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goes out under our name is guaranteed. T 0 * 1 '»Jte oo chance when you bay anything from ua. Yon ate absolutely named ol quality, weight, deaiga and cxahtmandiip. Write in. v ■SAU LAPVE CITY. UTAH A POSITIVE sad PEI MANENT CURE FOR Liquor and g=aÜ| Drug Addictions 'TTj ** pAJ'jb. as Uiks « » . LSk> trust m GEORGE 18 SOME DIPLOMAT. Had the Right Answer Where Caught In a Difficult Situation. George was caught napping. A paît of soft little hands covered his and eyes voice commanded: sweet "Guess who it is?" Nothing dreadful for George in this, you think, but then know that George had two ■hearts, and for the couldn't decide whose voice It was, which made it an embarrassing sit uation for him. A wrong guess would lead to complications awful to think But a happy thought inspired George, and he announced: "It's the dearest, sweetest little girl In all the world." "Oh, you lovely boy!" gurgled the satisfied hands. you don't sweet life of him of. one as she removed her And now George thinks of apply ing for a diplomatic post, feeling that his talents would be wasted in other field. any FROM THE MOUTHS OF INFANT8. Dad Was No Coward, But Probably Ha Wa* Discreet. With a glance of venom, and a sigh of despair, Mr. H. laid aside his even ing paper and mounted the staircase whence the childish call came. "There's nothing to be afraid of in the dark," he assured his daughter. "Aren't you 'fraid of dark?" queried the little maid, after a pause. "No, of course not." "Aren't you 'fraid of cows and thun der, dad?" "Certainly not, Margery." "Arent you 'fraid of wasps and black sweeps?" "Of course not, you silly child," ha said, smiling. "Dad," came again the little voice in the darkness. "Aren't you fraid of nothin' in the world 'cept mamma?" PERHAPS HE REPENTED. Little Scheme of Lover Did Not Turn Out as Expected. They were engaged. Perhaps he re pented; perhaps he did it only for fun. Said he: "My darling Ethel, what would you •ay if 1 were to tell you that I cannot marry you" "I would say, my dearest love, that I have a big brother, who would make It warm for you, and that I have some of the sweetheart little billets-doux that would make it expensive for you, George, dear." "But you know I haven't said It." 'I know you haven't, my pet.' "So we'd better get married hadn't -we?" "I think so my precious." The Wrong One. Long—They say that Dame Fortune knocks once at every man's door. ■Short—It was her daughter. Miss Fortune, who called upon me.—Bos. «on Transcript. Got the Worst of It. "You can't joke with a woman I remarked to my wife last night that 1 wished some one would invent bookless gowns." "Well, what happened?" ■iGhe said my remarks reminded her that there were a couple of gownless books in her closet, and now I'm In for a thundering big bUL"—Boston Tran Nothing for Him. "Yes," said Mr. BHgglngs, "my wife bad hay fever as usual this year, and _ daughter had brain fag from ever ■Sad y and my son had insomnia" "Aad wasn't there anything the mat ter wfth you?" ''Me. There isn't any ailment that _cure by going down town evary dap and working on the books.*— 'WMtotegton Star. Simple Arithmetic. "Why do some people count oa their nimm ii do you suppose?" ' "Because they're the hanulert thing; I gn ee s ."—Judge. Both Brave. 1 don't believe there are germs In J kisses," said the young man. ' "Iter that you may have a kiss," •aid the girl. "Nor do I believe there are bacteria In Ice cream." Then It was his move.—Courier Journal. Rejected, But Not Crushed. "No, I'm sorry, but I'll be a slater to you." "Pardon me, I have plenty of si» What I want is a mother."— ten. London Opinion. Sure Enough Crazy. Owner of the Car.—Why did yon leave your last place? Chauffeur.—The guy I worked for Started shingling hla went crazy, house when his car needed new tires. —Cleveland Leader. Her Retort. He (bitterly)—I suppose you con sider it quite s triumph to make a fool of a man. She—Oh, dear, no! A triumph is something done that was difficult of achievement. VALUABLE QUALITY TO HAVE j Man Who Can 8 m tha True Poeslbllt tie« of Other Men la the One "Seeing" men Is an art. It amounts almost to second sight. Often. In a business "line," some man makes his way mysteriously and rapidly to the top, or near to it. He does not seem to have greater trading abUlty than many others, nor has he been favored by a larger capital or a more mag netic personality. But he rises. Hit faculty of "seeing" men has been the magical force. It is no trick at all to discover the man who has triumphantly made a record, who is already a personality In this trade or that. Unfortunately, such a man la unfailingly costly. What he has done, moreover, Is no positive guarantee as to his future ex ploits. Men of great reputation as lieutenants many times prove great disappointments when they shift. The chief who "sees" picks a man whose reputation is yet to be made, and thereby gets the profit himself.