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title: 'Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, September 10, 1913, Image 7',
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PKJUUAGHA PUZZLES SCIKNT?4TS.
Little Known of the Disease After
THO Years of Research.
Spartanburg, Sept. 4.-After two
years of research by a corps of twen
ty scientists, the Thonipson-McFad
den Pellagra Commission still is ig
norant of the cause of the disease.
This was announced by Dr. "Ward J.
McNeal. of the New York Post-Grad
uate Hospital, a member of the com
mission, at a conference here of Sou
Nearly 200 physicians, students or
the disease, were here ror the con
ference. They came rrom nearly
every Southern State.
Summary of Findings.
Dr. McNeal summarized the com
mission's findings thus:
"First: The supposition that the
ingestion of food or spoiled maize is
the essential cause of pellagra is not
supported by our study.
"Second: Pellagra is in all proba
bility a Bpeclllc infectious disease
eommuniea'ble by means at present
"Third: Wo have discovered no
evidence incriminating buffalo gnats
in tho causation of pellagra. If it ls
distributed by a blood-sucking insect,
the stable fly would appear to be the
most, probable carrier.
"Fourth: We are Inclined to re
gard intimate association in the
household and the contamination of
food with the excretions of pellagrins
as possible modes of distribution of
"Fifth: No specific cause of pel
lagra has been recognized."
Although none of the assembled
physicians was able to suggest a spe
cific remedy for the disease, Dr. C.
H. Lavinder, of the public health
?service. Savannah, Ga., declared:1
"If you remove a pellagrln in the
early stages of the disease from the
endemic locality of the disease, put
him in better surroundings and give
bim plenty of good, nourishing food,
regardless of treatment, he will get
well and stay well. In view of the
high mortality of pellagra and the
pessimistic feeling in regard to lt,
this should bo a comforting thought
to us. It should also be comforting
that pellagra is not directly trans
missible from one person to another."
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
GROVH'S TASTKLKSS chill TONIC, drive? out
Malaria and build* up the system. A true tonic
and sure Appetiser. Foradultsand children. 50c.
Governor Sees Two Die.
Columbia, Sept. 4, Governor
'Blease to-day set a precedent when
ho went to the death house and wit
nessed the electrocution of two ne
groes, David Reynolds and Jasper
Greer, convicted of the murder of
Constable Color at Hean fort.
It will be remembered that the ne
groes shot the olflcer from ambush
one evening abt ut dusk last spring,
as the olficer was returning home
from a raid made on some blind
Governor Blease expressed a will
ingness to turn on the current In case
Executioner Robbins' nerve failed
him, but as this was the fifteenth
time that Ro'bbins had turned on the
switch, he retained his nerve and ap
peared not to mind In the least the
duties of his office.
Will Orr Liberated.
(Greenville Piedmont, 4th.)
The refusal of Governor Blease to
draw up requisition papers upon
Governor Slaton, of Georgia, for the
extradition to this State of Will Orr,
who was being held in Atlanta on a
charge of polygamy, caused the re
lease of the prisoner yesterday.
Sheriff Rector communicated with
Governor Blease yesterday afternoon
with a view to ?curing the necessary
papers for , .e .eturn of Orr, but he
failed in his effort. He then notified
Chier of Police Beavers, of Atlanta,
and the prisoner was liberated.
Orr, lt ls alleged, has four wives,
one of whom resides tn this city.
UNFAIR TO THE DRUGGIST.
The Old .Joke About "Something Just
As Good," Doesn't Apply to
This Drug Store.
You have probablj heard dozens
of times tho old story that a drug
store was a place to "got something
Just ns good." There ls at least one
druggist in tho world that you can't
say this about.
It is cortain that an inferior arti
cle will never ho substituted for a
guaranteed one by Bell's drug storo.
Take, for Instance, a safe, reliable
remedy for constipation and liver
trouble like Dodson's Liver Tone.
This harmless vegetable liquid has
proved so satisfactory a liver stimu
lant and reliover of biliousness, and
io entirely tnke the place of calomel
. without any danger or restriction of
habits or diet, that thero are dozens
of preparations springing up with
.?:ita. vis of Its claims.
