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n One Day I I Taka ; I Grove's Laxative WSromo -fcyj I Quinine tablets ■Be sure its Bromo i'll e genuine bears this signature p N«w Illuminator for Microscope. Professor Alexander Silverman has Invested a new illuminator for the mi croscope, whose special advantage Is that it gives a very strong light upon the ly studied as transparent ones. The top of the object or the side can be seen with all the variations of its sur face. It is particularly valuable in testing samples of metals since It shows the presence of blow holes and pits and much detail not hitherto vis ible. It is likewise useful to textile ex perts since it shows the threads of fabric from every angle and is also much appreciated by bacteriologists. object examined, so that opaque translucent bodies can be as rendi I i I j _j W. N. U., Salt Lak« City, No. 51-1920 As Usual. "When Cholly Van Rox proposed to me he was too rattled to say a word." "Then how did you know he was proposing?" "Oh, ray dear, his money did all the talking."—Boston Transcript. When Run-Down * / 1 Anacortes, Wash.— "I had or I *?anic trouble for a long time. I suffered from backache and those ■ heavy bearing pains, and my blood was in bad condition. I had no ap petite and was generally run-down. ! I used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre ! scription in connection with the I 'Golden Medical Discovery' and Dr. I Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, and was I completely cured. I always recom I mend Dr. Pierce's medicines to all I my friends."— Mrs. A. Keese, I General Delivery. Send Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, I Buffalo, N. Y., 10c for trial package l of Favorite Prescription Tablets Good looks in woman do not depend upon age, but upon health. You never see a good-looking woman who is weak, run-down. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion is the best women's tonic there is. It is 50 years old, and its age testifies to its goodness. ÏÏÏ 't: New pair of Shoes wi 11 be Riven to the wearer who finds PAPER in the heels, counters, in soles or outsoles of shoe? made By this trade-mark any , bearing us. ; fepyiOWAlSHi CO 4, ft Takes Leather to Stand Weather 0- ,y Ijc Se e prour heighborhoqd idealer and irtsist *cnj the Fru dniau-Sht R»y "AI|?Lfiaiher u Tr.tdc Mark. It re«*l shoe ecohprnÿ. means t I CONDENSED 1 ! CLASSICS t > & _ : CONSUELO, THE GYPSY SINGER ! - I J* By GEORGE SAND / Condensation by Irving Bachelier < > I nclle-Anrore Duple, as .he mu born In Berry 1. 1804, wa. the great-great granddaughter of the (amont Marshal Saxe. She had la her veins the blood peasant of . aristocrat, which brought to her that understanding_; both which played ao great a part in her future books. of *l* rr lrd to m Monsieur Dudevant, who bad no uaderufandlng of her Intensely romantic and Imaginative tempera ment, ahe early separated from him, and In 1831 made her way to Parla to make a Uvlag for heraelf and her two children In whatever humble way she could. Fortunately for the world and for heraelf all failed till she discovered that she conld write. She quickly made her pseudonym of George Sand famous. There followed a life of prodigious in dustry with the pen. The French edi tion of her works contains 107 volumes. She died In 187«. George Ssnd was a most extraordi nary human being, great fund of common sense, she had the heart of a gamin. She Introduced the French peasant to literature with a rare understanding, yet she was fa mous in Parts for her adventure with Alfred de Musset, her cigars and her masculine attire. She was the high priestess of the great romantic move ment, yet she has pnlnted the simple life of rural France as no other writer has done. PoRieiied of n "Indiana," "Iyella." "Conmnelo, "La Mare an Diable," "La Petite Fadette," "Francois le Champl," "Le Mnrqnls de Vlllemer" are but a lew of the books of a woman of genius. A NZOLETO was a street gamin of Venice. He had learned how to sing in Professor Porpora's school. He was handsome. He had Imagination which colored his fine voice when he sang. Consuelo, a scrawny, dark-skinned Spanish peasant girl, was another of Porpora's pupils. She was plain, but had S beautiful voice and spirit. She and Anzoleto were good friends, nothing more, but he—an errant philan derer—was always falling In love and coming to Consuelo for sympathy and advice. He was a rascal and an in grate. Consuelo made her first public ap pearance in the simple dress of a peasant girl, and her voice—filled with the fire of her soul—took the