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As well be young at 70 a|, old at 50. Many elderly people auffer lame, bent, aching backs, and distress ing urinary disorders, when a little help for the kidneys would fix it all up. Don't wait for gravel, or Brigbt's disease. Use Doan'« Kid ney Pills. They have helped thousands, young and old. and are recommended by thousands. A Utah Case Mrs. J. A. Ander son, Ist N. and 3d E. Sts.. Ephraim. Utah, says: "I was tn a serious condition from kidney com plaint and for awhile was confined to bed, unable to move. My system was alt run down. I felt weak and nervous and fre quently had head aches and dissy spells. I suffered con stantly from backache and the kid ney secretions passed too often. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me and during the past five years I have had little cause for complaint." Cat DsaaW at Aar SSssw, Ms a B«b K 1 DNIT PILLS FOSTER-MILS URN CO. BUFFALO. N. T. DOAN'S Constipation Vanishes Forever Prompt Relief—Permanent Cure CARTER'S LITTLE " LIVER PILLS never ^ fail Purely végéta- Æk ble — act surây but gently on the liver. Stop after dinner dis tress—cure V Indigestion, ^1 Improve the complexion, brighten tlie eyes. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature Cartel llivER ■ PIUS. LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED tor Cutter's BlftDktof Pill«. Low priced. fresh, reliable ; preferred by Western stockmen because they BLACK Kit LEG Write for booklet and onlala. Blackleg PI la «1.00 Blaekle« Pi le 4.00 iusss: . over IB * I eel et ee~Cetter*e? *If unobtainable, order "direct The CUTTER LABORATORY. Berkeley. Qellferal«. V- -« A toilet préparation of iherlL Helpe to eradicate dandruff. ForR ~* orfa -r t fir.* o<1 Hoir Wa?, 60 c, and I ta. Scissors Sharpened grÂ'SiTiÂœ ^ ©1 Last* Ilf© time. Guaranteed or money re* Mied. Special 25c. E-uaUgerte., Trevor PI., UueUaaU.O W. N. U„ Salt Lake City, No. p-1916. REMARKS THAT HAD A STING Englishman Evidently Yielded His Table in Cafe With Some Feed ing of Reluctance. When Charles B. Towns, who led the fight for the recent legislation against the traffic In habit-forming drugs in New York state, was In China several years ago studying opium smoking among the Chinese, lie ran Into Samuel Merwin, the Anlerlcan writer. They dropped into a Shanghai cafe for a bite and found all the tables taken. Two young Englishmen who had finished their luncheon but were dallying over their cigars were ap proached by the waiter. "I beg your pardon," said the French waiter, "but would you mind vacating this table? These gentlemen are two distinguished Americans and I would like to accommodate them. One is • Mr. Charles B. Towns, the other Is Mr. Samuel Merwin, the author." They got up rslflctantly ard one walked over to Mr. Merwin. "You are quite welcome to the table. Wb were trespassing, to be sure. I should like to make myself known. I an) King George, my friend here is Willie Shakespeare and we were waiting for our friend Rudyard Kipling." Long Journey to Safety. Three thousand refugees from the devastated provinces of western Rus ria arrived in Irkutsk, the capital of Siberia, recently. Some of them bad been 12 weeks journeying hither and thither. Heard at the Club. "Hello, old chap; killing time?" "No, dear boy; Just waiting for It to die a natural death." Greatest Results often come from simplest means. For instance—one's daily food plays a big part in de ciding for success or failure. To bring out the test mental nnd physical forces sound nourishment in imper ative. . Grape-Nuts —A FOOD made of whole wheat and malted barley, supplies in splendid proportion all die rich nourishment of the »raina, including the valuable mineral elements, lacking in many foods, but most neeea •aiy for vigor and activity of brain nnd body. There's » Reisen for . r Grape-Nuts Sold by Grocers. QicDlD 1 H 5 T A TALE OF CIVIL STPIIX t t r RANDALL PARPISH 'T LUSTRATIONS -( COf>y/i/G/lf Ac.n^ciu/K (i(rx 1 1 CHAPTER XXII—Continued. —18— It was a single sheet, very formal In ! expression, as though the writer mere ly performed a duty which he consid-1 find ered unpleasant, but necessary. He j my acknowledged receipt of a communica- j