But - orison's Liver Tone is guar
anteed to do all that lg claimed for
it, and if you are not satisfied with
it Boil's Drug Company will hand
your money back with a smile. Any
perron going to this store for a bot
tle of Dodcon's Liver Tone will be
sure of getting a large bottle of this
genuine remedy In exchange for his
half dollar. adv.
THE JtApHW .IN AJt^?W' CM>OKS.
It Talks awl T?*H> Ut? Hours OJMI
Give? Fair Warning at 6.30.
"6ix-thlrty, six-thirty, six-thirty;
time to got up; get up. can't you;
get up, you miserable lazybone; got
up before 1 souse you with a wet
washrag-get up, get, GET UP! \"
That's the way the new patent
French phonographic alarm clock
routs you out in tho morning. No
moro pestiferous ding-a-linging of a
measly little tin alarm clock, but a
eal! in ?. human voice, in plain words,
moro or less polite, does the business.
Of course even this new device
does not make you get up; all it can
do is to tell you the time and apply
a few appropriate remarks to you,
and then if you prefer to stick to
your couch and waste the beautiful
hours of the morning in the slothful
vice of lying abed, you may do so.
The clock will dp its part, but not
yours. So don't buy ono with the
idea that it will do Impossibilities.
I Phonographic alarm clocks are not
a ne'w thing. It is asimple enough
matter to apply the talking machine
principle to a clock.
The mechanism is ingenious, hut
simple. It provides for the calling of
tho time every quarter hour, day and
night. If you wake up in tho night
and are curious to know what time it
is ajl you have to do is to press a
button "by your bedsido and the
clock will toll you the nearest quar
ter-hour-for example, "two-flfteen."
The phonographic record is made
in the form of an endless belt or
band. Tho tiny grooves which cause
'the voice vibrations run parallel,
lengthwise round thc belt, and there
are 4 8 of these grooves side by side -
namely one for each quarte'-hour of
the twelve hour . A reproducing
needle follows tho grooves, just, as in
an ordinary talking machine.
As" each groove runs clear arounc
the hand, the clock will continue to
call tho time, or anything else that
is recorded, until 15 minutes have
elapsed or until you shut lt up by
touching a hutton. The clock talks
at present 35 languages and is learn
ing more-all that ls necessary to
make it talk another lingo being to
substitute the corresponding belt.
When a belt is worn out a new one
can be inserted, or If you get tired
being called in your own language
you can choose a variety of others.
All that is needed to make the
scheme perfect would bo an attach
ment which arter calling you a reas
onable number of times would either
let tho fp?d down and dump you out
or whica would reach out and seize
you bod'ly and dress you.
?J? ?J.. J. .J? ?'. ?j. .j. >j. ?j. .j. ?j. ?j. 'J. ?J? ?J? ?J. ?J. ? J?
.j. PIRATES. 4*
*?"*!'**r,*I**?'*?*1*?|*?|*?|* .j. ?j? ?j. ?j. ?j. ?j? ?j. .j. ?j* ?j.
(R. K. Moulton, In Richmond Times
The i)lrate of old
Went forth for the gold
And sailed on a perilous deck,
By the skull and cross-bones
And the weird Davy Jones
He got it and gems hy the peck.
True colors he flew,
And all of his crew
Were proud of their illegal ways.
"We are pirates," they said;
"Pass the swag, or you're dead."
They were frank in those swash
The old pirate chief
Was a picturesque thief,
Who never would stoop to disguise.
In the opon he fought
When it chanced that he caught
A strange ship that looked like a
He knew, should he lose,
'Twas to die in his shoes,
He never asked quarter or aid,
Were he nipped 'twas a yank
Or a walk on tho plank,
And he went to his doom unafraid.
The pirate of to-day
Has a different way;
He does not fare forth on the sea
With an axe or a knife,
A fight for his life.
A smooth proposition is he.
He knows In advance
That he takes no chanco
Of facing the plank or the rack;
For legal advice
He has paid a long price,
His victim can never fight back.
In mad money lust,
He gets up a trust,
And corners a thing people need,
Or some mining scheme.
