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BUT CONSCIOUS Said She Would Turn Blind and Fall When Nervous Spells Came on. Yet Remained Conscious. Odessa, Fla.—“ About 2 years ago,' 1 writes Mrs. J. D. Powell, of this place, “I took several bottles of Cardui as a tonic, for I was run down In health. In fact I could hardly do anything at all, could only drag around and couldn’t do my work. Life was miser able to me and I knew I must have some relief, as I was so very weak. I would suffer with aching pains in my right side, back and shoulders. I would have such terrible nervous spells, which would come on me, and I’d fall down wherever I was stand ing. I would turn blind, as though I had fainted yet kept my consciousness. My friends would rub me..., circula tion was extremely poor, and the arms, bands and limbs would be cold. “My friends... recommended that I try Cardui. ... I began using it and soon both saw and felt a great im provement. ... My appetite became good. I ate so my husband teased me about It. I could rest well at night, and got so I could do all my housework in a short time. ... I praise Cardui to all my friends.” If you suffer from any form of wom anly weakness or irregularity, try Cardui, the woman’s tonic. For sale by all druggists. Watching the Seals. Visitors at the Aquarium never tire of watching the harbor seals, and one thing that pleases them particularly is to see the seals fall off their table when they go to sleep. In the middle of the pool for the seals there are two low tables, their tops are just above the water, on which the seals climb out to sleep or to rest. And some times one or another of the seals will climb out of the water to one of those tables and lie there on it, maybe close along the edge of one side and per haps with its head and forward part of its body hanging over the edge of the table in front, apparently all the time in imminent danger of rolling off the table at the side or of pitching off head first into the water in front- And when a seal lies on a table like that, sleeping or dozing, people stand around the pool watching and waiting for the seal to fall off. He won’t hurt himself when he does fall, he will sim ply fall off into the water; but old and young men. women and children, will stand there with keen interest silent ly watching and waiting for that seal to fall. And if they stay long enough, as they are pretty sure to do, they are rewarded. —New York Times. A Boer Don at Cambridge. Christ's, which has just elected tc n honoraj| fellowship General Smuts, who was graauited there with exceptions l brilliance in the law tripos, is not the only Cambridge col lege which has paid this academic compliment to a prominent South Af rican statesman. Some time ago Downing conferred an honorary fel lowship on the Hon. W. F. Schreiner, who was also graduated with the high est distinction in the same Tripos, and was formerly a fellow. Hitherto Christ's college has proved more pro lific of bards than lawyers, having bean the Alma mater of six poets of such diverse types as Milton and C. S. Calverley.—Westminster Gazette. Keeping It Dark. “1 don't want to sign my name to this letter. I think I'll sign it ‘Cognoa co’.’’ “If you don’t want to be known, J think I’d sign it Tncognosco.” Treasure for Antiquarians. In a recent issue of the Loudon Times announcement is made of the discovery at Caervoran, on the Roman wall, three miles east of Gilsland, in Northumberland, of a remarkable bronze measure of the Roman period. Such officially certified measures are very rare. On the present specimen the name of Emperor Domitian, in whose consulate in A. D. 29 the meas ure was tested, has been obliterated, owing to the hatred felt toward blm after his death. The measure con tains sectarii, about thirty pounds of wine, or rather more than two gal lons, and eight pounds have been al lowed as the weight of the material. Professor Haverfield is uncertain whether it was really certified under the order of the emperor, or whether it is a private venture, masquerading as official. In any case, there is no question of the date, and the discovery is of considerable antiquarian interest Cause and Result. “Germany is a large producer ol honey.” "Maybe that accounts for the sweet time they’re having there.” t One Minister’s Failing. Deacon Grabhard — Rev. du Goode says he doesn’t believe in raising money by church fairs, suppers, con certs and lotteries Deacon Pinchpenui—H’m! He’s al together too conscientious for a min ister. —New York Weekly. To Her Taste. Jess —Why did Mae marry Harold 1 He’s a perfect blockhead. Bess —Well, you know she alwayt liked hardwood trimmings in a house —Judge. In the Beauty Parlor. "Can you make me beautiful?” “1 expect 1 could if 1 hkd time.” “1 guess if I’ll pay you for it yoi can find the time” “1 guess npt. i am almost certain I won’t live a thousand years.” News Appetite. “What phase of the war most In terests you?” “Well, as it nears Thanksgiving, i believe I am more Interested thar In anything else in the news of th< coming partition of Turkey.” BBl■flil§Bß BB f I I B i' \ Vi Wd mS |B m Mi m I 1 m X I Franklin KL of, the 1 JMr!