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CAUGHT IN THE WILD ||
By ROBERT AMES BENNET j
WNU Service Copyright by Robert Amee Bennet %
jlr. Bamill had reacted In his 1>wn
way. His temporary friendliness had
disappeared. He waa Bgnin the bland,
adroit investor In mines who so gen
erously presented worthy prospectors
with a thousand, and In return took
over claims Avorth many thousands.
Husby of course had been a hopeless
ease. But Garth had fancied there
were possibilities In the older pirate.
Lllith Ramill, however, was the real
disappointment. Though she had done
nothing, so far as Garth could tell, to
disprove her declared hatred of him,
she had seemed more and more to
?show a spirit of fair play. It had led
htm into thinking she possessed a true
spirit of sportsmanship.
l'et now the girl avoided looking
at him. Occasionally she gazed rather
hard at her fiance and murmured
about the hotel at Edmonton. But for
the most part she sat in moody
silence. The grease that dulled the
brilliant blue diamond of her engage
ment ring seemed to annoy her. She
rubbed at It with a bit of dry moss,
between bites at her meat.
By the time Garth finished his own
half-spoiled meat, he managed also to
swallow his bitterness. After all, what
else could he have expected? The
girl was me aaugnier of Burton Ra
xnill?the selfish spoiled daughter of
an unscrupulous business sharper.
He broke in upon her rubbing of
the begrimed diamond: "May I ask
you for the salt and tea bags, Mi3s
Ramill? , They're as good as empty, I
see. But I can refill them for my re
turn to the valley."
She stared at him, wide-eyed. "Val
ley! You?you're going back there?"
"To be sure. Why not? You can't
suppose I'll abandon all that million
In my platinum placer."
Huxby's face had gone blank. His
agate eyes stared with all their cold
rancor. But Mr. Ramill chuckled. "Of
course, my dear?the placer. He will
be going back to bis placer next
The girl did not turn her aston
ished gaze away from Garth. "Dad
does not understand. I do. You mean
now! Yon planned It from the first.
All that caribou meat and the?"
"Good guess," he broke In. "It has
taken a bit longer than I expected to
get you out But In my light birch
bark, 1 fancy I can make the bead of
canoe wat e f before the freeze-up.
After that, frost and snow will make
no difference. Til have a pair of webs
The millionaire spoke In place of
his wild-eyed daughter: "But, man.
Garth smiled. "Have you forgotten
I told you that I wintered with the
Eskimos at Coronation Gulf?"
"They have dog teams."
"Some of those teams were reared
from wolf pups. I might experiment
There are several wolf families In the
"You're stark mad! If you think
you can?" .
Mr. Ramill paused. He listened to
what Huxby was muttering In his ear.
His frown smoothed out and he again
favored Garth with the smile that
did not go up as high as his shrewd
"Oh, well, my boy, if you're bound ,
to risk your life In foolhardy sdved
turing, that's of course none of our
"Quite so," Garth agreed. "If our
sixty-forty deal had not fallen through.
It would have been your business to do
the legal assessment work on the
claim. But as things stand, I may as
well put In the winter doing the work
myself. The metal I sled out with
my wolf team should pay enough to
buy me a fair-sized freight plane.
The millionaire beamed. "Yes?ah?
Garth smiled baric at him. "By the
*?y, I meant to let you discover for
yourselves at Fort Smith the happy
surprise I've had all along for you.
But since you're so pleased already
over my prospects, I'll let you into
the secret right now."
"Secret?at Fort Smith?"
"Yes. I forwarded my papers by the
southbound Bellanca before I had the
pleasure of meeting you and Miss Ha
mill. My claim has been on record
for the past four weeks or so."
Huxby glared with a sudden change
from gloating to cold rage: "You lie!
You were going out in your canoe."
He was on his feet almost as soon as
Garth. His flats swung in blows
driven by all the force of his furious
anger. Garth side-stepped both, and
clipped In a book to the Jaw. Huxby
dropped as If hit by a sledge. Yet
It was not a complete knockout. After
three of four seconds, he sat up. blink
ing like a dazed owl, and rubbing the
flattened wad of beard on his Jaw.
Garth had stepped hark. He said:
"Apologize, or get up and take what is
coming to yon."
