a-ak for backache or kidney pilla—ask distinctly for Ðuari's Backache Kidney Pills, otherwiM y<m c&nnot blame the dealer if there is Mty mieta&W. ? T m E. EN WATCHMAKER JEWELLED MB OPDCm U7HILE taking this opportunity ?V of thanking the numerous friends and custumers for the support given him in the past at the old address, begs to announce that be will continue the above trades at his new address ERN, NORTHFIELD ROAD BARMO.UTH, where he is ready to undertake all classes of repairs. Watches and Optical Work a spec!a!Sty. Note Address: >1 MTWERN, NORTHFIELD ROAC Orders by post promptly at- tended to. "t"M'nlt.M' j- FOULKES JONES & oun t MANCHESTER HOUSE, BARMOUTH.- ————— ? ? ? -=- Ladies' & Gent's Tailors and Outfitters and Fancy Drapers. WORE DONE ON THE PREMISES FIT, STYLE AND WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED. OM WOUNDED ALLIES. 4mong the organisations for limping euf- ferors in the war the Wou-nded Allies Relief Committee is doing a nctaBLe work. The scope of its operations in indicatedby its title, amd it works in tho cloae<st co-operation with the British and Allied Governments. It has placed thousands of wounded Belgians in hospitals and homes, and it extends support to a, num- ber (y institutions in France. A motor-ambu- lance unit is now on service with the Belgian A-rmy, and a special appeal M made for help. ing forward the work in hospitals immedi- ately behind the nring line, where proper emergency treatment is invaluable in saving many lives. Other features of the w,-rk are the provision of training and employnMnt homes for the disabled, the supply of artiCcial limbs, and the care of wounded on leaving hospital. There is no other representative organisation which assists the sick, wounded, and crippled soldiers of all the Allies. Subscriptions, how- ever small, will be gratefully a,eiciiowledged on being- t-i) Lord Swaythling, No. 2, Grand H()te.l.'í'rafalg.a:rc'I:>CQu:oo, LoRaon, S.W. ME AGENT- W. JONES, Street BA\RMOUT.8. T
?, ? ? I Private TOMMY LOXTON, Son of Mr and'Mra W. S. Loxton, Central Buildings, who was Frost- bitten at the Dardanelles November 29th, 1915 Trooper YERNIE PRICE, Son of Inspector and Mrs Price Enfield, who was wounded during the campaign in German South West Africa. Trooper Price was in South Africa when the war broke out. He was com- mandeered in October, 1914, and at- tached to the Vrybied Commando under General Emmetl for operations against the Dutch Rebels in the Orango River Colony. He was present at the capture of the Rebel Leader De Wet's two sons at Botba's Paths. He also took part in the battle of Vrida TRridge, where the rebels numbered 800 men against 500 of the Vrybied Commando, In this. affray, the rebel General Wesel was cap- tu'ed and tberemmants of bis followers were taken prisoners. The fight iasted for 16 hours, and it was bete that our young townsman was wounded. A blow with the butt-end of a rifle inflicted by a rebel rendering him unconscious, and he suffered terribly from an internal injury, before be waa removed to the base hospital at Vrida. After two weeks at Vrida, flospital be wa"! sent to the D. L. L Hospital at Durban. After a stay of three weeks at Durban recover. ing, he was drafted into the 4th Mounted R)fL?s under Genera! Sir John Duncan Mackprz'e for further active service :n German South West Africa. They embarked on the transports from Cape 'rOWl1 fur Watnsb Bay. From WnISsh Bay they began their trying march for Windauk across the, desert. They were for nearly 8 weeks in a desert being hampered continuaUy by the German aeroplanes and mines and fight. ing with the enemy. They lost hundreds of horses and men owing to the scarcity of drinking water, as the enemy bad poisoned all Lhe WeHs. Young Price was taken bad on the desert, his old injury at Vrida. Bridge being the comptaint, but he pluckily held out, and took part in the great Batt!e of Gibbon. White General Mackenzie marched on Wmdauk from the coast, General BoLba was marching across t.he Kalahari Desert. Eventua!Jy after fierce fighting they surrounded the German forces at Windauk, and captured the town, and took over 3,500 prisoners. Price was taken from Windauk to Shark Island Hospital, where he was operated on. After a stay in the hospital of ten weeks, be was well enough to be transferred to the Maitland Hospital at Cape Town. On his discharge from this hospital the campaign against the Germans bad ended in a complete victory for General Botba's forces. After his trying ordeals, young Price was granted leveto visit the Old Country to recuperate bis health. We all welcome Vernie back to our midst, after doing his dutto his King and country in the wilds of South Africa.