- *:; I 'lnterior, gov- By EDWARD B. CLARK. I^ N tropical Panama one rain dropping evening two years ago I sat on the porch of _ the house of a resident American listening to the wL j£* dolorous cry of the Bohia bird, which is the whip- Xioorwill of the far south land. It was a time and a place for dreaming, and my host, like myself, was silent. Suddenly he brought me to an awakening with the quick words: “Come, stop listening to the bird, and tell me about Frank I>ane.” “Frank Lane,” I queried, “whoa he?” "You a Washington man,” half ex claimed my host, “and you ask me who Frank Lane is?” Then I came to with a realizing sense that the Frank Lane of famil iar converse was Franklin Knight Lane, the secretary of the interior in the cabinet of Woodrow Wilson. Former Newspaper Reporter. My host, on that tropic night in wet and blessed Panama, was a judge of one of the courts established un der the American administration. I told him all that I could of the re cent doings of Mr. Lane, of his serv ice as interstate commerce commis sioner. and how certain known views of his on conservation doubtless had made him the president’s choice for the interior portfolio. Then 1 was told in turn how it was that the judge had called the cabinet officer so quickly and so naturally by his shortened Christian name. The judge and the secretary once upon a time had been fellow reporters on a newspaper* in the far Northwest of the United States. How was it that Franklin K. Lane became secretary of the interior? He became a conservationist, that is. a saver of things by destroying things. In other words, when there was a big fire in San Francisco quite a number of years ago it was Mr. Lane who made the electric connection which sent the spark to a quantity of dyna mite which blew up a building and checked the course of the conflagra tion, thereby saving an immense amount of property. Speeches Say Something. Once on a time Franklin K. Lane made a speech. It was a short one, but it was full of meat. It dealt with conservation. It combined in thought a scheme for using the natural re sources to their full limit and yet of saving them to posterity. I have al ways liked to believe that it was this speech which in considerable part made Mr. Wilson choose Mr. Lane as his secretary of the interior. Politics never had cut much of a figure in recuring appointment pre ferment for Franklin K. the year 1902 Mr. Lane was a can didate for governor of California. He was defeated, but the campaign which he made and the causes which tie espoused attracted wide attention. Roosevelt Knew Him. W. R. Wheeler of San Francisco suggested to Theodore Roosevelt, then president of the United States, that TAKEN FROM EXCHANGES u Llanfairpwiigwyngyllgogerychwyrn drobwllllandyssiliogogogoch. the name of a Welsh village in Angelsea, means “the church of St. Mary in a hollow of a white hazel, near to the rapid whirlpool, and to St Tisilio church, near to a red cave.” In the Ozark mountains of Missouri there is a subterranean farm on which mushrooms, celery and rhubarb are raised with great success. The en trance to the cavern is by boat. Thirteen families own one-fifteenth of all Manhattan real estate, accord ing to the “society to lower rents and reduce taxes on homes.” The soci ety s figures show that one-twentieth of New Work city’s budget goes for the benefit of these land owners, while their payment of taxes out of ground rents! amounts to only $3,841,071.16. The families mentioned are Astors. Vanderbilts. Rhinelanders. O. B. Pot ter properties, J. P. Morgan, E H. Van Ingen, Wendels. Goelets, Ehrets, Gerrys, Charles F. Hoffman estate William R, H. Martin and Eugene Hoffman. California should have representation on the interstate commerce commis sion. Another Californian of great prominence spoke to Mr. Roosevelt about giving California the place which was suggested, and had some thing to say about Mr. Lane. He found that Mr. Roosevelt already knew a good deal about Mr. Lane. After the presidential election of 1904 Theodore Roosevelt remembered about Mr. Lane, and he gave him the next vacancy on the commission. He’s Jolly and Beaming. Franklin Knight is a jolly man with a beaming face. He can keep his own counsel if it is necessary, and he is likely to turn away inquiries con cerning certain matters connected with the interior department with a story or two which have points so sharp as to compensate the inquirer for the disappointment of not getting answers to his questions. Mr. Lane, however, tells newspaper correspond ents everything that it is proper for him to tell them concerning matters with which his department has to