lion reaching him at -Ramsay's head J quarters, apparently an application for j pardon, and a pledge to unite with the | Federal forces, and stated that the j any writer would be at the Minor house j near Hot Springs at a certain date, j W'here he would be glad to confer fur ther regarding the matter. He agreed she to come unattended, and suggested that his visitor use the name of Tay lor so as to prevent any suspicion. The closing paragraph referred to a for mer misunderstanding between them. and expressed a kindly desire to blot out all memory of what had occurred, My hands trembled as I read the lines, and the girl at my side cried softly, her eyes so filled with tears 1 doubt me if she could distinguish the words Scarcely aware of the action, I held her with my arc. the letter crumpled oetween my fingers. I to to Is I "It's all clear enough now, little girl," I whispered, my voice trembling from sympathy. "Your father met his death at the hands of a treacherous scoundrel, it was a plot carefully con ceived, and now Cowan has paid the penalty. I an glad we have learned the truth; but Major Harwood would never wish you to mourn here in the midst of all this danger—you are lis tening?" "Yes; 1 will do just as you say." "It will be best to go; safer, 1 think, also." Her hands clung to me, but she was no longer crying, although unshed tears dimmed her eyes. "I—I thank God," she faltered, "that he sent you to me. 1 could not bear all this alone." "1 am glad you care to have me here," I answered eagerly. "1 was half afraid you did not." "Oh. but I do; l cannot tell you all It means. 1—I think 1 have never felt more helpless, or—or discouraged." "It is the strain of so much occur ring at once, and you are worn out. We will get away from here, some where back into the hills, where we can feel safe fron) discovery. Then we can rest all day, and you will be all right again. We need sleep and food." IB I is Is I released her hands gently, began a swift search, and found all we ra quired. I left Cowan lying just as he had fallen. Both of us were glad enough when we closed the door of the shack and returned to our horses. We rode on steadily for an hour, only occasionally exchanging a word. The road was rough and mountainous bo rocky underfoot our horses left no trail. At last we came to a narrow ravine down which a brook plunged over a stony bed. There was no trail visible, but it was possible to advance some distance by keeping close to the bank. I dismounted, and, holding to the rein, led my horse carefully for ward. "Follow as closely as you can," I called back to her, "and keep at the rock edge so aB to leave no trail." A safer place surely could not have beeh found. We were in a narrow de file. scarcely fifty feet across, and guarded on either side by high rock walls, precipitous, and exhibiting no sign of a trail. I picketed the horses close to the stream and spread blan kets for the lady to lie on at the foot of the bluff, where she would be well screened by a thicket of underbrush. Then I came back to where she sat silently against the bole of a large tree, watching my movements. "No doubt we are safe enough Rgre," I said, opening the pack. "But I'll not risk a fire; you can eat. I suppose?" "I hardly know," wearily. "Perhaps I can choke a little food down; but really have we come?" ''As a mere guess I should say near ly ten miles since leaving the cabin. By the sun it must be nine o'clock. Eat what you can. and then lie down on the blankets and rest. We will not leave here until Just before dark." "And you?" "Oh. 1 may doze later If there is no alarm; I shall never be far away." She ate of the coarse food daintily, apparently without appetite, but I did full justice to the meal, satisfied, for the time being at least, that we were securely hidden. There was a strange constraint between us. and, finally, hoping to make her feel more at ease. of It am not hungry. How far SITE OF GARDEN OF EDEN Recently Discovered Tablets Glv* the Legendary Spot as Island of Bahrein. The history of Bahrein; in the Per sian gulf, is long and Interesting. An cient tombs found In the Interior tell us that the Phoenician* once settled there. The kings of Assyria