That sounds like a dream,
"Get tho dough!" Is his undying
The pirate of old,
If the truth should he told,
Was an honest old thief In a way;
He was surely a gent,
With a sincere intent.
When compared with tho pirate to
A Californian has designed a fire
place that sends out its heat in all
directions, the chimney being sup
ported above the grate by steel col
SHE BATTLED WITH THIEF.
Mrs. George Huinti Figures In An Ex
Asheville, N. C., Sept. 4.-Mrs.
George Buist, of Charleston, S. C.,
figured In an exciting battle with a
purse-snatcher yesterday near Flat
Hock, the thief making off with a
purse belonging to Mrs. Robert Hun
ter, of Mobile, Ala., who was with
Mrs. Buist. The thief was later cap
tured, and proved to be Spurgeon
Kuykendoll, a young whito man. He
confessed to the robbery, after being
identified, and told where his booty
Mrs. Buist and Mrs. Hunter were
walking from Flat Rock to Highland
Lake, where they are spending the
reason, and In a dense growth of
woods were attacked by Kuykendoll.
Mr,? Hunter clung ta her purse,
whi.'.h the young man snatched, and
Mrs. Buist did good service with a
parasol, beating the thief severely
abc ut the head and shoulders.
The chain to the purse finally
parted, and the thief fled, taking the
purse containing a diamond ring,
watch and some money, with him. He
was recognized hy a grocery driver,
arrested and later identified by the
two women. Ile afterwards admit
ted that he held them ?ip and told
where the plunder was concealed.
CAMI NETTI VERDICT "GUILTY."
Perjury Case Against Biggs and Al
to riley C. B. Barris.
San Francisco. Sept. .r>.-The case
of F. Brew Camlnettt, charged witli
violating the Mann white slave act.
was given to the jury shortly after
noon to-day. The jury returned a
verdict, of guilty on one count.
Judge Van Fleet's charge to the
jury was comparatively brief, and
when the twelve men retired for de
liberation, it was believed that a ver
dict would not bo long delayed.
The case against Diggs and Attor
ney Chas. B. Harris, charged with at
tempted subornation of perjury in
endeavoring to induce Nell Barton,
of Sacramento, to jiersuade Marsha
Warrington to testify in favor of
Diggs, will bo ca'.'ed for trial next
la one where health abounds.
With Impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood.
revivify the torpid LIVER and restore
ita natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pure
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists.
TWO KILLED ON INTERURBAN
And Four Injured in Au Accident
Charlotte. N. C., Sept. 3.-The
Piedmont. Traction Company, better
known locally as the Interurban, ex
perienced its first grade crossing fa
talities yesterday afternoon at 2.28
o'clock, when train No. 16, east
bound, with Motorman Johnson and
Conductor Griswold in charge, ran
into a wagon loaded with jolly pic
nickers at the Hutchison Siding, one
mile west of Mount Holly, and killed
two of them-Miss Emma Sandford,
aged 19, and Ike Brymer, aged 20,
both residents of South Point. Gas
ton county. Loyd Sandford and Miss
Sandford, brother and sister, respect
ively, of tho dead young lady; Mb
Jessie Howell and Mr. Haggerty, the
latter being driver of the team, were
injured. The wagon was crushed
into pieces and both of tho mules
hitched to the vehicle wero killed.
Proud of Them.
In addition to her own representa
tives in the Legislature, Anderson
ocunty is proud of two former sons
who represent other counties-Hon.
Frank H. Shirley, of Oconee, and Dr.
Jim Bolt, of Easley. The lattor ls a
son of the late Sheriff Bolt and bro
ther of Rev. M. J. Bolt.
United States Marshal Resigns.
Greenville, Sept. 4.-J. Duncan
Adams, United States Marshal for the
District of South Carolina, announc
ed here to-day that his resignation
had been forwarded to Washington
upon the request of Attorney Gene
rat McReynolds. The resignation
Will bo effective at the pleasure of
Cattails that cover swamps are
being used not only for chair bot
toms, but for the calking of barrels
and for the manufacture of paper.