deal. Some time ago a newspaper editor wrote to a large number of bankers in the United States and asked each one to tell who his choice would be for the Democratic nomination for the presidency in case Mr. Wilson should decline to run for a second term, great majority of the bankers, in writ ing back named Franklin K. Lane. The bankers, apparently, had not read the newspapers, nor had they studied the biographies of our prominent men as they should have done to keep in formed. Couldn't Be President. Perhaps the financial pages of the. press and the big treatises on money matters formed the bulk of their read ing. Apparently not more than half a dozen of the bankers who answered the editor’s question knew That Frank lin Knight Lane was ineligible to the presidency of the United State 0 Mr. Lane was born in Prince Edwards island, a British possession, a fact which, of course, under the Constitu tion of the United States forbids his election to the presidency. Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane and Mrs. Lane go a good deal into society, but in a cons!;’ sble part it is the society of the interior de partment employees, their wives and their children. The secretary has or ganized a social club and 1,600 clerks of the great department have enrolled themselves as members. Helps His Employees. The interior department's social or ganization is called the Home club. It has leased the big house in Lafay ette square which cnce was occupied by Gen. Daniel E. Sickles in years long gone by, and later by Secretary Schuyler Colfax, who was vice-presi dent of the United States during Gen eral Grant’s first term in the White House. In this old-time Washington mansion a housekeeping plant has been in stalled, and a business manager there has his office. Every night in the week A German inventor's potato plant er is featured by hollow wheels through which the cut tubers are fed into excavations made by spades at tached to the sides of the wheels. One of the new forms of concrete piles Is made by driving a re-enforced metal casing into the ground, with drawing the re-enforcement and tilling the casing with concrete. A combination intrenching tool pat ented by a Cincinnati inventor serves as a spade, ax. adz, pick, saw and bul let shield for a soldier’s head or body. Unspeakable. The feelings of a man .who lenJa a $3,000 auto tp a friend who lets it get smashed to smithereens in a col lision are of the things unspeak able. Especially when the borrower is financially unable to "make good." Had Enough. “Muh wife mar’d me to refawm me, sah," stated Brother Hilsondigger, "and I’m so plum bodaciously re fawmed dat J wouldn’t marry ag’in if t done lived to be as old as Metbooze turn!” —Judge THE SEA COAST ECHO, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI the rooms are thronged with club members, and no one is more faithful in his attendance than the secretary of the interior. The organization bas the regulation committees and on four or five nights each week entertain ments are provided for the members There are picture shows, card par ties, lectures, dances and concerts, and other forms of amusement. It is likely that the swift success of this plan to form a home circle of the in terior department employees will lead to the forming of other clubs of like kind in all great departments of gov ernment. Secretary Lane is presi dent of the organization, but he makes no attempt to dictate its management, being content simply to take his place among the other members and to help make the organization a success. He’s Really Progressive. Washington recognizes in Franklin K. Lane a progressive member of the president’s cabinet. His progressive ism is not confined to the field of poli tics. Now after having started the Home club on a successful career he is lending development of a wider public recreation field in the city of Washington. To this end he has submitted a list of questions to the 4,000 clerks in.the department of the interior requesting that each question be answered. Mr. Lane wants to know, for in stance, the distance of each clerk’s residence from the scene of his work, how long it takes him to reach the of fice, and whether he walks or rides. He is interested to know, also, how long each clerk has lived in this city, and in a general way gets information concerning the ages of his employees without compelling the women to an swer directly, by asking if they a*e between such and such ages, making the margin wide enough to enable a woman clerk of forty to answer the question without putting herself in the old-maid class. Guarding the Resources. The chief .purpose o. the questions, for there are many of them, is to find out how much exercise the clerks take, and what their favorite form of amuse ment is. The secretary apparently wants to provide a system of recrea tion broad enough to meet the predi lections of all the men