—Har per's Weekly. THE BEST TREATMENT FOR ITCHING SCALPS, DANDRUFF AND FALLING HAIR To allay itching and irritation of the icalp, prevent dry, thin and falling hair, remove crusts, scales and dan druff, and promote the growth and beauty of the hair, .the --following ape- j clal treatment la moat effective, agree- , able and economical. On retiring, comb the hair out atraight all around, ! then begin at the aide and make a parting, gently nibbing Cuticura Oint ment into the parting with a bit of aoft flannel held over the end of the Arger. Anoint additional partings about half an Inch apart until the whole scalp has been treated, the pur pose being to get the Cuticura Oint ment on the scalp akin rather than on the hair. It la well to place a light covering over the hair to protect the pillow from possible ataln. The next morning, shampoo with Cuticura Soap and hot water. Shampoos alone may be used as often as agreeable, but onoe or twice a month la generally sufficient for tbls special treatment tor women's hair. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address posh sard "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston "—Adv. Not one man In a hundred marries the girl who first monopolized his affections. Mrn.Wln*low'n Soothing Syrup for Ohlldrao teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamm» tlon,alloys pain, eures wind colic JBc a bottle.** The Idea. "Why are you trying to keep all this -scandalous gossip afloat?" "Because I want to be In the swim?" On the Quiet. Owl—Would your mother mind If I took you out for an auto ride? Chicken—Mind? She wouldn't hear of It! Perfectly Obvious. Johnny—Mamma, Tommy Brown's mother makes him go to Sunday school every Sunday morning. Mamma—How do you know sho makes him go? Johnny—Because he goes. Busy Trip. "1 had a tough time delivering the mall yesterday," declared the post man. "How was that?" "Had a bulldog and a chunk of liver In the same delivery."—Louisville Courier-Journal. Getting Down to Facts. Bernard's mother tries falthfnlly to break the boy of his habit of exag geration, and every Improbable state ment is closely questioned. Once, aroused by the sounds of feline dis turbance, she asked: "What is the matter on the back porch, Bernard?" "There are 40 cate out there," the boy replied from his post of observa tion at the window. "Yon don't mean that there are really 40?" his mother asked. "Well, then, 20." "So many as 20?" "Maybe there aren't more than ten." "But, are yen sure there are ten?" ■other went oe mercilessly. , "Well, mamma," replied Bernard decidedly, "there's our cat and Thompson's eat—end I won't tall an other cat" I HAPPY OLD AGE Most Likely to Follow Proper Eating. Aa eld age advances we require teas teed te replace warte, and food that will not overtax the digestive organs, while supplying true nourishment Such an IdeaJ food is found in Orape Nnts, made of whole wheat and barley by long baking and action of diastase In the barley which changes the starch Into a most digestible sugar. The phosphates also, placed up un der the outer-cost of the wheat, are Included In Orape-Nnts, but are lack ing In white Sour because the outer coat of the wheat darkens the flour and la left out by the miller. These natural phosphates are necessary to the well-balanced building of muscle, brain and nerve cells. "I have used Grape-Nuts," writes an Iowa man, "for 8 years and feel as good and am stronger than I was ten years ago. "Among my customers I meet a man every day who Is well along in years and attributes hla good health to Grape-Nuts and Postum which he has used for the last 5 yean. He mixes Grape-Nuts with Postum and says they go fine together. "For many yean before I began to eat Grape-Nuts, I could not say that I enjoyed life or knew what It was to be able to say T am well.' I suffered greatly with constipation, but now my habits are as regular as ever In my life "Whenever I make extra effort I depend on Grape-Nuts food and It just fills tbe bill. I can think and write a great deal easier." "There's a Reason." