The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1917 Page: 3 of 8
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THE SCHULjENBURG STICKER. SCH[TLENBURG. TEXAS
Woman Thought She Would
Die. Cured by Lydia E.
_r, Wis.—"I Buffered from
femaTe troubles which caused piercing
pains like a knife
through my back
lost all my strength
so I had to go to
bed. The doctor
advised an oper-
ation but I would
not listen to it. I
thought of what I
had read about Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound and
tried it. The first
bottle brought great
• relief and six bottles have entirely
cured me. All women who have female
trouble of any kind should try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." —
Mrs. Etta Dorion, Ogdensburg, Wis.
Physicians undoubtedly did their best
battled with this case steadily and could
do no more, but often the most scientific
treatment is surpassed by the medicinal
properties of the good old fashioned
roots and herbs contained in Lydia E.
complication exists it
If any complication exists it pays to
write the Lyaia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass.,for special free advice.
A Never-Changing Feature.
She—I wonder if women's skirts will
be short this season.
He—I am sure" men's pockets will.
Dr. Peery'« "Dead Shot" is not a "lo-
*enjre" or "syrup," but a real old-fashioned
dose of medicine which cleans out Worms
or Tapeworm with a ' single dose. Adv.
"Pa, what is poetic license?"
"It's the tacit permission given to
poets to live, my son."
THICK, GLOSSY HI
FREE FROM DANDRUFF
Girlsl Beautify Your Hair! Make It
Soft, Fluffy and Luxuriant—Try
the Moist Cloth.
Try as you will, after an application
-of Danderine, you cannot find a single
trace of dandruff or falling hair and
your scalp will not itch, but what will
please you most, will be after a few
weeks' use, when you see new hair,
fine and downy at first—yes—but real-
ly new hair—growing all over the
A little Danderine immediately dou-
bles the beauty of your hair. No differ-
ence how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with
£>anderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. The effect is im-
mediate and amazing—your hair will
be light, fluffy and wavy. and have an
appearance of abundance; an incom-
parable luster, softness and luxuri-
1 ance, the beauty and shimmer of true
Get a 25 cent bottle' of Knowlton's
(Danderine from any store and prove
lat your hair is as pretty and soft
|as any—that it has been neglected or
ijured by careless treatment.—that's
ill. Adv. .
Force of Habit.
"I think," she said, "that he has de-
ceived us all. I don't think he is any-
thing more than a clerk."
"Because right in the middle of a
proposal last night his mind wandered,
and he said: 'You could wear a size
smaller without any trouble at all.'"—
LAX-FOS IS AN IMPROVED CASCARA
A Digestive Laxative
CATHARTIC AND LIVER TONIC
Lax-Fos is not a Secret or Patent Medi-
cine but is composed of the following
old-fashioned roots and herbs:
blue flag root
may apple root
< senna leaves
In Lax-Fos the Casca&a is improved by
the addition of these digestive ingredi-
ents making it better than ordinary Cas-
cara, and thus the combination acts not
only as a stimulating laxative and cathar-
tic but also as a digestive and liver tonic.
Syruf> laxatives are weak, but Lax-Fos
combines strength with palatable, aro-
matic taste and does not gripe or disturb
the stomach. One bottle will prove
Lax-Fos is invaluable for Constipation,
Indigestion or Toroid Liver." Price 50c.
Sold for 4? years. For Malaria, Chills
and Fever. Also a Fine General
Strengthening Tonic. '°m&2,'iSZ2ma
A toilet preparation of merit
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
For Reetorin* Color aad
to Gray or Faded Hair.
OF T1HE PABjJ'ON
W. C . TANNH
(Copyright, by the Bobbs-Merrill Company.) *
THE MEMBERS OF THE CONGREGATION FORGET THAT
THE PARSONAGE FOLKS NEED MONEY FOR CHRISTMAS,
SO LITTLE CONNIE TELLS BANKER SOME PLAIN TRUTHS
Mr. Starr, a widower Methodist minister, comes to Mount Mark,
la., to take charge of the congregation there. He has five charming
daughters, the eldest of whom, Prudence, age nineteen, keeps house
and mothers the family. Her younger sisters are Fairy, the twins
Carol and Lark, and Constance, the "baby." The family's coming stirs
the curiosity of the townspeople. After a few weeks the Starrs are
well settled. Prudence has her hands full with the mischievous young-
sters, but she loves them devotedly despite their outrageous pranks.