Huxby stopped blinking. The daze
cleared from his eyes. They took on
their usual calculating look. He felt
again at his sore Jaw, and replied
*ith cold deliberation: "I withdraw
Arrogant as was the tone, the words
were an unqualified apology. Garth I
turned to Lilitb, who stood gazing it
him with a peculiar hard glow in her i
I blue eyes. He spoke as If nothing
I had happened: ? ?
"Some of the ashes are now cool
enough for you to use. Miss UamllL
1 Rub them on as a mud paste till the
1 potash cuts the grease, then scour with
sand, and rinse. Better take your
ashes In the blanket, and use It for
protection while you do your launder
ing. The 6keets and bulldog flies are
swarming. You'll find a bit of sand
beach just under that clump of spruce."
Without a word of thanks, she
dragged the blanket to the edge of the
nearest outburnt fire and began brush
ing the fluffy gray wood ashes upon It
with a spruce spray. Her father had
been gazing thoughtfully at Garth. He
took up his empty foxskin bag.
"Come on, Vivian. This is washday.
Take Lilith's bag and get your potash."
The wolfskin knapsack, with its
platinum alloy treasure, had been left
attached to the mooring line of the
canoe. There was no bag for Garth.
He made one by opening the front of
his buckskin .shirt and hnnd-lmiitntr
wood ashes inside.
Lilith went over beyond the spruce
thicket with her blanket-bagged ashes.
Garth led Mr. Ramill and Huxby to
the strip of sand below the "beached
canoe. There he showed them how to
cheat the buzzing insect pests. In
stead of stripping for his laundry
work, he muddled his ashes and plas
tered the paste all over his body and
on the Inside and outside of hi9
He rubbed in the mess and gave the
weak solution of potash lye time to
act. After that came the rinsing. He
waded out and sat down in the water
up to his neck. Thus protected from
the* swarms of stingers, he stripped
ofT one garment at a time, washed It
clean of ashes, and tossed it upon the
edge of the beach. Before coming
out. he took a luxurious swim In the
clear river water.
First Ramill and. then Huxby rather
gingerly copied Garth's method. Like
Garth Side-Stepped Both, and
Clipped in a Hook at the Jaw.
him, both wound up with a swim.
Neither, however, ventured far out Into
the vast slow flood of the Mackenzie.
With the landing came the comedy
The others ended their bathing before
Garth. He tread water to watch them
Both had wrung out their clothes and
flung them well up the beach. The
moment they splattered ashore, the
waiting swarms of bloodsuckers
buzzed to the feast.
Huxby cursed, snatched up his half
dry rags, and dashed back In, to dress
under water. Mr. Ilamlll, however,
had no desire to put on wet clothes.
He beat at the zlzzing pests with his
tattered union suit. It enabled him
to get into the leather trousers and
coat without being stung more than
half a hundred times.
Garth's mirth was mixed with ad
miration for the mine investor's nerve.
Along with this he felt a glow of satis
faction over the results of what his
rigorous training had done for the
once-soft millionaire. Though still
heavy-set. the portly gentleman had
become something of an athlete in ap
pearance. His flabby muscles had
been hardened; bis loose Jowls were
now firm. His paunch had disap
peared. He was lean about the waist
and hips, and full-chested.
-My word, sir," Garth sang out, "you
look fit for the football squad. That
ho o-nrih mnrp to von than a
dozen platinum claims. At least, you
might toss me my buckskins."
Mellowed by the bath and swim to
a temporary return of friendliness, the
millionaire chuckled and came down
the beach to fling the sodden garments
out to their owner. His loitering
afterwards may have been for Huxby.
l'et he went back to the dead fires
with Garth, when the engineer mut
tered something ab<4Gt having dropped
As the two disappeared over the
top of the ice-gouged bank. Huxby
sprang to open the wolfskin knapsack,
(?"rom It he snatched out a piece of ran
cid bear-cub fat, a clip of pistol cart
ridges, and his "lost" automatic.
With swift, purposeful movements*
he rubbed the fat on the rusty pistol
; and began working the mechanism. It
Jammed repeatedly. But as the sun
melted fat soaked the rust, the action
Still quick yet unhurried, he loaded
the clip into the hollow butt and slid
back the outer barrel to throw a cart
ridge Into the breech.