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Read "The Road to Well ville," in pkga. a is of Km nst It* abwve lettevt A NEW YORK'S BRITISH SECTION There le a Quiet Cerner of Manhattan Where the Cockney Dialect ftelgna Supreme. New York.—The British, like the French end the Germane, lore their own quarter of the city. Here, eouth of Fourteenth etreet, is almost the only part of New York where you may j hear the Cockney dialect. A few mil- ; Ilona of New Yorkers do not suepect I that any such quarter exists, but It i must have been familiar to many a | prosperous British resident In the days when he was a homesick new- ! comer (lad to And the "mutual com- j fort of the mother tongue" among his ! fellow Britons In the characteristic re sorts of the region. For a generation or more a saloon ' of the quarter, not many years ago owned and conducted by a man with a characteristic lowland Scotch name and a taste for the ruder sports that Britons love, has been the resort of \ 1 -A: T-i* ■. Like a Bit of Old England. Englishmen, Scotchmen, Welshmen, rarely of Irishmen, and never, except by accident, of anyone speaking a for eign tongue. Here unmistakable Brit ons of many types gathered to eat luncheon of cold roast beef off the Joint; drink the imported -English malt liquors, talk horse and scan the ticker for news of the races while yet racing flourished as a tolerated form of com mercialized sport In New York. The talk Is of sport rather than poli tics, of Great Britain rather than America. The place has long been a sont of second home to the homeless newcomer, though It begins to show signs of coming change. The British quarter would be an admirable place for an English speaking man to live If he wished to disappear from the ken of the great world uptown. All over the less active streets of the quarter are sunny, respectable looking houses of no great size, where lodgings may be had within a stone's throw of one or another quiet, shady little park. Indeed, it Is almost the only quiet part of lower Manhattan. Bleecker street would be the anchor ite's shopping district, and he would find here and there endurable restaur ants. Indeed, a man with a taste for study and the quiet life might do fat worse than to bury himself In the British quarter under a vow never' to venture outside the limits of Its sooth ing domain. BECOMES AUNT TO HERSELF Now Yeung Bride Hat Learned That Her Marriage Was Unlawful in New York. New York.—Because American law does not permit a lady to become her own aunt, little Mrs. Annie Brgas ol 4 West One Hundred and Fourteenth street will lose her husband. Eight months ago, aa Miss Annie Ergaa, fifteen, she traveled to the United States from a little village close to the Dardanelles to join her family. It was a case of love at first sight when her uncle, her father's youngest brother, saw her descend the gang plank. The parents smiled and agreed when he asked her In marriage. Tht Ottoman law does not prohibit such aa arrangement, and there Is a Biblical sanction for 1L Four mouths ago the oouple wen Ignorant married by an alderman, that they had disobeyed the law bar* they -lived happily together until twe weeks ago. At that time the Feder» tion of Oriental Jews heard of thall ease and explained the situation U them. Them they were eager to right tht wrong. At the request of the fédéra tlon Monroe M. Goldstein, an attorney of 14« Naaaan street brought tor them a suit tor annulment of the marriage This la new pending in tha suprams court MAKES RAID IN DRESS SUI1 New York Polios In.n.rt.r _ „ ntw T*rn roiiov mspscwr ( OMi mi a -Man About Town" and Raids Gaming Houe*. New York.—Inspector James H Gillen of the Third poltoo inspoctloi district posed aa a man about tow* in order to gain entrance to an al leged gambling house on East Thlr ty-eighth street, near Fifth avenue. In Immaculate evening dress hi presented himself at the door of thi place and was admitted. Having sat Isfled himself of the character of tb« place, he called In three of his detec tlves, who had been waiting ontsid« and carted away a costly roulette lay out. No arrests were made, names of five patrons of the plaw were taken. Th. Young Woman Autoist Fined. Lawrence, N. Y.