Newspaper Page Text
A *:r' '. :Iiiv'el"
1'Il. r ol-1:
- hh h
CH APTEP !I-Continued.
- ..- r desription, your
.h withdrawn into
'. .,:% Id.: I f 'r a moment.
,:..t decr he h.r features, for
a. heavily veiboi: neither can 1
-h"r tie.::o except to say that
r!he is tal and sltnder. Hut her dress
! re:neCaber. She woro purple; not an
c: w .n:an's u ur ile, hit a soft shade
wL:ch did not tate :rom her youth.
The c!hld did not seemi to belong to
her, though she held her tightly by
the hand in age it appeared to be
about six--or that was the impression
I reoivtedt! before--"
TL- sergeant. who had been watch
ing the speaker very closely. leaned
forw\ard with a hasty. .niuiring .lan. e
express-ivt of sn o th in. like conster
natinm. Was the judge. fa :ng again
int o uIln sciousnl.'.S?
No; for the .-(-s which had gone
blank had turned he" way again, and
only a dicune:ct. d e xpression w\ hich
feil frern the judg~e's lips showed that
his ind h:l be-n wand-ng.
"It-s not th. same b":t another one:
that's all "
incons. qu-nat u . hut the sergeant
meant to rmrr-'bi)r th.min for with
their :tt--ra:.ee a cha::e pasis.-d over
th- ;udh , and his inan. -r, w hiiiebi hal
en +:.strain-d :d hurried durin
hIs a:ttenildi!d dW - r:;ion, bcaine at
once ,:,re natural :t. I .h r.-ore more
I. uit -nus.
1 - e thirI: you < an tind her ':ith
-. iu!;e nt data A woman
dre a i: 90 ; I I ading a little
"'JidIe, I nut :. feel sure that I
cain tnl h r, h-i ! Chint: ;he is found
alIrlady. 110 you re -:"nnhr the old
ta\ rin ern th. "imhvil- road? I be
lIev c hv <all it an :nn now, or
'I he juldg" ..' <* c. !,t the ser
geat., w\ho dared n' i e too closely,
noticed a sadib- t , :..: riction in the
lingors of th har., w\ it h wiich his host
ting ered a la;'er ntier lyiag on the
table 1.t '\e.n th:-mil.
"Thllon whir. -"
eis , ti e- n
w ait le rl- \t: . L r tin juige's
"_ a d3 w h y r
andh aroil his tarr?"2'
slice t imt tinw1 ii : ul rn as a IliaC.
of resort foi innomobnialjists in srard'
tor's namisi V5 ardley. We have niolh
lng agaInst him;i thei 11lace Is hIghly
res pectale. IBut IIt harbors a hoa rder,
a perunanu-nt one, I belIeve, who I as
occasioned no l11itt lle oment. No ('O
haus ever seenu lit'r face; un less It is
the Ianud lord's w Ifo. Shie hias all her
meal s'eriI1ved in he r rooml andn whlen
51he goes (out she w iearus thle puirple
dIress and (1purple veol y3ou'vye been tatlk
in g abhout. I 'erha nps she's your vlsI tor
of today. Iiadn 't I hetter fiInd out?"
"I has she a chIld? is she a inotheor?"
"I hiavenu't lieard of aniiy clhiId, but
M1rs. Yaridley has severni"
T1he judge's hanid withdrew firom the
table and~ for an linltaot the roomu wasl
so quiet that you could heari some far.
off (lock thckiiug out thle riInutesc. TIhen
Judge Ostrander rose and1( hi a peremp
tory tone sid:
"T1omiorr'ow. After yout hear from
me agaiin. MIalt o miovte tongt
Let moi feel that all your energies arc
devoted to s'cuiring miy riFvacy."
The sergeaint, who had SPrung tc
his feet at the samjo Instant ais thi
judge, cast a last look about him, en
rioslty burnIng lin li heart andl
sort of desperate desIre to got all ii
could out of his present oportunit~
For he felt absolutely sure that h
would never be allowed to enter thi
But the arrangement of light w
such as to hold ini shadow all but ti
central portion of the rooin- With
sIgh the sergeant droDped his eye
from the walls he could barely dieth
guish and, following Jhudge Ostrandor
lead, passed with him under the toi
folds of the curtain and throujgh tl
narrowv vestIbule whose door was ma<
of Iron, Into the room -whore, in
stronger blaze of light than they hi
left, lay the body ot the dleadI neg
awaiting the last rites.