As was of course to be expected
Llllth Ramlll had not returned from
her own dip and wood-ashes launder
ing. Garth sat down beside the tin
cup and little aluminum pot to mend
a rip In the left leg of his buckskin
Still in a friendly mood, but with
shrewd calculation in his eyes, Mr.
Ramlll stretched our on his back in the
long grass beside Garth.
"Well, young man, it appears that
the game is played out The Joke on
us is that you had the cards stacked.
A cold deck, and no stakes up."
Garth differed: "Why not put It ac
cording to the facts, sir? I offered a
square deal?a straight business propo
sition. The placer was In on that.
Had I not sent out my papers for rec
ord. I would hovo Ko/J 1 1 ?
- - - v. ..u.t uau mi ic^ai uam
to offer in my bargaining."
"Why?er? But when I refused
your terms, and you refused mine, you
said you preferred to play out the
"My game." Garth qualified; "nor
yours. It was you and Huxby who
thought you had the cards stacked to
win. You fancied it a sure-thing
"But?your game? You had the
placer clinched. Why not have said
so at once, or at least there at the
lake when you turned the tables on us?
I might have accepted your terms. At
least we could have flown out to
gether, instead of going through all
these weeks of privation and hard
The last words won an amused
glance from Garth.
"Hardship?privation? You must
know several fellow millionaires who
call it prime sport to spend a month
in the bush."
"Oh, well, if you can't see that side
of it. Just recall yourself as you were
when I had to hoist you out of the
That held the millionaire for a lone
"Admitting how much I've benefited
from your health cure, Doctor Garth,
your methods have done my future
son-in-law no good. As for my daugh
ter, to drag a delicately nurtured lady
into the dirt and privations and dan
gers of your raw wilds?"
"Delicate!" Garth cut in. "Do you
know of anyone more hard? The
point In her case is that she was only
a brittle, harsh alloy. Now she's at
least partly tempered Into true steel.
I had hopes of still better results from
the both of you. But hate and
treachery blacken the blood."
At the bitter statement, the million
aire flushed with anger. He started
to turn over on his side to frown at
Garth. The movement drew Garth's
glance. Above a clump of wild cur
rants, less than ten paces distant, he
glimpsed the top of Huxby's hat and
the outthrust muzzle of the automatic.
As Garth ducked forward, the pisrol
blared. Garth pitched down on his
face. At the same Instant, startled by
the shot, Mr. Kamlll Jerked up on his
elbow. The long grass had hidden him.
Huxby could not have known that his
partner was lying so close beside
In the excitement of the moment, he
must have thought he had missed hU
l-UI nnH that r!r> K Jl
mil auu in a i uu. ill n as UUUUUillg U ^
again. He Instantly pulled the trig
ger a second time. Knocked over by
the shock of the bullet, the millionaire
sprawled across the flaccid body of
Even as the roar of the second shot
dinned in his ears, the killer saw
what he had done. The pistol dropped
from his paralyzed hand. He stiffened
erect on his knees to glare at that up
permost body. It did not move.
Before he could recover his wits.
Lilith burst screaming from the spruce
thicket. Half clad, wet hair flying,
she dashed forward to fling herself
down on her bare knees beside her
father. Under the partly washed off
coat of mosquito dope, his face was
the same sallow gray as Garth s.
She looked up, her eyes black with
horror. Iiuxby had risen to his feet.
He was advancing, once more cooL
She flung out a forbidding hand.
"Stop! Keep awayl You?mur
His lips tightened. ?'You're mad,
darling?clear off your head. I shot to
save your father, not at hfrn. N >.
listen?you must listen to me! The
d?d rougnneek attacked your father?
with the knife?had hira down. At my
first shot he dodged. I thought I
missed. Your father sprang np Jtist
as I fired again. It's the truth."
"Truth!" she cried?"truth! You've
killed them?both !**
A great shuddering seized her?
shook her like a fit of ague. Almost
swooning, she sagged forward on the
body of her father.
Huxby advanced with wary quick
ness. But at tight of the two m??n ;
be bad ahot, be thrust >1 a coat-hidden (
pistol into its sheath. All the back of
Garth's sideward turned head was a
crimson blotch. What need of wasting
powder on a man shot through the
Mr. Ramill's wound gave blm no less
satisfaction, though for an exactly
opposite reason. The bullet had struck
high up on the shoulder blade, be
tween neck and arm. Huxby pulled
the thickset body from under Ltllth I
and opened the front of the leather
coat The steel-Jacketed bullet had
drilled clean through and come out be
low the collarbone.