STRIKING FACTS ABOUT SOIL. '
Heat Penetrates Only Ttiree Feet, and
Some ls Warmer Tluui Other.
How far does the heat of the full
summer's sun penetrate into the i
Probably not ono person in ten
will give an answer that is even ap
proximately correct. Their replies j
generally vary from one inch to many |
hundreds of feet. Actually, the dist- ',
ance is about three feet. Beyond
this depth the tpm^rature of the
soil doea not vary appreciably from j
hour to hour, let the midday be never
BO hot and the midnight never so ;
cold. At this depth the mean tem- :
perature in the summer is about fi8
degrees Fahrenheit, and in the win
ter about 36 degrees Fahrenheit.
And the annual difference? That :
is to say, the depth at which there is i
some difference between the sum- j
mer temperature and that of the
winter? Well, at a depth of sixty j
feet it is impossible to measure any I
change due to the changing seasons
overhead. Go down only 4 0 feet,
and it is minute-barely measura
ble. But at 25 feet to 30 feet it ls
quite a definite amount.
The surface heat takes a long
while to penetrate downward. In
fact, curiously enough, the chango In
temperature of the ground takes just
more than six months to reach the
end of its 2 0-foot journey. Thus, we
are faced with the phenomenon of
midsummer upon the surface occur- ?
ting nt the same time as midwinter
25 feet to 30 feet down, and vice
As most; people are aware, the)
temperature increases with the I
depth. At 3 feet down the average !
annual mean is just short of 46 de- j
greee Fahrenheit, while at 25 feet !
it ls Just over a degree more, that is,
17 degrees Fahrenheit.
In agricultural districts you will
hear farmers in the samo village
talking about "cold" soils and !
"warm" soils. This, although it
sounds improbable to those who have
never had anything to do with the
land, is an actual fact.
Everybody knows, from personal
experience, that black clothes ave
hotter to wear when a hot summer's
sun is shining than white ones, hence
the flannels for men and the white
frocks for girls. The reason for this
Is that black and other dark colors
absorb beat, while white and the
lighter shades reflect lt. And this
applies to soils equally with clothes.
These soils which by their ingredi
ents are a darker color are literally
warmer than their lighter neighbors.
Peaty soils, some of which are nearly
ark. others a rich, dark brown, are
w -nj*- t. Light-colored clays
und Chalk th< coldest. There may
he as n h' ns 15 degrees or 16 de
grees Fahrenheit between the tem-|
Ul B of wo soils, lying next
. cb pt 1 i1 . J upon the same day.
On tin -ummer's day the tem
11; of :<?aty soil may well be
over '. ' ?gross Fahrenheit, while a
?Hall ..'f similar situation in
Hu Bame lb let will not rise above
'. ". legree? toj 74 degrees Fahren
0 course, ?he great advantage of
rta soil is that the crops upon St
?rity so much earlier
il ' >n a cold one. There
for the man who is cultivating the
( ur I aa bled to plate his pro
<. ti] on market very much
f han ''is rival, and often gets
ii' enhanced price in consequence.
Their First Names.
(New York Globe.)
Mr. Knox, Secretary of State In
Taft's cabinet, was formerly engaged
In the practice of law in Pittsburgh.
One day, says a friend, Mr. Knox
was put out to find on his arrival at
his office that everything was topsy
turvy and that the temperature was
much too low for comfort. Summon
ing his office boy, a lad only recently
entered in his employ, the lawyer
asked who had raised every window
in the place on such a cold morning.
"Mr. Muldoon, slr," was the an
"Who ls Mr. Muldoon?" asked the
"The janitor, sir."
"Who carried off my waste bas
ket?" waa the next question.
"Mr. Reilly, sir."
"And who is Mr. Reilly?"
"He's the man that cleans the
Mr. Knox looked sternly at the boy
and said: "See here, Richard, we
call men by their first names here.
We don't 'mister' them in this office.
Do you understand?"
"Yes, slr," and the boy retired.
In a few minutes he reappeared,
and in a shrill, piping voice an
"There's a gentleman that wants
to see you, Philander."
France Dedicates a Site.