Would the judge pass this body.
turn away from it toward a door let
'ing front? The sergeant had coi
in at the rear, but lie greatly desir
to go out front, as this would gIve h:
go much additional knowledge of t
By ANNA KATH
(Copyright, 1914, by Do
house. l'nexpectledly to himself the
judge's intentliots were in the direc- t
tion of his Own wishes. 1Ie was led c
front ; and, entering an old-fashioned I
hall dimly lighted, passed a slaircase I
an(I t wo closed doors, both of which v
gave hitin the impression of having a
heeni shut uipion a past it had pleasured I
N> one to revive in many years. t
Ilyond them was the great front
door of colonial style and workman- s
ship, a line specimen once, but greatly s
distigure'd now by the bolts and bars 1
w hich llId been added to it in satis- I
faction of the judge's ideas of security. I
lany years had passed since Judge r
Ostrander had played the host; but he d
had not lost a sense of its obligations. (1
It was for hin to shoot the bolts and a
lift the bars; but he went about It so to
cluisilyv and with such evident aver- i
slon to the task that the sergeant in- f(
stin ctively sprang to help him. tl
"I shall miss liela at every turn," h
remarked the judge. turning with a sad I
smile as he finally pulled the door t<
open. This is an unaccustomed effort
for me. Excuse my awkwardness."
Soniething in his attitude, something
in the way he lifted his hand to push
hack a fallen lock from his forehead,
mnpresse d itself upon the sergeant's
mind so vividly that he always re
m binn Bred the Judge as he appeared
th him at that minute. Certainly
th"re Were but few men like hinm in
the country. and none in his own
town. Of a commanding per'onallity
by reason of his height, his features
wer of a cast to "xpress his mental
attr:hutes and enforce attention, and
th," in ,ngruity betw"een his dlominat
:n : ilcur and th p apprehensions which
h, lisp'ayed in these multiplied and
extr erdinary arrang e'mcnts for per
S.nliii sMrii ity was forcihle enough to
arouse any n:an's interest.
s":geant was =o oecupied by the
nuystry of the man and] the mystery
(i th:e house that they had passed the
r-t gato (which the judge had un
leok ,d without munch difficulty) before
he r'alizcd that there still remained
sam'-thling of interest for him to see
and to Talk about later. The two (lark
iupni:gs on sither side, raised ques,
tions which the most unimaginative
mind would feel glad to hear explained.
Ere the second gate swung open Ind
he found himself again in the street
he had built up more than one theory
in explanation of this freak of parallel
fenics with the strip of gloom between. C
Ie would have felt the suggestion of
the spot still more deeply had it been
given him to see the anxious and hes
itating fitre which, immediately upon r
his (elpartire entered this dark maze, r
and with feeling hands and cautious
rSp '. ound itk way fronm corner to
(Oornei -- now s toppIn g abruptly to
Lst'n. tlAw shirin king frm some ir ag
intary Ipresntco--a shadow at, ong
shiadorws-till it stoodl again boi veen
the gauto-s fr-otm wh ic-i it had starte0d r
Across the Bridge.t
It. v-as to-i o'clock. niot later when
tih- judge re-etntred his front do;.r, Hie
wvas aloom-- ablsolte ly alone, as 1~e had
ito-ver been sintce that night u,!I rong
ago, when with the liner fenat corm
pluto-d anld the gates all locl--d, he
turnedi to the great nlegro at h-is side F
and utiot ly .said:
aW ire don~e with the worla Beola. 1
Are you satisie:l to hiare thIs Aalltude
withI n m?'' Atd uela had ri-plied:
"Night andu day, your- honor. And ,
whent you are not htere--when J ou are
at (-ourt, to hear it alone."
And now this faithful frior~d was
(lead. andi It was lie who miust bear it
aione-alone! H-ow could lie face it!
lie sought for n~o answer, nor dlid he
allow himself to dwell for one mnitute e
on the thought. There was something a
eIne lhe must do [irst-do this very a
night, if possible.
Tlaking dIown his hat from the rack. c
he turn-ied anid went ouit agin, this
time carefully locking the door belind
hin, aliso the first gate. But he
stoppied to listen before lifting his
hiand to the second one.