"Look 1" he shouted his relief. "Tour
father?he's not killed, only knocked j
out The wound's not serious, so hlgn
up through the chest. Same way one
of my classmates was shot by a hold
up. Take bold. We'll get him Into the
canoe and make a quick run down
across to the refueling post. That !
fellow Tobln will have a medical kit."
The pulling of her father from un
der her had let the girl down upon
the body of Garth. Huxby's eager as- j
surance roused her from the semi
swoon. She struggled partly up, to
peer at her father, her hands braced
upon Garth's lax side.
Even as she gazed, the gray of her I
father's ^ace became less ghastly. But
In place of thp smile of relief for
which Huxby looked, she sprang up to
flare at him In another outburst of de
"Murderer! liar! There's his knife
where I left It. He did not have It 1
Liar! sneak! He did not attack Dad.
But you?you crawled up and shot him
.1-"- ? * >- ?
uivjjjicu jus mask.
"What of It? The d?d wood louse j
lied tirst. He thought it funny to keep
mum about baring recorded his claim
?to play your father and me all thin
time. Great Joke that. Only it back
fired on him. I'm the only pilot who
can find the valley. No one can say
that the claim we file on is the same
as the one he recorded."
The girl quivered, tensed, and bound
ed sideways. The belt-ax was lying
near the knife. She clutched one 1n
each hand and straightened erect, her
"You beast!" she cried. "Go! G?>.
or I'll kill you!"
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Decided by Legislature
From 1844 to 1848, Arkansas was
represented In the United States sen
ate by Chester Ashley, born in New
England, and Ambrose H. Sevier, born
In Tennessee. Ashley pronounced -the
name as spelled, while Sevier always
said Arkansaw. Sevier contended that
the French got the name from the
Indians, and spelled the last syllable
"sas" because that was pronounced
"saw" in the French language. The
Vice President in recognizing Senator
Ashley always said "the senator from
Arkansas," while in recognizing Sena
tor Sevier he said "the senator from
ATkansaw." The people were divided
on the subject.
In 1881 the Arkansas legislature
caused the appointment of a commis
sion of learned men to investigate the
subject, and on the strength of its re
port passed the following resolution:
"The only true pronunciation of the
name of the state, in the opinion of
this body (the legislature), is that
received by the French from the In
dians, and committed to writing in
the French word representing the
sound, and that It shall be #r<*ounced
in three syllables, with the final
silent and the "a" In each syllable with
the Italian sound and the accent on
the first and last syllables, being the
pronunciation formerly universally and
now still most commonly used, and
that the pronunciation with the accent
on the second syllable with the sound
of "a" as In man and the sounding of
the terminal "a" Is an Innovation to be
"discouraged." The resolution was
passed In March, 1S81. The name of
the river, however, is pronounced Ar
kansas by many citizens of the state
who are careful to call their state
Wreaa is Our Gardes
The house wren is one of the most
economical birds we have, m friend
to be cherished In any orchard or gar
den. He feeds entirely upon insects
and if ever one did any harm It must
have been a mistake. They rear two
or three broods of foar or Are table*
each In a season. l>addy and Mother
Wren both work, taking turns sitting
on the eggs or feeding the young. For
a few days after a brood has hatched
the father Is so proud and happy that
his song tumble* all over Itaelf. 1 hen
he cools down as hts duties become
Future Written oe Start
The ('ha 1 lean sages stuulcd the
heavens to wr'll ffoxn them the ae <
crel of the Influence of the heavenly
bodl< s on human . ffa . a They fan- i
Hed tl \t the future w a written on 1
? he stars, and that It was possible for
the tinman mind to <1 pher the ?croll 1
t!ie h a\ens. F.? it that s tulv of
he t.iove e:its> of :h ? heavenly bodies
?'e\el?|?ed the science of as .
i he asirol- ,-cr of ore age was tits
astro;.' mer of tlie next.
Mary Pines for
(A Chrittmu Story)
By Luella B. Lyons
MARY MINTER left her home
from south of the Mason
Dlxon line to marry Jack
Howard. That's how she happened to
be hating her new home In the North?
hating the snow and cold and the
fireworks she knew f?he was missing
dbwn home that Christmas day. Gaz
ing out of the window all she could
see were pine trees from four inches
to sixty feet in height Cedars! Pines!