—When hauled lnt< court on the charge of speeding hat automobile at a forty mile an bom clip. Miss Stella Weingartner, pretty aged nineteen, of Edgengore, N. Y. admitted to the judge that she knev fifteen miles an hour was the limit "but. judge, fifteen miles is Just i crawl—I couldn't think of haring m] machine crawl like that." The Judgi fined Stella $10 for not "crawling,' whereupon she said that she'd let her pocketbook on the piano eat would be back later la th« day mm Fine laces Within Reach of All j 1 .S' « , ¥* à v ■ \ i ■ #■ HL&i |i. 1. :: : I s V -■ fil % ■ 'VsO' . Who wouldn't undertake to own a pretty boudior cap and gown when both can be made for about two dol lars and a half expenditure? manufacturer* of lace have said good by to the old hand-made patterns and have turned their attention to the original designs that can be made by machinery, we have a new order of the filmiest and most exquisite laces that cost hardly more than fine, plain ; ootton fabrics. This adaptation of de sign to mechanical workmanship has done wonders In putting pretty things within the reach of even woman. These laces are woven In wide flounc ing« as well as narrow edgings and can be uaed like any other thin mate rial. They have made a tremendous advance in popularity this season. The cheaper varieties of machlne mafle laces are not specially durable, but they are not Intended for gar ments demanding durability. But with a modest outlay one can buy the Ger man Val and better evades of shadow laoe and be sure of their wearing quail tie«. It Is laundering that Is hard mi filmy lace. It Is so easily done that garments made with lace trim mings should never be sent to a Since SMART FALL GOWN. . I <* "th m ft i»\ Model of brown and white striped w0 °« cloth * ,th vert and belt n M _ fU . n ii_ W Chiffon Motor Bonnot. Among the attractive new automo bde oape la one of two thicknesses of chiffon, mad* like a sun bonnet The chiffon Is green aad bine and Is shirred over a wire frame which fits closely about the bead and flares out over the face. The Inside of the bonnet Is blue and the outside is green. Raffia Is also used for automobile bonnets. A prettily patterned cap le woven of colored straws and la mount ed over a shirred foundation of col ored silk. A frill of the silk about the face and neck softens the effect of the raffia. A silk chin string fastens at one side under a buneb of artificial flowers. Cretonne Slip*. Cretonne slips to put over frocks that are banging In the closet or ward robe are convenient. They are made of two pieces of cretonne, cut In semi- - circular outline, a little bigger than a j dress hanger. They are seamed to gether about the curved edge, with a ' little opening left for the neck of the hanger. To the straight edge two long, straight sections of cretonne an git» ered, long enough to come to the bot tom of the frock These straight laundry but done at home. No starch ing. no blueing Is necessary. They are washed as other laces are washed by hand. The pretty nainsook boudoir gown shown here Is made up with sleeves and trimming of the least expensive shadow lace which Bella from twenty five to forty cents a yard. About two and a half yards of It provide for the sleeves, trimmings and lace strips In the cap. Inch wide Is needed and two yards of baby ribbon. A yard of net nich ing for the cap and five yards of a very narrow lace edging In one of tha simple Cluny patterns for the gown are needed Four yards of nainsook will be an ample allowance for the body of the gown. It Is easy enough to figure that this bewitching little outfit can hardly be called an extrav agance by any one. The same design can be worked out In wash silks and more durable lacea of It la not necessary to practice strict economy. Even In these mate rials so much prettiness can hardly be achieved at so small an outlay of money. In any other way. JULIA BOTTOMLEV. Five yards of ribbon an PLEASE HIM WITHOUT FUSS Not Hard to Put Boms Dainty Hand work on tha Front of Husband's or Brother's Bilk Bhlrt. A man doesn't like "fussy" thing«, but he'll appreciate a bit o' handwork on the front of his silk shirt, him! No, don't—surprise him! If you are afraid that you can't make the shirt entire, buy one from his haberdasher. suited for the purpose la striped— colored stripes about an inch apart on a while ground—so be sure that get his favorite color. Moat men are fund of iaVender Now stamp In the center of the white ground between the colored stripes, about two Inches apart, tiny dealgns not larger than a len-cent piece down the front. There is a tiny round