frequent ly fought there. The Babylonians called the Island Dtlmun Again the island Is the center of In terest. for there has recently been dis covered in Babylonia a large clay tab tnt recording the story of Paradise, the deluge and the fall of man. and the story tdlls us. «ays the Christian Her ald. that the Island of Bahrein, the andrst Dtlmuz. was the paradise, the Garfen of Ehen. where man first lived. fhe newly deciphered tablet record Ijg this story waa among the many In herited objects found by the expedi ».ton sent to BabylenU from ue Uni versity of Pccjsylvaoia. Prof. Stephen ' anedoe, a y*ung American scholar. •ho is professor ad Asayriology t£ me the ray flat I the on of I ventured to broach the subject which knew must be also uppermost tn her mind, "It is an odd situation tn which we ourselves," 1 began awkwardly, eyes on the ground, "but 1 hope you—you will not feel embarrassed, or—or fall to have complete coufl dence In me. I—) have no wish to take any advantage; or—or assume authority." I stopped, unable to express the thing 1 desired to say, and the silence seemed long. 1 lifted my eyes, and was looking at me. "May I ask you one question?" "A dozen." "No. the one Is all. You really be lleved those who attacked ub were Cowan's men?" "I had no other thought, Miss No reen." "Then your proposal was merely made in the hope of thus protecting from insult?" "That was my sole thought at the time," I replied soberly. "It was a desperate chance, yet the only one ap parently left us. That is what l wiAted to say, to explain," 1 went on hastily, before she could Interrupt. 'T realize the serious mistake made, and how embarrassing it must all be to you. But you must believe me a gentleman. 1 would never have spo ken one word; never have made any claim upon you. Miss Noreen, 1 real that I have no right." "You may call me Noreen," she said simply. "We have been friends, and think we will always be, I do trust you, and believe In you; only I wanted understand fully your motive. I do not blame you, nor myself; we did what seemed best at the time, and— now we must meet the Issue as we best can. Perhaps I should not have said what I did back there In Lewis burg. I had no time in which to con sider. and my only thought then was justify my action In aiding your escape. My—my being your—your wife was the only excuse I could urge for such disloyalty." "And now you are sorry?" "1—do not know," hesitatingly. "I cannot decide. Where do you take me?" "Noreen," I said soberly, struggling keep my head from touching her own, where it rested on the grass, "H too late now to go back; to think of going back. We cannot deny or conceal our marriage, since you have openly acknowledged It, and we have gone away together. There Is only one straight path left for us now— across the mountains to old Virginia." "I—I know—and then?" •'You must trust my honor, my dis cretion. We are friends, you say, and mean to prove worthy. My orders will take me to Richmond; have you either friends or relatives there?" "1 am not sure, the war has made such changes—but I hardly think any in whom 1 could confide." "Then we will find a way for you to i join my mother; she is in North Caro lina, out of the track of armies. You will consent to go to her?" "If you think it best. 1—I have never met your mother; perhaps—" "You will be just as welcome; I ' will' write her every detail, and she will be rejoiced to shelter you. The only trouble Is the necessary delay In volved by the war; the Impossibility of your venturing to return to Green Briar until Che conflict Is over." She was silent a long while, her eyes cast down, her breathing noticeably rapid. 1 waited, not knowing what else to add, and was about to propose her lying down, when she spoke sud denly: "You mean our—our separation?" "Certainly. That can be easily ar ranged as soon as the courts are again in session. Possibly the ceremony was not even legal without witnesses, but, under the circumstances, it bad better be dissolved in court. Such action would remove all doubt from your mind." "Yes—1 suppose so; you—you make It very clear. And that would have to be done In Green Briar?