Spruces! She hated the words, even.
They Reached Ann Spear's Hospital
Room and Made Explanations.
"How about a Christmas tree In the
house, honey? Maybe that would help
cheer you, dc you suppose? I know
you're eating your heart out with lone
someness for home this, your first
Christmas away." Jack offered, but
Mary spurned his sympathy.
"A tree. A tree, did you say? Ha ha,"
she laughed bitterly, "g? out there and
on up the Illdge and look at those
trees there by the hundreds and thou
sands. Imagine they are all Christmas
trees If you like." Jack gave op try
ing to placate her but he understood?
she was at that stage of homesickness.
About noon there came a phone call
from their nearest neighbor. Milt
Spears. His wife was In the city hos
pital, 40 miles away, and he had prom
ised to visit here there, taking the
two youngsters, but about an hour ago
Milt had sprained an ankle and now?
would Mary and Jack take the kids
and go in his place?
What difference did It make If It
was nearly nightfall when the pair and
the two youngsters reached Ann Spears'
hospital room and made the explana
tions and witnessed the relief that was
so evident on the anxious wife's face.
"But where did you find such a novel
tree arrangement. Mrs. Howard?"
Ann's doctor wanted to know the mo
ment he sighted the midget Christmas
tree Mary had fixed up at a moment's
notice. "Why. they are the niftiest
things I've ever seen yet. and I d like
K..u a "f -
A strip of painted tin that was
bent to hang over the hem! of a bed
Into the shape of a shelf or bracket
formed the foundation. A tiny cedar
seedling about eight Inches high
formed the tree. Mary had stripped a
wealth of tube roses she had been ,
growing, to tie the olossoms all over
that midget village tree. Fitting Into a
slot on that little tin bracket. If smiled
Its blessing upon the gathering.
Any Yuletlde you might stop by the
Howard Midget Christmas Tree Farm
to find Mar? and Ja< k getting a bit of
rest from their labors, another glorl
r>n? telling campaign over for another
year Yes. yon'll find Mary there, for
she does get pretty lonely when she
rtr st be away from her thousands of
' ved mloget conifers any length of
? \Ya?t#m N?fnloB.
t Christmas Crackrr From Franc*
The <*iirisfi:iis i-meker came from
France about eig ity years ago.
By Martha B. Thomas
MRS. DURKEE had a gander, a
fine strong bird with fine
strong wings. Wherever Mrs.
Durkee went the gander went, too.
Some years ago a goose egg had
been given to Mrs. Durkee. It was a
very large egg and ready to hatch,
but a fox had killed the mother goose.
It should make, when hatched and
grown up, a fine Christmas dinner! ,
Just as Mrs. Durkee prepared a nest
for It, the shell cracked and out popped
a head with very surprised eyes. From
that moment the gosling and Mrs. Dur
kee became friends. She no more
thnncht f\t him In
terms of roasting
than she would
think of a neighbor
In that unkind man
The widow lived
alone and as the
gander grew to man
hood (so to speak),
she depended more
and more on him.
Sometimes at night
she would rouse him
and he would un
tuck his head from
his wing and escort
her forth under a wintry moon.
And now, at the Christmas season.
Gander was In full plumage and of a
Christmas eve she sat alone by her
kitchen fire, and there came a knock
at the door. A man stood there and
before she could speak pushed his way
In. Seeing no one about, he ordered
her to bring him bread and coffee and
meat She brought the man what he
aRked, and when he had eaten he said.
"Now, give me all your money and
I'll go with no trouble."
"No," said Mrs. Durkee. "I will not!"
Out came his fist and she just
escaped a hard cuff on the head. She
was angry enough to fight but Instead
went to her pantry. MI keep money In
a Jug here," she said and Jingled some
coins. At the same time she softly
raised the window and whistled.
"Hey . . . come on with the cash!
I'm In a hurry!"
"Yes, yes . . . some has stuck In the
bottom." She made a great to-do at
Jingling. Then she heard a sleepy
"Honk Honk!" Her heart lifted.
"I hare a few bills tucked behind
the cookie Jar," she added. "I,et me
get hose." (Anything to take up time!)
She came slowly Into the kitchen.