It is a joyous household, but the parsonage girls are embarrassed at
Christmas time because the congregation has failed to pay the pastor's
salary. Little Connie needs clothing, and sadly disappointed, takes
matters into her own hands.
"Oh, I had her dressed warmly un-
derneath, very warmly indeed," de-
clared Prudence. "But no matter how
warm you are underneath, you look
cold if you aren't-visibly prepared for
wviter weather. I kept hoping enough
riAmey would come in to buy her a
coat for once in her life."
"She has been looking forward to
one long enough," put in Fairy. "This
will be a bitter blow to her. And yet
it is not such a bad-looking coat, after
all." And she quickly ran up a seam
on the machine.
"Here comes Connie!" Prudence
hastily swept a pile of scraps out of
sight, and turned to greet her little
sister with a cheery smile.
"Come on in, Connie," she cried,
with a brightness she did not feel.
"Fairy and I are making you a new
coat. Isn't it pretty? And so warm!
See tl\e nice velvet collar and cuffs.
We want to fit it on you right away,
Connie picked up a piece of the
goods and examined it intently.
"Don't you want some fudge, Con-
nie?" exclaimed Fairy, shoving., the
dish toward her hurriedly.
Connie took a piece from the plate,
and thrust it between her teeth. Her
eyes were still fastened upon the brown
furry cloth. . #
"Where did you get this stuff?" she
inquired, as soon as she was able to
"Out of the trunk in the garret, Con-
nie. Don't you want some more fudge?
I put a lot of nuts in, especially on
"It's good," said Connie, taking an-
other piece. She examined the cloth
very closely. "Say, Prudence, isn't this
that old brown coat of father's?"
Fairy shoved her chair back from the
machine, and ran to the window.
"Look, Prue," she cried. "Isn't that
Mrs. Adams coming this way? I won-
"No, it isn't," answered Connie
gravely.® "It's just Miss Avery getting
home from school.—Isn't it, Prudence?
Father's coat, I mean?"
"Yes, Connie, it is," said Prudence,
very, very gently. "But no one here
has seen it, and it is such nice cloth—
just exactly w^at girls are wearing
"But I wanted a new coat!" Connie
did not cry. She stood looking at Pru-
dence with her wide hurt eyes.
"Oh, Connie, I'm just as sorry as
you are," cried Prudence, with starting
tears. "I know just how you feel about
it dearest! But the people didn't pay
father up last month. Maybe after
Christmas we can get you a coat. They
pay up better then." v
"I think I'd rather wear my summer
coat until then," said Connie soberly.
"Oh, but you can't, dearest. It is too
cold. Won't you be a good girl now,
and not make sister feel badly about
it? It really is becoming to you, and it
is nice and warm. Take some more
fudge, dear, and run out-of-doors a
while. You'll feel better about it pres-
ently, I'm sure."
Connie stood solemnly beside the
table, her eyes still fastened on the
coat, cut down from her father's. "Can
I go and take a walk?" she asked
"May I, you mean," suggested Fairy.
"Yes, may I? Maybe I can reconcile
myself to it."
"Yes, go and take a walk," urged
Prudence promptly, eager to get the
small sober face beyond her range of
"If I am not back when the twins
get home, go right on and eat without
me. I'll come back when I get things
straightened out in my mind."
When Connie was cuite beyond hear-
ing, Prudence dropped her head on the
table and wept. "Oh, Fairy, if the mem-
bers just knew how such things hurt,
maybe they'd pay up a little better.
How do they expect parsonage people
to keep up appearances when they
haven't any money?'"
"Oh, now, Pnie, you're worse than
Connie! There's no use to cry about
it. Parsonage people have to find hap-
piness in spite |>f financial misery.
Money isn't the rst thing with folks
"Poor little Connie! If she had
cried about it, I wouldn't have cared so
much. But she looked so—heartsick,
didn't she, Fairy?"
Connie certainly, was heartsick. More
than that, she was a little disgusted.
She felt herself aroused to take action.
Things had gone too far! Go to church
in her father's coat she could not! She
walked sturdily down the street toward
the "city"—ironically so called. Her
face was stony, her hands were
clenched. But finally she brightened.