city. Everyone was at her feet. Young suitors sought her hand and among them was Anzoleto. It was the ro mantic period In Venetian history, about 1650. Consuelo engaged herself to her fellow-pupil, but repulsed the others. Her genius had won admira tion ; her dignity and modesty had won respect. The Count Justinian not only en gaged her for his theatre, but fell In love with her and tried to win her from Anzoleto. She would not be led away nnd made It a part of her contract that her betrothed should also be en gaged to sing. Her sweetness and fidelity the more deeply enslaved the eonnt. Consnelo's rival, a singer named Corilla, was bitterly incensed by the action of the count. Anzoleto played on her jealousy and pretended to be her lover. Of this perfidy Consuelo knew nothing. At the first public performance Con suelo achieved renewed success, but Anzoleto was almost overlooked. Her teacher warned her not to marry Anzoleto and to prove his case forced her to vlstt the home of Corilla. They found Anzoleto there and Con suelo was convinced of, his perfidy. She repulsed Anzoleto, refused the love of the count and fled to Vienna on the advice of Porpora. A little later, Porpora sent her to his friend. Count Christian of Bohemia, to serve as companion to his niece, the Baroness Amelia, just come from a convent school at Prague. Consuelo, who arrived at the castle on a stormy night, was in awe of the count and his surroundings, but Amelia, a lovely girl, reassured her and won her instant affection. came, an ancient tree on the estate, known as the tree of misfortune, fell In the storm. News of Its fall threw the count's household Into confusion and terror. I "Some evil is abroad." the countess i said, and soon after Count Albert, the I son, entered, a h«ndsome, pale and sad young man, who announced that a strange peace was about to settle over the house. suelo. touched her hand and withdrew, leaving her deeply mystified, Albert, she soon learned, was a gen tle and admirable soul, but a man of morbid moods which were in effect trances and was only mildly Interested in Amelia, who was intended to be his wife. Amelia told Consuelo that Albert was not only a medium, but a seer as well as a scholar and that she found him un attractive. ConRuelo, on charmed with Albert, who seemed much benefited by her presence. He accept ed her as the consolation promised by an Inner voice. Her singing called him from his trances, transported and strengthened htm. She became his phy sician as well as his confessor. She found herself surrounded by mysteries. Secret doors, Inexplicable flames, gliding phantoms stirred her curiosity and allured her to explora That night, as Consuelo He smiled nt Con the contrary, was tlon. Once when Albert had been mrs» ing for a time they led her to a well. She descended it and found passage. This she traversed and be yond it found her lover deranged and 111, in the care of an imbecile servant. She nursed him back to health. Consuelo's exposure and excitement in this midnight expedition produced violent fever and Albert's love and deepened. For a time it seemed as though he might win her hand, but be tween these devoted young people the dissolute Anzoleto thrust himself. Although at first she gave way be fore him,' Consuelo regained her self control and put him aside. The good Count Christian, finding her nobly frank about her early life, not only pressed his admiration, but requested her to marry his son, whose reason she had restored. To this she answered, "The honor is very great, but I am a singer. I must return to my art." To avoid Anzoleto she fled by night toward Vienna in order to rejoin Por pora, her teacher. Consuelo reached there only to find old Porpora a master without a school or a pupil.' In her attempts to secure a position at the Court theater she failed by rea son of the opposition of the Empress Marla and the enmity of Corilla, her bitter rival. The corruption, the sav age hatreds which marked the atmos phere of the court and the theater, led her to dream of Albert and the mar riage he had offered. At last she wrote to Albert, express ing her love for him. Porpora, to whom she gave her let ter to post, burned it and wrote one of his own to Count Christian. He was jealous of her art and desired to profit by it. Six weeks passed. Consuelo heard nothing from Albert, and as a sudden chance to sing in opera came to her, she accepted it. Her goodness and gen erosity had won even Corilla, who yielded her part to her. One day, while rehearsing for Zeno bia, her first great part, Consuelo thought she saw Count