"Here Is your money," she said. "Oh.
dear, I do believe some one Is at the
door. Take It quick!" She threw the
coins at the man. and opened the door.
In stalked the gander ready for any
The man shoved out his foot as If
to kick him. In a moment, hissing %nd
nipping, the great bird seemed to sur
round the man with heavy beating
wings. The harder t)te unwelcome
guest tried to escape the harder he
was beaten back. At last, crouching
md fending off the blows, he fled
through the door . . . scattering coins
all the way. The wad of bills had
merely been a piece of make believe.
The door slammed and the lonely
widow sat down In a chair and laughed
and laughed and laughed. The gander
itood beside her. looking dignified and
preening his ruffled feathers.
"I'd rather have you for a friend."
cried Mrs. Durkee. "than all the roast
flock*, turkeys and geese In the world.
Merry Christmas . .! and I'll give you
some fresh lettuce this minute."
The gander's bright eyes roved
about the room and he followed Mrs.
Durkee Into the pantry.
c W'a?t?rn Newspaper Union
Of INTEREST TO
Cakes and pies will not bum while
baking If a sheet of asbestoa Is cut
and fitted Into gas stove oven.
0 0 0
If skins peeled from apples when
making pies are boiled until soft,
then strained Into pie shell before
putting in apples, the flavor of pie
? * ?
To remove Iodine that has been
spilled on linen or cotton, make a
paste of starch and cold water and
spread over stain. Let stand until
dry, then brush off.
? ? ?
When roasting beef hase oven
very hot at first to seal in Juices,
then reduce heat, cooking more
? ? ?
In arranging the table for your
bridge luncheon you can get the most
distinctive effect by choosing a
luncheon set of that sheer cathedral
linen done in pastel-tinted embroid
ery. They are a change from the
usual type of Italian linens.
? ? ?
Butter and sugar will cream more
quickly If a few drops of warm wa
ter are sprinkled over them.
? ? ?
Silver and gold embroidered scarfs
will not tarnish when packed away If
wrapped in black paper.
? ? ?
A space shduld be left between
wa^ls of Refrigerator and dishes cbn
taining foods to allow free circula
tion of air. This preserves the
? Associated NewsDSDers.?WNU Serrlos.
Mothers read this:
A cleansing dose todag; a smaller
quantity tomorrow; less each time,
until bowels need no help at alt
Why do people come home from ?
hospital with bowels working like ?
The answer is simple, and it's the
answer to all your bowel worries if
you will only realize it: many doctors
and hospitals use liquid laxatives.
If you knew what a doctor knows,
you would use only the liquid form.
A liquid can always be taken in
gradually reduced doses. Reduced
dosage is the secret of ang real relief
Ask a doctor about this. Ask your
druggist how very popular liquid
laxatives have become. They give the
right kind of help, and right amount
of help. The liquid laxative generally
used is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin.
It contains senna and caseara ? both
natural laxatives that can form no
habit, even in children. So, try Syrup
Pepsin. You just take regulated
doses till Nature restores regularity.
For sufferer* from the itching, burn
ing and irritation of ecsema. pimples,
rashes, red, rough skin, itching, burn
ing feet, chafing*, chapping*, cuts,
burns and disfiguring blotches, may
be found by anointing with
Sample free. Address:
-Cotfcurm," Dept. 23 S. Maiden. Mam.
bad cast ?/
? Feci fit! Feci Itfca worklwc
~ or pla?inp. En>o? life I A
rmpt. ?ur?k piecsawtwar
relieve the tlewinp-wp
effects ef constipation Is Ip
CARFIELB TEA-cup wj.
\ Drink a cup tonifht En)ov
) tomorrow! (At drug-stores)
(MOTEL* TU CD, toc_ Dmt (O.'teeiuie. ILT.
B? Sure They Properly
Cleanse the Blood
YOUR kidneys art constantly filter
I ing w?t? matter from the blood
stream. But kidneys sometimes lag in
their work do not act as nature in
tended?(ail to remove impurities that
poison the system when retained.
Then you may suffer nagging back
ache, dizziness, scanty or too frequent
urination, getting up at night, pufhnest
under the eyes; feel nervous, misera
Don't delay? Use Doan's Pills.
Doan's are especially for poorly func
tioning kidneys. They are recom
mended by grateful users the country
over. Get them from any druggist