and women in his department. Franklin K. Lane is busy trying to put into law the views which he nas concerning the general question of conservation. There are differences of opinion on conservation, on meth ods of securing it and on just what it is necessary to secure. The records in the case of the present administra tion are available to everybody. Mr. Lane is known as a progressive con servationist. and yet in a way as a conservative one. The two things are not antagonistic. He is the secretary of the interior. Uncle Sam has a big interior. Guardii/T'his holdings and yet allowing them to be put to legiti mate use is no sinecure. The man who accepts the post of secretary of the interior knows that from the hour of his induction into office he must become a workingman. No Room for Them. “Isn't there a notion that spirits walk the earth on Halloween?” “Yes,” replied Mr. Growcher. “But they don’t. None of them would dare take a chance on meeting the small boys who have taken charge of that particular date.” Sweet Revenge. “Why, I didn't think Mrs. Dodds could afford to have her little girls take 'piano lessons.” “She can't, hut she wants to get even with the family in the flat next to hers.” No Great Loss. Diggs—*T once knew a young man who smoked fifty cigarettes daily with no particular harm resulting there from.” Biggs—“ls it possible!" Digga —“Yes; and the only noticeable effect was the demise of the smoker.” Using His Name. “The agent wfio sola me this set of books told me he wanted to use my name with other citizens.” “He’s do ing that, all right. I heard him last night telling a gang how easy you were.” EVER-WELCOME PUMPKIN PIE No Improvements Have Seen Made on Cooking Methods Used by Our Grandmothers. Our grandmothers often baked their pumpkin pies in square biscuit tins, and always with a scalloped rim. While their pumpkins came without exception straight from the field —the heaviest golden sphere they could com pass—fwe of today are in many cases forced to use the canned pumpkin, and excellently good it is. If fortunate enough, however, to get the genuine pumpkin, it seems more “Thanksgiv ing” to follow grandmother s example from the start. In this case having caught your pumpkin —a small sweet sugar one preferred—wash, cut up without peeling, scrape out all the woody fiber, then put over the fire on the back of the stove. Add just a little water to keep it from sticking on the bottom, cover closely and steam gently for six or eight hours. At the end of this time the pumpkin pulp should be thoroughly cooked in its own juices. Take up. cool a little, then pull off the skin with a sharp knife. Press through a sieve and let it stand over night in a press so as to remove the superfluous liquid. When ready to bake, measure the pulp and to every live cupfuls allow one teaspoonful of salt, half a grated nutmeg, a table spoonful of mace, two teasponfuls of ginger and a large cupful of sugar. Beat four eggs and stir into the pump kin pulp, together with four cupfuls of sweet milk and a half cupful of cream. Beat well and taste to see if it is enough. Turn into plates lined with good pastry and bake three-quar ters of an hour until firm in the cen ter and a rich, golden brown. Serve with good American cheese. WASTE IN THE HOUSEHOLD Buy the Nonbreakable Kind of Uten sils and Then See That They Are Well Cared For. Brooms, scrubbing brushes and soap are wasted needlessly. Brooms should be hung by the handle or rested on the handle. Scrubbing brushes should be put to dry with the bristles down. Soap should be kept in a wire dish to prevent dissolution by the water. Pastry brushes and grease brushes should be washed and rinsed as soon as they are used, and put to dry. Old tablecloths should be cut into squares and hemmed to use over the table or as screens for bread, buns or when cooling cakes. They also make ex ceeding!}' nice window or silver cloths. Save the salt and flour bags and use them for greens, lettuce and parsley that are to be put on the ice. Furnish your kitchen, if you wish to be truly economical, with nonbreak able utensils. Insist on their being properly cared for and see that each utensil is used for the purpose in tended. To prevent breakage use granite ware plates in your refrigerator in stead of stoneware, granite mixing bowls instead of the old-fashioned yel low earthen bowls and tincups for measuring purposes. Good House keeping Magazine. Tasty Cutlets. Boil half a pound of macaroni for half an hour in salted water, strain and cut into inch lengths. Have ready half a pound of finely chopped veal. Melt in a small stewpan one ounce of butter and a tablespoonful of flour, add a teaspoonful of milk, pepper and salt, and powdered mace to taste. Cook all together for a few moments, stirring constantly; add the beaten yolk of an egg, with the maca roni and veal. Stir all together and simmer •for a few moments. Pour on to