Albert In the dark spaces of the theater, a silent, flitting, mysterious figure. At about this time, Baron Trenek, the notorious pandour and freebooter, coming to the city chanced to see Con suelo, and instantly fell in love with her, as did all men. She was terrified by his fierce manner and his disfigured countenance. One night he forced his way into her dressing room, and pleaded for her love. He cast magnificent jewels at her feet and then in a transport of fury, seized her in his arms as if to carry her away. A disguised, powerful man darted through the door, seized the bandit and threw him down the Iron stairway. Although her rescuer's face was cov ered, Consuelo believed him to be Count Albert. She called, she ran to ward him. but he was gone. As she stood looking down the dark stairway the prompter announced the second act of the play and she went on the stage as Zenobla, adding to her triumphs. She sang now for Albert, believing that he was somewhere in the audience. Her conviction was confirmed when amid the flowers which fNl around her. flung by the empress and the people of the court, she picked up a small sprig of cypress, which was to her a sign of grief and despair. It was like a symbol of death. In the midst of her uncertainty a letter came from the director of the Royal theater in Lelpsic, offering her a fine engagement. An agent brought the papers with him. Consuelo desired to leave Vienna, for the empress was de termined that she should marry one of her favorites. As Porpora had destroyed her letter to Count Albert, so now he pretended to have had a reply in which Count Al bert renounced nil claim upon her. With unshaken faith in her old teacher, Consuelo sorrowfully accepted the new engagement, signed the con tract and started for Germania. It happened that the king of Prus sia, Frederick the Great, traveling in cognito, met her and was so pleased with her that he gave orders for her entertainment In his capital, but com manded that Porpora should be sent back to Vienna. AH these plans, however, failed, for Baron Rudolstadt, uncle of Count Al bert, brought word that the young man was dying and greatly longed to see Consuelo before he passed away. With out a moment's hesitation she hastened to the castle. Filled with exalted love and pity, Consuelo kissed the dying man. realiz ing that he was even then hardly more than a spirit. He desired her to mar ry him, in order that his fortune and his title might pass to her. and so firm and insistent was his demand that Consuelo consented. Count Albert lived only a few hours after the ceremony, leaving Consuelo sorrowful, but after all, at peace. Then she turned her face toward the tem ple of her art. Copyright, 1539, by the Post Publirhing Co. (The Boston Post). Copyright in the United Kingdom, the Dominions, its Col onies and dependencies, under the copy right act. by the Post Publishing Co.. Boston, Mass., U. S. A. All rights re served. a secret a care ex Children Aid War Orphans. Children in the public schools are said to be more responsive than any s other single class In the country to ■ the appeals which are being made for the relief'of orphans n the war strick- | en countries of the old world In one lit le town where Miss Katherine Key nolds McCormick, lecturer in the in- " terest of Near East Relief, had told ' the school children of the frightful plight of the orphans of Armenia the youngsters voluntarily undertook a campaign of jhelr own which In two days added $5t>4 to the fund. Inter-Mountain Editorial Hilites Selected for Western Newspaper Union Service by R. A. C. and C. B. W. A fellow who waits for tomorrow lives on the crumbs of today.—St George (Utah) News. About the only way to get some men to the front Is to kick 'em from tht rear.—Murray (Utah) Eagle. Advertising pays in everything bul telling the reading public of one's troubles.—Price (Utah) Sun. People who built houses or bough! automobiles regret that the price re ductions are not retroactive.—.Malac (Idaho) Enterprise. Doubtless you have observed that the man who is good at nothing else is a formidable opponent in an argu ment.—Pocatello (Idaho) News. We have been trying for thirteen years to get men who do not make mistakes. As soon ns one is ,found Hearst grabs him at $10,000 a year.— Winnemucea (Nevada.) Star. Farmers complain that they and heir farm animals are hit by stray hot from huntei But they musi •member that game is scarce and the hunters must have some sport.— -Iko (Nev.) Free Press. Lovesick swains and double dealing vamps will learn with regret or pleas ure as the case happens to be that diamonds now enjoy a stable market and are not likely to come down in price.