A sound~ of steady breathing. accom
Ipanied~ by a fewv ipatienit miovemnrts,
came from the other side. A man was
| posted there wvithuin a foot of the gate.
Noiselessly the judge recoiled aiid
tmade hi way atround to the other set
of gates. Here all was quiet enough,
and, sliding quickly out, he cast a
-hasty glance up arid downt the lane,
and1(, Beeing nothing more alarminig
Sthan the back of a second offilcer loung.
Ing at the corner, pulled the gate
quietly to and locked it.
e Hie was well down the road toward
a the ravine before the officer turned.
s 'Tho time has now come for giving
:- yoiw a clearer idea of this especial
s neighborhood. Judge Ostrander's
n house, situated at the juncture of an
10 unimportant road with the main high
le way, had in its rear three small
a houses, two of them lot and one still
td unrented. F'arther on, but on the op.
ro posite silde of the way, stood a very
oild dwe1lng, in which there lived and
or Presumably worked a solitary- womrun
ud- thb solo and final survivor of a large
tne famf'v- Ileyond was the ravine, cut
ed tinig fteross the readl and terminating
liint Th'e ravine merits somie de~crip
dd. Mond & Comlputavi
It wats a picturesqtue addition to tihi
own through which it ut at the poln
f greatest activity. With the va riet
ridges connecting the residiite po
ion with the lower business sr eet:
e have nothing to do. liut there wat
nearer one, of which the dematis '
lIis story necessitate a clel r pre:senta
This bridge was called .oag, alit
panned the ravine and its shallov
ream of water not a quarter of r
ile below the short road or lane W i
ave just seen Judge Ostrander enter
etween it and this lane, a narrow pattl
In amid the trees and bushes bor
ering the ravine. This path was set
omn used, but when It was it acted a:
short cut to a certain part of the
wn mostly given over to factories
ideed the road of which this bridge
)rmied a part was called Factory on
its account. Starting from the main
ighway a half-mile or so below Os
ander lane, it ran diagonally baci
the bridge, where it received a turn
ast a Hasty Glan':e Up and Down thi
-hich senrt it south and east agair
)ward the lower town. A high bluil
se at this point, which made the far
ler side of the r-ivine muc' more im
osing than the one on the' near side
here the slelpe was gradu;'l.
Tihis path, anid even the bzr': itself
-rr- almnost whlly unlhighlfr. The)
.-re SeldIomf ured at niigh'- eldo~r
sed at any timr; . But it wa' hy this
a.ute tOO judge e]'r'ted to j-c inte
juwn; not for the- Ipleasure0 of '.b vwaik
a w-as v-ery appiarent f r'm the ex
i-yjmi depression (jf is rreanr- r, bul
omr saanc inwvaro nece-sspy- w'hieh
ibly aga~iL hit - J 50(ret u:.ftgi vin:g
li t had meot no onie in 'r s o tIO wal
own the lane, but for all that hi
ausedl before enteringr the path just
lentionied, to glance bark and' see il
o we-re being w at(:hd oir followed
then satisfied that he w-as riot be
oked up from the solitary wastH
here he stood, to the ch eerless heav
LiB anid sighed; then forward into th(
ass of imrpenetrable shadow that h(
just yet traverse and shuddered at
zany aniother had shuddered ere be
inning this walk. F'or it was near th.
ndh of this path, in full sight of thf
ridge lie must crosis, that his friend
igernon Etheridge, had been1 sot upor
nid muirdere-d so) many years before;
nd the shadow of this ancient crim.
till lingered over the epot.
D~etermnined not to stop) or to c-isi
ne faltering look to right or left, he
urried on with his eyes fIxed upior
he- ground and every ner-ve braced tc
esist the influence of the place an<
te tundying memories. Hut with th<
triking of his foot against the boardi
f the bridge nature was too much
4him, and his resolve vanished. In
iteadl of hastening on he stopped, andl
iaving fitoppied, paused long enough t1
ake in all the features of the scenl
md any changes which time migh
iave wrought. Hie even forced hi
;hrinking eyes to turn and gaze upoi
the exact spot where his beloved Al
gernon had been found, with his sighi
less eyes turned to the sky.