Her lagging steps quickened. She
skipped along quite cheerfully. She
turned westward as she reached the
corner of the square, and walked along
that business street with shining eyes.
In front of the "First National bank she
paused, but after a few seconds she
passed by. On the opposite corner was
another bank. When she reached it,
she walked in without pausing, and the
massive door swung behind her.
T^e four older girls were at the
table when Connie came home. She
exhaled quiet satisfaction from every
pore. Prudence glanced at her once,
and then looked away again. "She has
reconciled herself," she thought. Din-
ner was half over before Constance
burst her bomb.
"Are you going to be busy this after-
noon, Prudence?" she asked quietly.
"We are going to sew a little," said
"I wanted you to go downtown with
me after school."
"Well, perhaps I can do that. Fairy
will be able to finish the coat alone."
"You needn't finish the coat—I can't
wear father's coat to church, Pru-
dence. It's a—it's a—physical impos-
The twins laughed, Fairy smiled, but
Prudence gazed at "the baby" with
"I'm so sorry, dearest, but we haven't
the money to buy one now."
"Will five dollars be enough?" In-
quired Connie, and she placed a crisp
new bill beside her plate. The twins
gasped! They gazed at Connie with
new respect. They were just wishing
they could handle five-dollar bills so
"Will you loan me twenty dollars un-
til after Christmas, Connie?" queried
But Prudence asked, "Where did you
get this money, Connie?"
"I borrowed it—from the bank," Con-
nie replied with proper gravity. "I
have two years to pay it back. Mr.
Harold says they are proud to have my
Prudence was silent for several long
seconds. Then she inquired in a low
voice, "Did you tell him why you want-
"Yes, I explained the whole situa-
"What did he say?"
"He said he knew just how I felt,
because he knew he couldn't go^to
church in his wife's coat.—No, I said
that myself, but he agreed with me. He
did not say very much, but he looked
sympathetic. He said he anticipated
great pleasure in seeing me in my new
coat at church next Sunday."
"Go on with your luncheon, twins,"
said Prudence sternly. "You'll be late
to school. We'll see about going down
town when you get home tonight, Con-
nie. Now, eat your luncheon, and
don't talk about coats any more."
When Connie had gone back to
school, Prudence went straight to Mr.
Harold's bank. Flushed and embar-
rassed, she explained the situation
frankly. "My sympathies are all with
Connie," she said candidly. "But I am
afraid father would not like it. We are
dead set against borrowing. After—
our mother was taken, we were crowd-
ed pretty close for money. So we had
to go in debt. It took us two years to
get it paid. Father and Fairy and I
talked it over then, and decided we
would starve rather than borrow again.
Even the twins understood it. but Con-
nie was too little. She doesn't know
how heartbreaking it is to keep hand-
ing over every cent for debt, when one
is just yearning for other things. I do
wish she might have the coat, but Fin
afraid father would not like it. She
gave me the five dollars for safekeep-
ing, and I have brought it back."
Mr. Harold shook his head. "No,
Connie must have her coat. This will
be a good lesson for her. It will teach
her the bitterness of living under debt!
Besides, Prudence, I think in my heart
that she is right this time. This is a
case where borrowing is justified. Get
her the coat, and I'll square the ac-
count with your father." Then he
added, "And I'll look after this salary
business after this. I'll arrange with
the trustees that I am to pay your fa-
ther his full salary the first of every
month, and that the church receipts are
to be turned in to me. And if they
do not pay up, my lawyer can do a lit-
tle investigating! Little Connie earned
that five dollars, for she taught one
trustee a sorry lesson. And he will
have to pass it on to the others in self-
defense! Now, run along and get the
coat, and if five dollars isn't enough
you can have as much more as you
need. Your father will get his salary
after this, my dear, if we have to mort-
gage the parsonage!"
A Burglar's Visit.
A small hand gripped Prudence's
shoulder, and again came a hoarsely
Prudence sat up in bed with a
"What in the world?" she began,
gazing out into the room, half-lighted
by the moonshine, and seeing Carol and
Lark shivering beside her bed.
"Sh! Sh! Hush!" whispered Lark.
"There's a burglar in our room!"
By this time, even sound-sleeping
Fairy was awake. "Oh, there is!" she
"Yes, there is," declared Carol with
some heat. "We heard him, plain as
day. He stepped into the closet, didn't
"He certainly did," agreed Lark.