—Fallon (Nevada) Standard. The average fore -r- or, before cori ng to America to ni beard wonderful accounts of this coun try and looks upon it as the "Prom Ised Land," and it must be seen tr that he is : •» d'sallusioned.—Ely (Nevada) Daily Times. e his home, has If you would nut be a burden to thers in old arc. d» not allow yoiir rain to becoint e. for the mo rn -.ent you do that you begin to "be owe helpless. The old person with he use of his mind is a joy to the •hlldren and never lacks for a whole carted welcome from them.—Emmett Idaho) Examiner. The nation has a vital interest In fair treatment of the ex-service man. There are five million of them anil •■•lth them and with their families hqy are easily one-tenth of our popu 'atlon. They are a bulwark against unputriotic or dis . grating forces. Give them a chance to get homes, to have employ men' •— *o secure land.— Ophraim (Utah' Enterprise. The National Association of Dress Manufacturers and the retailers are •oming to a fight for the reduction if the prices on women's wear, and nit of the scrap the public will profit iy the reduced prices, if the retailers vin, while the melee may bring out some valuable Information as to just who has been profiteering, if any one, luring the period of high prices.— ly (Nev.) News. Walter Little, the sheep man, pur •hased from Parama and Roswel farmers, last week, 1,000 tons of hay at $7.00 per ton. This is not what it ought to bring, but $7.000.00 ooks a whole lot nicer in a few of he farmers' pockets than it does piled tp in hay In the open field and it is a cinch it will do much more good. Here's hoping, however, that they get i better price for the balance.—'Parma (Idaho) Review. It is not necessary that we become niggardly In our expenditures, or that we deprive ourselves of any of the necessities or reasonable luxuries of ife. The situation does not call for such an extreme. •conomize—save. inly the return to a sane commercial standard in the immediate future, but a far greater and better country in the years to come.—Mt. Pleasant (Utah) Pyramid. But produce— That means net It is reported that Nampa at the present time has more idle men than it has had for years. The cause for this has not been definitely learned but the fact remains that many men vith families are out of employment. Last summer the citizens of Nampa at special election turned down the proposition of voting bonds to cover paving costs, but we are of the opin ion that if the city council would now pass a resolution calling for a special election to vote bonds for paving that fhe proposition would meet with fa vorable results. If paving could now he started the idle men could be em loyed nnd the city would benefit by It.—Nampa (Idaho) Record. «Boost and live"—"knock and s t arve /> These are the propositions before the citizens of Gunnison and Gunnison vnll If we would have a conlmunity> , et ns H ve by boost „ we wouId be backward, let us and « knock ."_Gunni8on " y. „ ' a L Pedestrians think manslaughter in dictments ought to hold against care less autoists; the latter say pedes trians should remember there's a law against suicide.—Salt Lake Telegram. SWAMP-ROOT FOR KIDNEY AILMENTS There is only one medicine that really stands out pre-eminent as a medicine for curable ailments of the kidneys, liver and bladder. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root stands the highest for the reason that it has proven to be just the remedy needed in thousands upon thousands of distressing cases. Swamp-Root makes friends quickly be cause its mild and immediate effect is soon realized in most cases. It is a gentle, healing vegetable compound. Start treatment at once. Sold at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medi um and large. However, if you wish first to test this neat preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.—Adv. Immense Sulphur Deposit. Popular Mechanics Magazine reports that a sulphur deposit of perhaps 10, 000 to 15,000 tons has been found in the crater of an ice-covered volcanic mountain on Unalaska Island in the Aleutian group. Akun island, in the same group, also has a sulphur de posit. The Cuticura Toilet Trio. Having cleared your skin keep it clear by making Cuticura your every-day | toilet preparations. The soap to cleanse i and purify, the Ointment to soothe and heal, the Talcum to powder and per fume. No toilet table is complete without them. 25c everywhere.