This latter place, singular in that i
lay open to the opposite bank withoti
the mask of bush or tree to hide I
was in immediate lproximity to the en
of the bridge he had attempted
cross. it bore the niame of Dark Ho
low, and hollow and dark it looked I
the universal gloom. Blut the power.<
its associations was upon him, and b
fore ho knew it lhe was retracing h
steps as though drawn by a magne
lam he could not resist, till he stoc
within this hollow and possibly on ti
very foot of ground from the mel
memory of which he had recoloe4 f<
A moment of contemplation-a sig
such as only escape. the birstinig hen
in moments of extreme grief or desol
tion-and' ten tore him evan from t1
. - r+ .. - inw i M"* MS
ru to raise theit slowly but with
'deep meaning. to somiit'thing which
lost' fr(t the -brow of the hill in stark
11nd ('uriouIs outline acet explaiinablo In
it'oIf, but clear enough to onel who
had seen its shape by 'aylight. Judgo
Ostrander had thus se'^n It many times
in the past, and knew juat niio-re to
look fo'r the onet~ remtainting chlimntey
and solitary gn blo of it house struck
miny years before by lightning and
left a grinning shell to tiock the-' eye
of all who walked this path or crossed
lflack amid black'!ess, with just tie
contrast of its straign: line$ to the
curve of natural objects about ft, it
commanded the bluff, summoning up
memories of an evil race cut short il
a :monent by an outraged i'rovidencu,
and Judge Ostrander, mat kitg It,
found himself muttering aloud it hit
dragged himself slowly away: "Why
should Time, so destructive elsewhere,
leave one stone upon another of this
When he had reached the middle
of the bridge he stopped short to look
back at Dark hollow and utter in a
smothered groan, which would not he
repressed, a naam which by all the
rights of the spot should have been
Algernon's. but was not.
The utteranc e of this name s"'ened
to startle him. for. wilh a shuddering
look around, he hastily traversed the
rest of the bridge end took the turn
about the hill to where Factory road
branched off toward the town. Here
lie stopped again and for the first time
reve'aled the true nature ne his desti
nation. For when he moved on again
it was to take the road along the bluff.
and not the one iea(ing directly into
This mean a speedy passing by the
lightning-struck house. He knew, of
course, and evide'ntly shrank from the
ordeal, for once tip the hill and on the
level stretch above, the resolutely for.
bore to cast a ';'itnce at its dilapidate:!
fence and decayed gate posts. Iad
he not do"" this---had his eyes fol
owcd the lo:g line of the path lead
ing from thcse toppling posts to the
face of the ruin, he would have been
witness to a strange sight. For gleam
ing through the demolished heart of
it---hetween the chimney on the one
side aend the broken line of the gable
on the other-cot''d be seen tie half
circle of the moon suddenly released
frtm the clouds whil h had hitherto
enshrouded it. A weird sight, to be
seen only when all conditions favored.
It was to b-' seen here tonight; but
the judge's eye was bent another way,
and lie passed ,-n, unnoting. *
The ground vas high along this
bluff; almost fift:' feet ebhove the level
of thei~ city upon~ which lhe had just
turned his back. Of stony formation
and much expos"r. to the elemetnts, it
had beeni consrid'ed an undlesirable
alMte by btuilder's, an~ I not a house was
to be seent het we*en LC.e broken siteli of
the~ onne Ih had just .eft, and the long,
low, brill iintly illun.inated structure
ahirad. for wvhich h6~ was evidently
iiTh' pantt of a dozeni motors, the
shtou:ting of varziotus far.ew~ells and then
the suddren rushting foret of a long line
of auttomobilos proclaihaed that the
fete of the (lay waIs ail)ut over and
that peace and order wo( 11(1 soon pre
vail again in Claymnore in.t.
Without waiting for the final one to
piass, the judge slid arount' to the rear
arid peeredl in at tihe kltcen, door.
Three women were at work inI this
busiest of ecenos, and the 'hiree wom
en's hieadIs camte simiultar eously to
gether. Thor.' was reason for their
whispers. ills figure, is~ head, his
face were all untusual, anid at that mto.
ment highly expressive, andh cominag
as lie did (out of the darkness, his.
presence htad an uncanniy effect upion
their simple minds. Th~v had boon
laughing before; they ceased to laugh
(T'O flj (iNtUND.)
Not Taught to Spell In Austria.