five-petaled flower with out foliage or stem end with a solid dot to All the center space where the petals meet that Is easily drawn or etamped by even the novice, and looks well. If preferred, one can use the more difficult bowknot or fleur-de-lls. Pad the designs wall and work them In white silk floss. Floes the color of the stripes may be used, but ft Is rather conspicuous. There la a quiet elegance about the white on n white ground that moat men would prefer. It la neceesafy to embroider only that part which shows when the c unfastened, broldered monogram open the left Ask The material beet y oti aleeve pleases the wearer still more^ Philadelphia North American. To the Invention of now seehee there lengths of supple material are aa ab solute rage In Paris, end they are no end. worn by women end girls of all age* Some of tha newest sashes are tied directly In front, in a large, ton bow; others are tied at the side rather tew down: when, again, are wound round the hips la Fatima bmhion and simply knotted at the back. All the art shades of blue are la de mand Mr these seehee. especially the blue known as Madonna. For wearing with pur* white dr om e « we find smart saabea of printed gaese, which exploit various shade« of red In termingled with touch«« of black and deep blue. Almost all the sashes of thla seaeon are f ringed In order that they may fall heavily. Gathered Skirt*. All smart skirts now are gathered at the back of the waistline, and the plain, close-fitting skirt—at this point : — Is distinctly out of the running. Of | Is between the ; course, the fulln waistline and hip only, for below the bips the garment must cling closrty to tbe figure 1,08 tor wh "* Hnen dollies, edged with ' elmny. The effect la strikingly beautt- ; ,ul - 88 ,f leave# bad Just fallen ae cldentally upon tbe linen Autumn Lsaf Decoration Sprays of autumn leaves, done I» rich colors, are now used aa a decora Novsl Hat. An Inter««ting hat la printed chif fon, mounted oo net. and then mount Tbe art ed on a white straw hat and chiffon are hound to the straw silver braid. GETTING AROUNO IT NEATLY Peculiarly Subtle Way In Which Girl Softened the Perce of Mar Stern Rebuke. Foolishly he asked her for a kies, naturally she said "no. bravely he took 11. anyway angrily she put him ■way scornfully she told him what she thought of such action and meek ly he stood for the same old bluff "I am surprised and mad at you'" I the said and she looked every hit of lf "I don't think a gentleman would 1 do such a thing: and now. If you are going lo stay here this evening. I j don't want you even to touch me. but | let us stt here and talk like sensible people " . Thoroughly cowed, he agreed Seeing however, that she had car ried her little bluff too far and he was taking her seriously, she made Use of a bright Idea "Will you promise to be good now *" she asked "Yes " "Well, let's shake on It " Solemnly they shook hands ".Now," she said, with a cunning aud meaning little twinkle In her eye. ' you have louche«! me already and broken your promise So. being as you have gone that far. you might as well go ahead and break the real of your agreement." Judge Herd Work, Too. "What do you wan«?" demanded Mr Newlywed, ae he confronted thr tramp »I the d«>or of the bungalow "Breakfast or work?" "Both, air," replied the wayfarer timidly "Well, oat that," returned the oth er, savagely, handing out a biscuit end a piece of steak, "and you'll have both." Whereupon Mm Newlywed glanced reproachfully at her fiueliand, for he was giving away the first fruit« of her culinary studies at the conking school. Common Enough Hlotory. Mayor Gay nor pf New York, aa all the world know« from hta l«ttera, waa a subtle critic, and at a recent lunch eon at the Century club, discussing a novelist who bad begun well, hut had degenerated Into the lowest type ol "best seller." Mayor Gaynor anld 'This scribbler's whole biography could be put Into two questions and answers, thus " 'How did he commence writing?* '"With a wealth of thought.* "'And how has he continued r '"With a thought of wealth."