—the—the action for divorce?" "At Lewlsburg; not necessarily, of course, but I supposed you would rath er have the facts made known there, so that your friends can realize all the conditions—the cause, I mean. Pos sibly you may not need to do this." "Not need! Why?" "A soldier never knows what an other minute means; I am a soldier." She did not look at me. or move, although I thought the hand resting on the grass trembled. Jeius college. Oxford. England, n chair endowed by an American family, wan visiting the museum In Philadelphia tn the autumn of 1*12. At that time he copied a number of the tablets, one of which waa a trian gular fragment He took the clay tab let to Oxford, where It. was shown to the eminent English scholar. Profes sor Sayce. and It was discovered that it recorded a part of an early Sumer fan story of the flood and of the tall of man. Sing "Aloha" to Pacific Mail. The Pacific liner Manchuria sailed for Ban Francisco festooned with wreaths bearing tbe legend. "Aloha Pa clfic Mail." All Honolulu assembled to see tbe departure of the last Pacific mall ves sel. On ber arrival at San Francisco the tlanchuria will be turned over t» tbe International Mercantile Marine, which baa already taken possession of g be other five steamships which with the Persia, sold to the Toyo Kimen Kalsba. constituted the Pacific Mall company's transpacific fleet— Hoar lain Disnatch Portland Oregonian. in* very get led the the row a by "1 believe I wilt ne dow n." she said finally. "Is that the place you have chosen, beyond those trees Î" "Yes; let me help you up: the blan kets are both youra. I shall not need any." 1 stood and watched her move across through the mingled shade and sun. until her slender form finally disap peared behind the screen of under growth. Once she had glanced about, pausing as though some thought had occurred suddenly, but she did not speak. 1 was left alone. CHAPTER XXIIt. The Can* Ridge Meeting House The spot where Noreen lay was not fifty feet distant, but my position gave me no glimpse of her through the tangled brush. I must have doted, for the sun was high overhead when I finally aroused myself, and arose to ray feet. seated myself again, this time on a flat stone beside the sream. Surely I had never been here before, even in the days of my boyhood's vagrant tramping, and yet that terraced crest, with the huge rock chimney rising conspicuous at its center, revived a recollection that would not be entirely denied. I had seen It before, but from another angle—from the south; from that hillside, perhaps, where the creek headed. Why, that was Cane Ridge! I do not know why I laughed, but I did—perhaps It was from sudden re lief at thus discovering exactly where we were, and seeing clearly the easier way out. The sound of a foot stepping on a round stone caused me to face about. Noreen was within a few feet of me. higher up on the bank, one hand holding back the bough of a tree "Why were you laughing?" she asked. "I nought you had gone until I heard thai sound." l "I or to i I ' In ar of the an on watered the animals, and lay the the the In at "1 had to laugh when the truth finally came to me; that la Cane Ridge." • "Where—where the Baptist church Is?" "Exactly; where Parson Nichols points out to his congregation the straight and narrow way. There la a bridle path yonder leading up from the valley, which will save us a five-mile detour. But it means we are still In Cowan's country, and to climb there with horses will require the use of daylight." "You think Anse —" "Is probably back before this, and doing his best to trail us. Even If he does not discover the body of old Ned, he will naturally conclude we will head east My only hope Is that, not having seen us last night he may a I v y NS - ' L. PN -v V 1 ki M. ' * Vu Noreen Was Within a Few Fast of Me Higher Up On the Bank. Imagine we chose the southern foute, and ride there first. But If he did, doubtless he would send some one of his men scouting this way." "You have heard—seen nothing?" "No. we are too far back; the itolse of an army passing along the pike would not reach here. If we get to Cane Ridge church before dark, we must trust to luck, and tbs night for the next thirty miles." "You fear Cowan's gang more than the