Th'le searcht for Information on the
pronunciation oif some of tho stratngo
ly spelledl townts involved in the inuro
-pean sItuation has5 brought some facts
that throw light on the pu~blic policios
) pursuedi by the Austrians towards
thotse subject to them. In this city,
lately, a well appearing, well-to-do sub.,
ject of Austria-Hungary was ap.
proached by a man who wanted some
-of these jawbreaking words pro
-nouinced for him. The Austrian did
not sent to be an ignorant man, Hie
tspoke good hi~nglish, but he confessed
t that he could give no help. "I might
! recognize the name of the town if g
iheard it spoken," he said, "butt I can
onot identify it by the spelling. You
I. see1, we are niot taught to spell at
n homie, and I know nothing that will
, htelp."-Philadelphia 'Record.
SIs "Noblesse Oblige,"
t- Nonie of us have a right to look With
d contempt upon those who have ro
0 ceived less than nurseloves The
-o oli motto 'of chivalry, "noblesse
r oblige." shoutld be the motto of ail
who by money or social position os
h, some special talent have an adIvan
rt tago over their follows, Tlhose whlo
a- ackno~vledge the obligation thereby
to prove their nloiitI
CALOMEL MAKES YE
Straighten Up! Don't Lose a U
Liver and Bowels With
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick. Take
a dose of the vile, dangerous drug to
night and tomorrow you may lose a
Calonel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
with sour bile crashes into it, break
ing it up. This is when you feel that
awful nausea and cramping. If you
feel sluggish and "all knocked out," if
your liver is torpid and bowels consti
pated or you have headache, dizziness,
coated tongue, if breath is bad or
stomach sour, just try a spoonful of
harmless Dodson's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee-Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. 'rake
a spoonful tonight and it it doesn't
OFFICER REALLY TO BLAME
Law Official Looked So Much Like
Husband That Woman -Simply
Could not Stop Scolding.
A woman trom the pineland belt,
who had seen a railroad only once,
and who had ridden in to Atlanta's
Decatur street on her hu.sband's wag
on, was arrested for talking back to
an officer of the law.
"She jabbered steadily for a half
hour, when I told her she must not
stand so long, squarely in the middle
of the street," explained the officer
whc had made the arrest. "I couldn't
even get a word in edgewise. It was
the most awful gab I ever heard."
'. urning to the prisoner the judge
"What have you to say for yourself,
"Couldn't he'p it, judge." responded
the offender, "tried fo' ter shot up,
but th' oflicer looked so much like my
husban' I jes' couldn't find th' heart t
stop!"--Case and Comment.
BABY LOVES HIS BATH
With Cuticura Soap Because So Sooth.
ing When His Skin Is Hot.
These fragrant supercreamy emol
lients are a comfort to children. The
Soap to cleanse and purify, the Oint
ment to soothe and heal rashes, itch
ings, chafings, etc. Nothing more ef
fective May be used from the hour
of birth, with absolute confidence.
Sample each free by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY,
Boston. Sold everywhere.--Adv.
The editor of a newspaper published
in central Pennsylvania tells of arti
cles that ie frequently receives from
a certain citizen. They are always
pertir.ent and worthy of publication,
but they are punctuated in a most pe
Meeting his corresp~ondent one even
ing at a friend's house, tire editor
said: "That was an excellent letter'
1 got from you this morning andI I arn
going to print it Saturday. But tell
me, what rule (do you follow for pune
"Why," said the gentleman, "the
same rule I learned whlen T was
a b~oy. I put a semicolon every 12
words and two commas between each
palir of semoicolons."-Youth's Comn
Exposed to Temptation.
"I hope you wvill be happy, .\ary,'
said the mistress to her maid, wiro
was leaving to get married.
"Thrank you, ma.'am. My young man
is very steady, considering his environ
"What de's he do, Mary?"
"ie's valet to a young millionaire,
Rub It On and Rub It In,
For lame back and soreness, sprains
and~ strains, sore throat and stiff neck,
you must rub on and rub in thorough
ly Hlanford's Balsam of Myrrh. Re
member that one good application at
first is bettor than several light ones.
When a fool man has nothning else to
worry hinm hre gets married.
Many a man gets iris back up like a
Qamrel and roars like a lion.
Made since 1846--Hanford's Balsam.
1Fven if a main tights but one duel.
hre has a second.