* Cool In Face of Death. One of the most extraordinary cases of sangfroid on the scaffold occurred sometime ago. when Macdonald, who murdered a Miss Holt, paid the pen alty of his crime in England hangman had forgotten the white cap to place over the prisoner's eyes and Macdonald, noticing what had hap pened, remarked to hta executor "But your hand In my breast pocket and you'll find a silk handkerchief That will do to bind my eye«, won't It? i !.. To Keep Plants. A good way In which to keep plants fresh without watering them when the house must be closed la to take all the plants to the cellar or cold place and set them In tubs, with an ordinary brick under each flower pot. Pour Into the tuba Just enough water to cover the bricks It la beat to place the tuba by an cast window If possible. some other Misled by Ragtime. "The band la qoln. to play our n. t tonal air," remarked the host to the distinguished foreign visitor, course you have beard It?" "Er yea," answered the distin guished foreign visitor. "I don't tqembrr exactly how the mualc goee, but the words, effect that somebody or other te wait Ing for a steamboat " ,Jt believe, ere to the ^isrstsis sansuto « CAHTUK1A, Infants and a safe and nur« remedy for children, aad see that It In Use For Over SO Yearn. Benrath« Signature of Children Cry for Fletcher's Cantoris A Girt of Taste. Rescuer -Hurry' Quick! Throw her a Ufa preserver Drowning Girl Haven't—yon—•— white —one? Thai — dirty — drab — doesn't—-mateh—my — blue — sett — Puck The Way of It. "1 bear that rascally speculator waa eaaght In a copper eomer." "Tee; be ran Into a cordon of pe BtaUstle electricity produced by the feathers of a duster used te cleen In candescent lampe has been koowa to break filament* For DISTEMPER S^EntervlMl ■sx SFONM MEDICAL C«.. f.ZïZZZSZ. IQSIEI. IIS., I. S. A. »*• ass : | ; W. L. DOUGLAS «'»■US 1*3.00 »3.00 *A.OO AND •6&&/ 8HOE8 / l FOR MEM AND WOMEN! I /a tim ■w Mtreorttmttim - If Mm'i *1,00 end 8*00 ' ; If, A*4> >«r I mlw h, tkw «•* m . I- ItaMfgts. •* ~0 MWe M*' ■•»« I I* Wyk». u "lk,l -«»* Mly tin ally W. t. Bte mj thee V lr «•■■» a I» w«r. • ! I WOMAN FEELS 10 YEARS YOUNGER CL.. 1 ydi» L Pi.ikhsm'i I V eget«bl« Compound Ro 1 Hgg HqqMl j | ; §ü ' Lewisville. Ky. — " I take great pleas ure in writing lo Inform you of whnS Lydia E. Ptnkbaaa'B Vegetable Com F — ! pound has done for Si « V for nothing bnS sleep Now I go ahead with mf work daily and feel ten than taking your cine. I will a I visa : any woman to consult with y«u beforw ! goin g to a doctor." — Mrs. fmxa Wile ! U*. 2231 Bank St., Louisville, Ky. y ywi Younger Wforvlitartid MÉiûi Another Sufferer Relieved. Romayor, Tua*. —** 1 auffered terrl ! hly with a displacement and bladder 1 waa in misery all the time trtmhle. Walk any distance. I thought 1 never could l>e cured, but my mother advised me to try Lydia K. Link* ham's Vegetable Cotn|«>und and 1 did. I am cured of the displacement and the blailder trouble la relieved. I think the Compound la the tineet medicine oa earth for Buffering women." — Mr«. Viola Jahi-uh, Romayor, Taxa« ' If yea want special advice write to Lydia It. rinkhaw Medlctae t'a. ico«* dmllal I.jrnn, Mass, tear letter will be epcaed, reed aad answered by « wem«« aad bald la strict coaflfsaaa. Constipation Vanishes Forever Prompt RsIW-Permtntnl Cara CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS never fail Purely végéta blc — act eurely ^^■lIDTFbI gently on Stop after A dinner die- Æ ! treaa -cura I iw l »ne** I It j tmpc«»v# the complexion, brighten the eye* (MALL PILL SMALL DOSE, SMALL PMOL Genuine mue« bear Signatum but (lie »as | j TOlWÄWÖRESa 1 vim. um«, Sts»»**», ♦»»••48* a, u w«. » mm, JRui. *'•*? 4H4 I R«fV«»SS*iteto». SSS*M4H •JMiW •'WftRÉË To*«»« y u. wstts Rit/afll ***«• TO Lto. I S CAM* fHlRÄPIONEl » *«*• Y, AO. ««•<■» «»», **#••» "» * W .ont IIAW »»»«»«a M> »U. **»»<.!«• r»»«a*» . .... j j ! ! ! ....... j HOWARB K. RIIRTON j i maWHSC «..-><■« e>nwM .* .... f f* »»•** Be e w ty to ; ftWg . I « 14 ».< 1*4 •# .rk **»•? * i l a: ETJ MlMM Blffl GET READY NOW FOR THE WINTER j tSS ïïïi &JX^ a OSeJSSJSXTtX | -... re|w, H. U„ Belt Lake City. He. a»-tat*, RUIttR IHM 101» MIC! Im. rMlM* t*k.l*UeM View. Hefe. Baa •§ I Different. Grsntmerey Mo your wife la going to au« for a divorce, her affinity while away In the try? Park No When she came heck she u»«t mine Judge Practical. "Do you believe In signs?" "Certainly, when they are to let pa* "Well. I can any ana thing, an taxes bother me. "Byp'ax lo" Bwttaarlnsd will soon have a by waterfall la the world so haraweed. the water dropping Ml! feet. r -i— ms- ihu o—-o rOIVj RlIRVj rill" eWCvli because they ate a good hottest nwd icing that cannot help but heal kid* ney and bladder ail ment sand urinary irregular it »<i, il they axe once taken into the system. Try them nom (or positive and permanent kelp.