troope? Surely they,will pursue?" "No doubt; Ptckney will be raving and Raymond crazy to get band on me. Ay! there will be some galloping of troopers, see Fox's face when he heard the news. By heavens! they ar* like enough to charge him with conspiracy, for he was officer of the day. How ever. I do not greatly fear them; they will make noise enough to warn us. and couldn't track a bear. It 1* the should have liked to mountain men we must guard against they are wolves. You alept well?" "After the first half hour I am rested, and strong. Shall we go now?' "When we have eaten. There may be no other opportunity, and there I* ample time." We sat over the poor meal a long while, talking like old friend*, laugb wan tn of tab to that tall FLOODS OF MUD IN ALASKA Much Damage Done In Indian Vlllags. According to Latter Received From City of Juneau. A river of mud 100 feet wide and nearly ten feet high ran Into tbe In dian village of Klukwan tbe other day carried off ten ricks of wood which the nativen had gathered, broke Into the scboolbouae. covered tbe floor with s two-foot layer of mud and stones, de stroyed gardens and did much other damage, says a Juneau (Alaska) let ter. There is an Indian tradition that with Pa tbe ves t» of with Mall many years ago a similar stream rams down ont of tbe mountains and destroyed an entire village. Tbe village of Klukwan Is 23 miles Inland from Haines, on the Cbllkat river. Two and one-half miles beck from the village in the tope of the mountains Is s great bowl, or banging valley, which some monster glacier ot prehistoric times left as a monument This bowl Is drained by a small stream, which often become* choked with '*ecks. , The « ivy niat of the three lays in* over revived memories. almost for getting that we were fugitive*, our very live* at stake. Twice we heard guns, but the reports were but distant ech(fc«s. sounding afar off to the west ward. Yet these made me nervous to get away, and when a number sounded together—almost a volley, distinctly audible. I hastened to park what little remained of food on our horses, and led the way. fording the shallow stream, and guiding my horse up the opposite bank into the deep shadow of the woods beyond The summit of the hill was open, except for a con siderable grove to the rear of the church. That edifice appeared, as 1 remembered it. unchanged In any re spect—a fairly large building, con structed solidly of logs, with square, clapboarded tower In front, four wlu (lows on each side, containing small iwnes of glass, a number of them broken. We were al the rear, which showed a larger window, and a nar row door at one corner, protected by a porch. It appeared deaolate and deserted the loneltueas accentuated by the empty hitching rack* on either side. We advanced side by side along what whs once a well-trodden path, making no attempt at concealment. Indeed, any such effort would have been useless, as the crest of the ridge lay open, and bare of vegetation, but I was so fully convinced we were unob served that I took no precaution—my entire thought, indeed, centered upon the girl at my aide. The heavy latch of the front door lifted easily to the pressure of my hand, and we stepped into a narrow vestibule. nervously, as she faced the shadowed Interior of the deserted building. Some Instinct of caution caused me to close the door behind us. and then I drew her forward, laughing at her feara. until we obtained glimpse of the larger room, already becoming obacured by the approaching night. It waa a rathai shabby-looklng place, not overly clean even In that merciful dlmneas. Hud« benchna. without backs, stretched al most from wall to wall, a narrow alale leading to the pulpit, act within an al rove, and scarcely discernible except In barest outlines. 