—Adv. Qualified. Robinson—I hear the boss is going to employ woman bill collectors. Jackett —Well, if a woman is good at collecting money for bills from other men as she is from her husband, the idea Is a good one. 1 os 0 Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for 21 years, and proved safe by millions.—Say "Bayer"J A BÄSflUf® SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an "unbroken package" of genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly American! Handy tin boxe« of 12 tahleta coat but a few oervta—Larger packages, ▲aplrta la the trad« mark «f Bayer Manufactura of Monoacetlcacldeater of Sailcylicaol« GRANDMOTHER NOT SO SLOW SHAKESPEARE UP TO DATE Possibly Less "Flip" Than the Maidens of Today, but She Seemed to Get There. Grandma disdained the first aids to beauty—powder, rouge, eyebrow pencil and eyelash lotion. She acknowledged before the world that she had ears. She exposed them to view. She attended church regularly. She knew nothing of theaters, movies and chewing gum. She danced the minuet with men she knew. She would have been horri fied with the primrose dance, the hula and the shimmie. She wore high necks and long sleeves, both trimmed with lace. She would have considered the sash and shoulder strap of today indecent. Her skirt was very long and her toes peeped In and out like tiny mice, we are told. She would have been scan dalized by the knee-length skirt, the sheer hose and the low shoes of the present mode. She gave no thought of career, the vote or the great question of the day. And yet— She knew what to do when grand father came along.—Judge. Its Advantage. "There's one good thing about a moving picture show." "What's that?" "You can take the wife to one in the evening without her thinking you ought to blow her off to a swell care dinner afterwards." Finicky Digestions disturbed by ordinary food, find comfort in Twenty hours of baking make y this blend of wheat and malted barley Quickly and easily con vertible into Health and strength Try a package from the grocer. Test tells There's a. Reason u iy \ Sure Relief 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief kv JL RE LL-ANS la# FOR INDIGESTION f I SELDOM SEE £ j » big knee like this, but your hone may have a bunch or bruise on Us ankle, hock, stifle, knee or throat. ABSORBine * * TRADE MARK sft.U.S PAT CFF. will clean it off without laying up the horse. No blister, no nair gone. Concentrated—only a few drops required at an application. $2. SO per bauic delivered. Dwcribe Tour cue for Ipcdal Inttrucrfoas •nd Book I R free. ABSORBINeTjIUU» wî Kptlc Uniment for muldnd, reduce« Painful SwetUnei Enlarged Glanda. Wean, Brulara, Varfcote Vein,i allart Pain and Inflammation. Price El. 2S , bonie u draniac, « deUrcrcd, Liberal trial bottle postpaid for 10c. W. F. Y0UN3. Inc., 110 Ttmpls It., tprfnofleld. Mass. | i Natural Colored Silk. Experiments made in France have, It is reported, shown that the yellow and green colors possessed by the silk spun by certain caterpillars are due to coloring matter derived from the food, and passed through the blood of the spinners. By Impregnating leave« with artificial colors the experimenter« caused some species of caterpillars to produce silk of bright orange-yellow and fine rose hues. By the aid of the spectroscope the presence and nature of colored pig ments In the blood 'of the little crea tures was established. Public Demand for Comedy May Yet Bring About Just the Situation Recorded Below. Director—Would you be willing to accept a minor part for your first ap pearance in the pictures? To acclimate yourself, 'as it were. Dnimatic Star—Ye gods ! I—I— I that have played kings and princes la me time essay a role of a nondescript miner and wear a lantern on me brow that has worn the crown and the laurel ! Director—No, no! You don't under stand I mean a small part—a minor au insignificant character. Strangely enough, the part Is the kind you are familiar with—a prince—Ham •role let. Dramatic Star—What! The tragic Dane an insignificant part ! Prithee, tell me, then, if Hamlet be a small part, what is the star role? Director—Why, Yorick. You see, we resurrect him for our star funny man and run the play as a straight comedy. —Film Fun. Cocklebur i& "Double Barreled." In eradicating the cocklebur, remem ber that it carries a double barreled gun. Every bur carries two seed«, only one of which sprouts the first year. Even when the product of that seed has been killed the other will bn in shape to make trouble the next The United States Depart season. ment of Agriculture has a circular on the cocklebur—how to get rid of it.— Kansas City Star.