A New Remedy for Kidney, Btg
Dr. Eiberle arnd Dr. Blraiphwaite as
well as Dr. Simon-ail distinguished
Authors--agroo thrat whatever may be
the disease, the urine seldom fails in
furnishing us with a clue to the prinei.
pie, uplon which it is to be treated,
and accurate knowledge concerning
the nature of disease can thus be ob
tained., If backache, scalding urine or
frequen~nt urination bother or distress
you, or if uric acid in the blood has
(auIHe( rheumatism, gout or sciatica
.>r you suspect kikluey or bladder
rouble just write Dr. Pierce at the
iutrgical instituto, Buffalo, N. Y.; send
snmplo of urine and describe syrmp
'.ns You will receive tree medical
'vice after Dr ierce' chemist has
amlued~e the urine-this will be care.
'lv doe, without charge, and you
dii he unidot' no obatloze Dr - ,rc
U SICK, UGHI.
JURY ANQ SALIATES
ay's Work! Clean Your Sluggish
"Dodson' s Liver Tone."
straighten you right up and make you
feel fine and vigorous by morning I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone
is destroying the sale of calomel be.
cause it is real liver medicine; entire
ly vegetable, therefore it cannot sali.
vate or make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
bowels of that sour bile and consti
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone will keep your entire fam
ily feeling fine for months. Give it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't
gripe and they like its pleasant taste.
Ignorance Is Bliss.
"Viit's the matter?"
"My wife says 1 don't know how to
handle the baby."
"I wouldn't get miffed over that,
son," said the older man. "Take my
advice and don't learn."
"Miss Prettyface has such a straight
"Yes, and such false front."
Mollie-How do you recognize a
gentleman in a crowded car?
Dollie--Hy his general get up.
Lucius Moore says the reason a man
is afraid of his wife is that he nearly .
always is guilty.
Croup Relieved in
No need to doso delicate little stomachs
with nauseous drugs or alcoholic syrups. *
Simply rub a little Vick's "Vap-O-tub"
Salve over the throat an. chest. The va.
pows inhaled loosen tho tough, choking
phlegm and case the difficult breathing.
One application at bedtime insuresasound
night's sleep. 25c, 50c, or 11.00.
125 CENU/NE HAS .TH/S TRADE MARK'
VICKS Pneuona SALVE.
TRY TILE OLd RELIAILE
For MAL ARIA D V
A FINE GENERAL STRENGTHENING TONIC
IF YOU HAVEM
no appetite, Indigestion, Platulence. Sick
Hedche, ''all run down" or losing flesh, you
lust what you need. They tone UD the weak
3tomachs and build up the flagging energteb
The Extornal Vapor Remedy
CROUP AND PNEUMONIA
wlh aere'et' ir in yotr honie.f Kep an
whore os 'i i c ( it.uinry.r a py ertan
l'rcn 5c'5e ,nd ..o. For salare by a peat
o n .tn bo let sent on reques. Juina M
I or people ansi be < me the pular fiuvorite
g a onp r reds inSoce ty. ust ne orat the
We pay highest
net cash prices
l1 It's nol what the pnice list promises,
'l butthemsoney you actually get that
malkee your profit. We havelbuilt
up a large list of shippers through
treating them fairly. We are un
usually libserat in the gradin We
charges no commissions. We pay
all express charges. Write for our
price list and special offer.
Gingeng and We are theliar
Golden Seal g.** buy*.'' of
Unitedl State.sand ran thereforenpay
highest prices. Wsite for price lit
. DAVID BLUSTEIN & BIRO.
'$ asu,. Go~ a ur nl s
170 W.27th .,Nw YorN. Y.
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 46-1915.
Authorities Endorse It
rdder and all Uric Acid Troubles
during many years of experimentation ,
has discovered a new remedy which
is thirty-seven inmes more powerful
than lithia in removing uric acid from
the system. If you are suffering from
backache or the pains of rheumatism,
go to your best druggist and ask for
a 50 cent box of "Anisrio" put up by
Doctor Pierce, or send 10c for a large'
trial pck'g. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre.
scriptien for weak women and Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
for the blood have been favorably
known for the past, forty years and
more. -They are standard remedies
to-day-as well as Doctor Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets for the liver and
bowels; You can have a sample of any
one of these remedies by writing Dr.
Pier'co, and sending 10c fAu trIal JtDC1C