"Did you see him?"
'No, we heard him. Carol heard
him first, and she spoke, and nudged
me. Then I heard him, too. He was
at our dresser, but he shot across the
room and into the closet. He closed
the door after him. He's there now."
"You've been dreaming," said Fairy,
lying down again.
"We don't generally dream the same
thing at the same minute," said Carol
stormily. "I tell you he's in there."
"And you two great big girls came
off and left poor little Connie in there
Prudence Dropped Her Head on the
Table and Wept.
alone with a bqrglar, did you? Well,
you are nice ones, I must say."
And Prudence leaped out of bed and
started for the door, followed by Fairy,
with the twins creeping fearfully along
in the rear.
"She was asleep," muttered Carol.
"We didn't want to scare her," added
Prudence was careful to turn the
switch by the door, so that the room
was in full light before she entered.
The closet door was wide open. Con-
nie was soundly sleeping. There was
no one else in the room.
"You see?" said Prudence sternly.
"I'll bet he took our ruby rings," de-
clared Lark, and the twins and Fairy
ran to the dresser to look.
But a sickening realization had come
home to Prudence. In the lower hall,
under the staircase, was a small dark
closet which they called the dungeon.
The dungeon door was big and solid,
and was equipped with a heavy catch-
lock. In this dungeon, Prudence kept
the family silverware, and all the
money she had on hand, as it could
there be safely locked away. But more
often than not, Prudence forgot to lock
Have you ever awakened to
find a burglar in your room?
What did you do—pretend sleep?
Or shout? Or keep still at his
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Just as the Christmas dinner was on
the table, and the family had gathered
about it, big sister stepped into the
hall to look at her hair in the mirror
Helen was hungry, and everything
did look and smell so good, and yet
she knew well that father would not
say grace until big sister was also m
"Hurry up, Ruth," she called. "God's
CHAMP CLARK RE-ELEOTCD
SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE
Congress Convened at Noon Monday.
Democrats Retain Control of
Washington.—Immediately after the
president delivered his address and left
the capitol Monday night, the senate and
house reconvened and an identical joint
resolution was introduced in both houses
declaring the existence of a state of war
and directing the president to employ all
the resources of the country to carry on
a war against the imperial German gov-
ernment and bring the conflict to a suc-
Washington.—The sixty-fifth con-
gress met at noon Monday.
Representative Champ Clark of Mis-
souri was re-elected speaker of the
house of representatives by a vote of
217 to 205.
Speaker Clark's election was effect-
ed in exactly one hour and forty min-
utes after the house convened.
Speaker Clark was placed in nomi-
nation by Representative Schall of
Minnesota, a progressive. Republican
Leader Mann was nominated for
speaker by Representative Green of
Massachusetts and seconded by Rep-
resentative Lenroot of Wisconsin.
Four hundred and twenty-nine of
the 433 living members of the house
answered present. The absentees
were Representative Capstick, New
Jersey; Helgensen, North Dakota, and
Bleakley of Pennsylvania, republi-
cans; and Representative Lee of
Georgia, democrat. Two members-
elect are dead.
Immediately after the calling of the
roll, Representative Schall, progres-
sive of Minnesota, addressed the
house, saying he would vote for
Champ Clark for speaker.
All the democrats present and four
of the so-called independents, Martin,
progressive-protectionist of Louisiana;
Schall, progressive, of Minnesota;
London, socialist, New York, and Ran-
dall, prohibitionist, of California, voted
Two republicans, Gardner and Ful-
ler of Massachusetts, voted for Rep-
resentative Lenroot of Wisconsin;
Representatives Dallinger of Massa-
chusetts and Gray of New Jersey
voted for Representative Gillette of
Massachuetts, and Representative
^James of Michigan and Haskell of
New York, republicans, voted present.
The speaker was escorted to the
chair by a committee of which Rep-
resentative Mann was the chairman.
He was greeted with loud applause
from both sides of the chamber as
he spoke in part as follows:
"I fully appreciate the fact that It
will be ffxceedingiy difficult to dis-
charge the duties of the speakership
in this house. It will be almost im-
possible to do so without the hearty
co-operation of the members without
regard to party affiliations. I will use
my utmost endeavor to be absolutely
fair and I invoke the aid of all the
members in doing so.