a flat buttered dish, and when cold cut into neat cutlets, flour well, dip into egg and breadcrumbs, and fry in fat. Drain well, and serve with a garnish of broiled tomatoes. * Split Pea Soup With,Ham Bone. Wash one pint of split peas in cold water and drain. Add an onion quar tered, with three cloves stuck in each quarter and a little sprig each of pars ley. celery and a bay leaf. If you have no celery, use celery salt. As soon as the contents of the ket tle reach a good boil, push back on the fire and simmer three or four hours with a ham bone or bacon rind, until the peas are tender. The fire less cooker is a good place for this overnight. When ready to use, press through a coarse colander, season with pepper and salt, heat and serve with croutons. —Ladies’ World. Mock Cherry Pie. One cupful cranberries, cut open, half cupful raisins chopped fine, one cupful sugar, half cupful boiling wa ter, one tablespoonful cornstarch dis solved in cold water, one tablespoon ful vanilla; turn cold water on the cranberries to remove seeds. This makes one pie baked in custard pie plate —two trusts. Boil all together a few minutes until berries are done, then add cornstarch, the same as for cream pie. Add vanilla last. Civilization and Savagery. The one great difference between the savage and civilized man is that the former clings to the past, while the latter is always looking to the fu ture. Civilization’s systems of thought and life are constantly progressing, but the savage s systems are held sta tionary by customs and religions of a long-past age. We are ruled by imag ination, but the savage’s world is dom (nated by a nightmare of tradition. The Climax. “We had a bad accident the last time we were out motoring.” “What was it?” “We were so unfortunate c.s to knock flown a man and fracture his skull—” f “That was bad." “But that wasn’t the unfortunate part of It. The man was holding a sharp knife in his hand, and the point of it punctured our tire.” Exciting Moments. „ “Uncle, have you had many exciting adventures in your life?” “Oh, yes, my boy. Several times I have been caught in motor cars driven by fool friends who wanted to show me that their cars could make sixty miles an hour."—Detroit Free Press Parents Should Know this Splendid Remedy Simple Laxative Compound Helps to Correct Consti pation in Children. With all children there are times when the bowels fail to act naturally and it becomes necessary for the par ents to administer a remedy. Cathar tics and purgatives should never be used as these agents afford only tem porary relief while their violent action shocks the system unduly. Mrs. Eva P. Gaff. 517 10th St, Washington, D. C., says that her little girl. Marie, had been subject to constipation, and that she found Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin the best remedy because of its mild ness, and now always keeps a bottle of it in the house. Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin is a compound of simple laxative herbs, free from opiates or narcotic drugs pf any kind, and is an ideal remedy for children because of its mild action and positive effect. Its use tends to strengthen the impaired bowel action and restore normal regularity. It is important that parents should know of a dependable remedy with no unpleasant after effects, griping or Decidedly Ungallant. Robert Lowe, the great English com moner, was exceedingly sarcastic and frequently ungallant. Upon the occa sion of a well-known wedding he be gan to descant on the absurdities in the marriage service. “When I married,” he saicj, “all the wordly goods with which I endow T ed my wife might have been carried in a bundle over my shoulder.” "Ah! but Robert,” interposed Mrs. Lowe, “there was your great intel lect.” “Well, I certainly did not endow you with that, dear,” was the rejoinder. DON'T MIND PIMPLES Cuticura Soap and Ointment Will Ban ish Them. Trial Free. These fragrant supercreamy emol lients do so much to cleanse, purify and beautify the skin, scalp, hair and hands that you cannot afford to be without them. Besides they meet ©very want in toilet preparations and are most economical. Sample each free, by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. Reasonable Aspiration* *T suppose you have high ambitions for your boy?” “Well, I wouldn’t say that, exactly but I do hope that he won’t turn out to be the male assistant to a female dancing teacher.” —Detroit Free Press. A NEGLECTED COLD is often followed by pneumonia. Be fore it is too late take Laxative Quini dine Tablets. Gives prompt relief in cases of Coughs, Colds, La Grippe and Headache. Price 25c. —Adv. Beating the Censor. “Veni, vidi, vici,” wrote Caesar. And then he added, acrimoniously. “Let’s see ’em delete that now,” — Puck. To Fortify the System Against Winter Cold Many users of GROVES TASTELESS chil, TONIC make it a practice to t ake a number of bottles in the fait to strengthen and fortify the system against the cold weather during the winter. Everyone knows the tonic effect oi Quinine and Iron which this preparation con tains in a tasteless and acceptable form. It purities and enriches the blood and builds up the whole system. 