1 recognised a big Bible, lying open on the gaunt pulpit stand. A book of aome kind, dog's eared and coverlesa, lay on the floor at my feet, and I bent to pick It up As I came upright again, a man stepped from the shadow of a corner, and the steel barrel of a revolver flashed before my eyes. I felt Noreen cringe against me. uttering a muffled cry. Noreen grasping my arm "Bland as you are, Yank." said a rather pleasant voice, "Pardon me. lady." He was a young fellow, with bold black eyes, a little, jaunty mustache, and a mouth Inclined to laugh, bul what I stared at In open eyed aston Ishment, was his broad-brimmed hat and natty gray cavalry Jacket. "Some surprise party, I reckon," h» chuckled grimly. "Here, Wharton kindly relieve the gentleman of bis arsenal; take the lady's gun. also. It's all right, boys." To my unbounded amazement, up from the floor, where they had been lying concealed beneath the benches a number of men came »crambling tc their feet. Those neareat me were gray clad troopers, with carbines In tbelr hands, "Who. In heaven'* name, are you?' I asked, at last finding my voice. "Con federates here?" "Your first guess Is an excellent one." he answered tightly, evidently enjoying the scene. "Y>u have the honor of being prisoner to the Third Kentucky cavalry. Wharton." "Yes. sir." The sergeant advanced. "Conduct the lady and gentleman to the sanctity of the pulpit, sergeant where they may commune with the presiding genius of this house of wor ship erected in the wilderness."' "You mean you hold prlaoner Par son Nichols?" 1 asked. "No doubt tts he. We discovered the party alone here, and held him for the pleasure of hla company " "Just a moment, lieutenant," and faced him squarely. Ignoring tho grip of Wharton's hand on my "Thera la no reason to hold us prison ers; all ther* I* Yankee about me Is this uniform, from the Federal guard at Lewlsburg " Hla eyes, laughing, yet suspicious, swept our faces, "I'm not easily fooled," he said, "but ready enough to learn. Who are you?" "Thomas Wyatt, sergeant, Bt* union bores artillery." "By all tbs gods, It soundstb How cams you bersT" "On Jackson's orders. In this county, and because of that be chose me to find out the numbers sod disposition of the Federal troops In this neighborhood, together with some other facts be wished to know. I wsa captured In Federal uniform, and held under death sentence as a spy. I escaped last night." "And the woman?" Bbe threw back the cap* which had partially concealed ber face, revealing her bright eyea and flushed cheeks. (TO BE CONTINUED.» I arm ! have just escaped strange. I was born preceding the 13tb gradually filled the gorge of the small stream with a mas* of water, mud and rocks. Between two and three o'clock on the afternoon of August 13 tbs native* In tbs village beard a deep rumbling and grinding back In the hilts, according to the story brought bere from Klukwaa by W O Beattie, superintendent of native schools A moment later tbs native* saw a river of mud coming down the mountainside, beaded directly for their homes. The river covered two end a bait miles at tbs rate of eight miles an hour, carrying rocks ranging from pebbles to bowlders. Tbs stream con tinued to run for about fifteen min utes nod spread for a width of over 1M feet As soon as tbe water drained off tk* mud became so bard that picks were necessary to break up the layer. First to Wear Straw Hats. Tbe Greeks wer« tbe ttrsl aalloa to wear straw bats, and they were vary popular with both ly years before tbs ChriJtlae Proof of Marriage. The great detective, laying asldo professional caret for the evening. I* attending a dance Introduced to a beautiful woman, he ask* her to dance with htm. and she graciously consents. "You have been married several vears." he murmurs, after a couple rounds of the floor "How could you guess that?" she asks. "I am not wearing my w(Hiding ring Do 1 look like a married worn an V "Not at ail." he replies gallantly. 'Hut I knew you were married Hie mo ment we started to dance You at suce began doing the leading Judge Well Acquainted. "I*o you know the nature of an oath, madam?