"It is absolutely unnecessary and
superfluous to lecture the membership
on patriotism. We are all patriots, as
are the people ^who elected us. We
are all Americans, whether natives or
foreign born, as are our constituents.
"On many questions we are 'dis-
tinct as the billows, yet we are one
as the sea' when the honor and safe-
ty of the republic are involved.
"Politics finds no placc in this house
when the general welfare and the
common defense of the nation are at
stake. Let all the ends we aim at be
our country's, and in the accomplish-
ment of these ends may the God of
our fathers be with us and guide us
in the way which will redound to the
honor and perpetuity of the greatest
republic that ever existed in all the
flood of time."
The speaker took the oath at 1:50
o'clock and the members then were
sworn into office in groups by states
SENT TO JjOTTOM BY SUB
Ship Carried Cargo Worth $500,000-
and Was Armed Ship—Some of
New York.—The Amencan~~steam-
ship Aztec, first armed merchant ves-
sel to sail from a port on this side
of the Atlantic, was sunk Monday
night by a German submarine off an
island near Brest, France. The cable
message from the American consul
at Brest that brought the news of the
ship's sinking to her owners, the
Oriental Navigation Company, gave no
inkling as to the fate of her crew.
The Aztec, under command of Cap-
tain Walter O'Brien, was manned by
a crew of thirty-nine. Seventeen of
this number, including the captain,
were American citizens.
WTiether the Aztec fought a losing
battle with her undersea adversary
has not been disclosed. Her owners
believe, however, that she had no
chance to fight, because she was sunk
at 9:15 o'clock at night when a heavy
sea was running.
The vessel was armed with two 5-
inch guns, one forward and one aft,
In expressing the fear that the gun-
ners on the Aztec had no chance to
show their skill it was recalled that
the Cunard liner Laconia, sent to the
bottom off the Irish coast on Feb-
ruary 25, was sunk at night and that
no submarine was seen, although a
vigilant watch was kept.
The Aztec, a slow moving freighter
of 3,727 gross tonnage, steamed from
New York for Havre March 18 with a
full cargo of foodstuffs and general
supplies valued at more than $500,000.
A French patrol picked up nineteen
of the crew of the Aztec. Twenty-
eight men are reported missing.
STOP USING SALIVATING
Don't Lose a Day's Work! If Your Liver Is Sluggish or
Constipated Take "Dodson's Liver Tone."—It's Fine!
You're bilious! Your liver is slug-
gish! You feel lazy, dizzy and all
knocked out. Your head is dull, your
tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach
sour and bowels constipated. But don't
take salivating calomel. It makes you
sick, you may los*e a day's work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel crashes into sour bile like
dynamite, breaking it up. That's when
you feel that awful nausea and cramp*
If you want, to enjoy the nicest, gen-
tlest liver and bowel cleansing you
ever experienced just take a spoonful
of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone. Your
druggist or dealer sells you a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under
my personal money-back guarantee
that each spoonful will clean your
sluggish liver better than a
nasty calomel and'that it won't
Dodson's Liver Tone is real
medicine. You'll know it next
ing because you will wake up
fine, your liver will be worl
headache and dizziness
stomach will be sweet and your
regular. You will feel like
you'll be cheerful; full of
Dodson's Liver Tone is
vegetable, therefore harmless and
not salivate. Give it to four
Millions of people are using
Liver Tone instead of d
omel now. Your druggist
that the sale of calomel
stopped entirely here.—Adv
W. L. DOUC
" THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE •*
S3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8
Save Money by Wearing W. L Douglas
shoes. For sale by over9000shoe dealers.
The Best Known Shoes in the World.
YV7- L. Douglas name and the retail ranee is stamped on the bot-
" torn of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed
the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The
retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more m
Francisco than they do in New York. They are alvv^s worth die
price paid for them.
T^he quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more
than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart
styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in a well-equipped factory at Brockton, Mass.,
by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction
supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes for the price that money
Ask your shoe dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he can-
not supply you with the kind you want, take no other
make. Write for interesting booklet explaining how to
get shoes of the highest standard of quality for the price,
toy return mail, postage free.