50c. A girl not only buys a lot of clothes just before she gets married, but she also has her teeth fixed at pa’s ex pense. Write MurlneEye Remedy Cos., Chicago for illustrated Book of the Eye Free. But too many people get into an ar gument, who have nothing to say. SUDDEN DEATH Caused by Disease of the Kidneys The close connection which exists between the heart and the kidneys is well knowm nowadays. As soon as kidneys are diseased, arterial tension is increased and the heart functions are attacked. When the kidneys no longer pour forth waste, uremic poi soning occurs, and the person dies and the cause is often given as heart dis ease, or disease of brain or lungs. It is a good insurance against such a risk to send 10 cents for a large trial package of “Anuric” —the latest dis covery of Dr. Pierce. Also send a sample of your water. This will be examined without charge by expert chemists at Dr. Pierce’s Invalids’ Ho tel. Buffalo, N, Y, When you suffer from backache, frequent or scanty urine, rheumatic pains here or there, or that constant tired, worn-out feel ing, it’s to write Dr. Pierce, de scribe your symptoms and get his S Why those Pains? 3 M = M H Here is a testimonial unsolicited 9 “If I had my will it would -2 W be advertised on every street . corner. The man or woman I# iR that has rheumatism and fails | 1 1| | to keep and use Sloan’s Lini- H| j% : meat is like a drowning man Mil refusing a rope.”— A. J. Van Dyke, Laktwd, N. J. pttTiKiaikllp S Sloan’s jjO §!j| Liniment |jjj MARIE GAFF. strain. Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin costs only fifty cents a bottle and can be procured at any drug store. To ob tain a trial bottle, free of charge, write to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 Washing ton SL, Monticello, 111. Suspicious Parent. C. J. Faulkner, counsel for the Chi cago meat packers in their confiscation suit against the British government, said at a recent dinner; “Traders could get on better if (he British were not so suspicious. They doubt everybody. They are like the father —only more so. “A father, in a deathlike silence, called downstairs to his daughter, sol emnly: “ ‘Hannah, what time is it?’ "A pause and Hannah answered: “ ‘lt’s just quarter after ten. fa ther.’ ” “ ‘All right,’ the father said. And. Hannah, don’t forget to start the clock again after the young man goes out to get his breakfast.’ ” HAD PELLAGRA; IS NOW CURED Hillsboro, Ala —J. W Tunier. of tin© place, says: “I ought to have written you two weeks ago. but failed to do so, I got well and then forgot to write von. I can get about like a 10-year-old l>ov; vou ought to see me run around and tend to my farm. I can go all day just like I used to. I am so thankful to know there is such a good remedy to cure people of pellagra. There is no longer anv doubt that pel lagra can be cured. Don’t delay until it is too late. It is vour duty to con--nlt the resourceful Bauglm. The symptoms—hands red like sunburn, skin peeling off, sore mouth, the lips, throat and tongue a flaraiug red. with much mucus and choking; indigestion and nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation. There is hope; get Baughn’s big FVe® book on Pellagra and learn about th® remedy for Pellagra that has at last been found. Address American Compounding Cos., box 2064, Jasper, Ala., remembering money is refunded in any case where th® remedy faHs to cure. —Adv. Another Victim. She—That boy of ours does nothing but spend money. He —Oh, yes; he does me. A Facer. He —I like simple things best. She —I’ve noticed how self-satisfied you are. DEATH LURKS IN A WEAK HEART, so on first symptoms use “Renovine” and be cured. Delay and pay the awful penalty. “Renovine” is the heart's remedy. Price SI.OO and 50c. —Adv, A woman's happiness is never in plete unless some other woman mivies her. V medical opinion, without charge ab solutely free. This “Anuric" ol Or. Pierce’s is 37 times more active ban lithia, for it dissolves uric acid iu the system, as hot water does sugar. Simply ask for Dr. Pierce’s Anuric Tablets. There can be no imitation. Every package of ‘ Anuric’’ is sure to be Dr. Pierce’s. You will find the sig nature on the package just as you do on Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the ever-famous friend to ailing women. Worry is a frequent cause and sometimes a symptom of kidney dis ease. Thousands have testified to im mediate relief from these symptoms after using Dr, Pierce’s Anuric Tablets for the kidneys and backache. Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription makes weak women strong, sick women well. No alcohol. Sold in tablets or liquid.