*' "Well. I ought to. sir. We've just moved and my husband has been lay Ing the carpets." An electric process for dryiug lum ber In pile* of unliarked log* ha* been perfected In France I A Woman' à Problem How to Feel Well During Middle Life Told by Three Women Who Learned from Experience. The Change of Life is a most critical period erf * woman's existence, and neglect of health at this time invite» disease arid pain. Women everywhere should remember that there ii no other remedy known to medicine that will so successfully carry women through this trying period Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and herbs. Read these letters: rhlliulclphlOj IV—"I started the Change of lid* illll five years ami. I always had a headache and hack ] II] ache with Hearing down pains and I would have |ffl| heat flashes very had at times with dizzy niella and nervous feelings. After taking Lydia E. nnkham'e H Vegetable Compound I feel like a new person and am in t«otter health and no nuire troubled with y the aches and pains I had Is- fore I tpok your ■g derful remedy. I recommend It to my friends ■ cannot praise It enough."—Mrs. Maroakst Gs as s* ■ man, 7Mi N. Ringgold fit, lliiladelphia, IV Ileverly, Mss«.—" I took Lydie, E. Pin khanate Vegetable Compound, for ncrvourncM and dyspepsia, when I wa# going through tho (hange of Life. I found it very helpful and 1 have always spoken of It to other women who suffer as I did and had them try it and they also liave received good results from It."—Mrs. Ci z« aus A. Dumuah, 17 ltoundy SL, Beverly, woo» tori have Eric, IV —"I wnn la poor health when the Change of life started with me and I took I^rdla É. Hnkham'a Vegetable Compound, or I think I should not have got over It as easy as 1 did. Even now tf I do not feel good I take the Compound and it restore» me In a abort time. I will praise your remedies to every woman tor it may help them as it has me." —Mrs. E. Kumujmo, IMl East 24th Ht., Erio, IV No other medicine has been so aaecesafitl In relieving woman*» suffering as ha» Lydia K. Plnkbam** Vegetable Compound. Women may receive free and helpful advlee by writing the Lydia K. Plnkbam Medicine Co., Lynn, Maas. Huch letters are reeelvad and answered by women only and held in strict confidence, Aided Passenger In Peril, A notable Instance of the kindness of those in charge of tr«n*-Atlantlc liners developed recently aboard Uis liner Hyndam, which wa* stopped tn mldocean and held on an «van keel while the appendix of a passenger wa* removed, lleslde* the ship's sur (eon, and the captain who stopped the ship, an American dentist co-op erated by administering the a» ealbsUc. Endless. "Paw, what's tbs longest period of time? "From one pay day to the next."— Buffalo Express. 'ura&sSs? A; .... Fortunes await the Inventor of a lifeboat that will float on a arm of trouble. 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Write l s a Postal Card Today I nd me free full infurmilmn I t i>t f >ru-ntii ( nmmuriitu f*Jt / In v,nini! tin trade nurk Nijjitaturc' frnii '(>! ill t say , » .» 1 1 art In' U k Skinners M U \KO\I a-J SI'\U 1 IK'I H i'K( || ' Ur r by return m*ul .,^1 book of reeipc' vt s ..dit . **nd help » ou cut do*. sKIN M K M \Nl t U H KI.V U ' uutlfu N Is « Th* PERI) NA increases the Circulation, invigorates the system, removes the waste mm* ter and brightens you op. OVERCOMES systemic catarrh, inflam* mstion of mucous mem* h sad Colds. CATARRH STAOUmON Saturn Changing Color. Recent observation» of Aaturn at the l^twell observatory »bow a re markable change In the color and brightness of the planet Itself, which la now of s pinkish brown tint and strikingly darker than Its ring«. Com» 1 « tisons of the stellar magnitudo of the planet with ('spells, I'roeyon and Mars, also show that Its brlghtl Is leas than had been predicted. Important to Motftoro Examine carefully every bottle af CA8TORIA, s safe sod surs remedy for tafants and children, sad Blgnator* of In Use for Over *0 Tsars. Children Cry for Klstcbsr s Castari* Bears tho goms Wlight. tick does hla sutomm Redd- How bile weigh? Ursns-Tra gage? with the ANURIC! fl» if NEWEST IN CHEMISTRY This la a recent discovery of Doctor Pisrcs, bend of the Invalids' Hotel. Buffalo. N. Y. Export ment* for sev eral years proved that there la am other eliminator of uric acid compa ra bla. For tho*« easily recognise» symptoms of In lammst toa-sa back ache. scalding aria# sad frequent «V nation, an wall as »«dlmant la Ihm urine, or tf nric acid In the blood ban eassed rheumatism. "Anurie" Ut» quickly. In rheumatism of tbs joints, la gravel and gout invariably tka and persistently accompany tka Dim sans rapidly disappear Bend Dr. Pierce 10c for large Mai t Me. package Full treat druggists.