LOOK FOR W. L. Douglas A// (t ^
name and the retail price $3.08
stamped on the bottom. Fi^de^it^^VV^L. Douglas Shoe1
Watch Your 0
For Coughs, Colds and Distemper, and at the
toms of any such ailment, give small doses otj
derful remedy, now the most used in exist*
SPOHN'S DISTEMPER COMPOt
50 cents and $1 a bottle; $5 and $10 the
druggist, harness dealer, or delivered by
SPOHIf MEDICAL CO., Chemists, I
"L'ke does not always produce like."
"How can you say so?"
"Don't loose methods produce a tight
For sick headache, bad breath,
Sour Stomach and
Get a 10-cent box now.
No odds how bad your liver, stomach
or bowels; how much your head
aches, how miserable and uncomfort-
able you are from constipation, indiges-
tion, biliousness and sluggish bowels
—you always get the desired results
Don't let your stomach, liver and
bowels make you miserable. Take
Cascarets to-night; put an end'to the
headache, biliousness, dizziness, nerv-
ousness, sick, sour, gassy stomach,
backache and all other distress;
cleanse your inside organs of all the
bile, gases and constipated matter
which is producing the misery,
A 10-cent box means health, happi-
ness and a clear head for months.
No more days of gloom and distress
if you will take a Cascaret now and
then. All stores sell Cascarets. Don't
forget the children—their little in-
sides need a cleansing, too. Adv.
"What is the name of that song Mr.
Yawper is singing?"
"It's the new sentimental ballad en-
titled 'Drifting in a Canoe With the
Gir) of Your Dreams.' "
"As a rule I am not in favor of rock-
ing the boat, but in a case like this I
think it ought to be done."
Washington was six feet two inches
tall. He had brown hair, which be-
came thin and gray.
"We certainly do *"
year we had double pi
"That's nothing. We
I YES! LIFT A CORN
! OFF WITHOUT^
| Cincinnati man tells how to
* up a corn or callus so It lifts
off with fingers.
You corn-pestered men ai
need suffer no longer. Wear the i
that nearly killed you before,
Cincinnati authority, because a
drops of freezone applied directly «
tender, aching corn or callus,
soreness at once and soon the corn
hardened callus loosens so it can
lifted off, root and all, without j
A small bottle of freezone costs v«
little at any drug store, but will ]
tively take off every hard or softr
or callus. This should be tried, as]
is inexpensive and is said not
tate the surrounding skin.
If your druggist hasn't, any freezone ]
tell him to get a small bottle
from his wholesale drug hot
An Empty Dream.
"I hear Dubson is thinking of mar-
rying an heiress."
"Yes. Dubson began to think of
marrying an heiress about twenty
years ago and I shouldn't be at all sury__
prised if that were' his last conscious
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The I
Take the Old Standard GROVE*
TASTELESS chill TONIC. ¥tM
what you are taking, as the
printed on every label, sho
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless 1
Quinine drives out malaria*
builds up the system. 50
"Do you ever ask your wife's
"No, sir; she doesn't wait to
To Prevent Old Age
Coming Too Soon!
"Toxic poisons in the blood are thrown
out by the kidneys. The kidneys act as
filters for such products, "if we wish to
prevent old age coming too soon and in-
crease our chances for a long life, we
should drink plenty of pure water and
take a little Anuric," says the world-
famed Dr. Pierce of Buffalo, N. Y.
WThen suffering from backache, fre-
quent or scanty urine, rheumatic pains
here or there, or that constant tired,
worn-out feeling, the simple way to
overcome these disorders is merely to
obtain a little Anuric (double strength)
from your nearest druggist and you will
quickly notice the grand results. You
will find it many times more potent
than lithia, and that it dissolves uric
acid as hot water does sugar.
ADVICE FOR WOMEN
Oklahoma City, Okla.—*T suffered
from a woman's}
weakness and de- I
bility until I took/
Dr. Pierce's PaK
and it has donfe
more good thaal
any other medicine J
I ever used. I do
not hesitate to ree-j
Prescription to any woman for it
done me worlds of good and I am
it will help others as welL"—MRS.
F. SMITH, Box 18, Route 4.
For over forty years this
tonic for women has been sold by
dealers in medicine throughout
country. Through Its use thous
women all over this land have
relieved of many diseases of a
ly nature. It contains no
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The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 28, Ed. 1 Friday, April 6, 1917, newspaper, April 6, 1917; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189652/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.