San Francisco, Sept. 6.-The
French commissioners to the Pana
nia-I'aeiflc Exposition to-day formally
dedicated a site for the French pavil
ion. The commissioners are charged
by their government to take the nec
essary stepa to protect the rights of
Rain Submerged Subway.
New York, Sept. 5.-Ono of the
worst traffic congestions ever known
resulted here this morning during
the rush hour,-caused by a torrential
downpour of rain last night. Mine
miles of subway track are submerged
to a depth of three feet. Three and
one-half inches of rain fell in a few
hours, the heaviest in ten years.
How playful Is nature? The light
ning plays, the thunder rolls, the
waves leap and the fields smile.
Look: out for the fellow who talks
meanly about tho other man. You
can be reasonably sure you're next.
ODD THEORY Otf'??R DREAMS.
Tili? Vienna Psychologist Explain*
Phenomena ?a Monta! Struggle.
(London Cor. New York Sun.)
A remarkable theory of dreams ls
put forward by Prof. Sigmund
Freuhd, the Viennese psychologist, in
his recently published book, "Tho In
terpretation of Dreams."
The theory is that in every human
mind there is a "censor" of dreams.
Dreams, according to Prof. Freund,
are the outcome of our wishes and
are tho product of a primitive con
scious mind, and while they are be
ing fashioned in the land of sleep a
greater mind, the conscious mind, ls
constantly at work repressing them.
This is the "censor." But it fre
quently happens that the "censor"
is not fully alert, and so the uncon
scious mind smuggles in some of
these fantasies or dreams.
In the human body dwell vestiges
of the ascent of man. There are or
gans, or the relics of organs, such
as the gills of a fish or the prehensile
toe of a monkey, which were UBcfu'l
to man's ancestors, but, having been
superseded by his acquired habits, or
rendered useless to his new needB,
have been o\e?Tiid or become atten
uated to extinction.
In the same way. below the mind,
which hy its intelligence and moral
codo sets man above the beast, lies
the mind that is thousands of years
older than his civilization, the primi
tive mind of instincts, desires and
memories, called the unconscious
mind. The conscious mind is its
keeper, and allows it to show itself
only after subjecting its wishes to
Psychologists do not know much
of this unconsicous mind, because
the conscious mind is al Wu Vb inter
posing itself and making or interpret
ing the unconscious, lt is only when
the conscious mind loses control,
that ls to say, in people who are not
quito normal, not quite sound-mind
ed, that the unconscious mind can
show itself nakedly; and there are
evident reasons against applying the
results of observations of tbeso in
stances to people of normal minds.
Yet some inferences may be made.
The unconscious mind is always
dreaming, whether we are awake or
asleep, weaving its own fancies, join
ing up its own memories, giving
vent to Its own wishes unashamed.
Tho unconscious mind ls quito capa
ble of presenting all this in perfectly
proper form to the conscious mind.
This explains the meaning of "sleep
ing over" a vexed question. Tho un
conscious mind will often rearrange
the factors of a prd%?sm and some
times put the emphasis in the right
place for the conscious mind to con
sider. Then the ideas on the uncon
scious mind aro allowed to rise to
the level of consciousness.
But more often the unconscious
mind does nothing but wish. It
wishes hungrily, cagily, without any
consideration for tl. ?so proprieties
and conventions whie.i thousands of I
generations have taught its keeper.
But the keeper is stronger. Conse
quently these Impulses, these primi- I
tive wishes and instincts, arc sup
pressed. They may rise to the sur
face, hut they aro thrust d.,wn
again. They barely emerge into con
sciousness before they are sot aside
How, then, can any ono say that
they ever exist? The answer is that
there are times when the censorship
exerted by the upper mind is less
watchful than usual. These aro the
moments when the mind lies be
tween sleeping and waking. The
censorship then is not quito so alert,
and the wishes slip by disguised ns
dreams. According to Prof. Freund,
every dream is the fulfilment of a
The first objection every one would
naturally make to this theory is vhat
so many dreams are unpleasant that
it seems impossible for them to be
wishes, or else they are dreams in
which no possible wish can be dis
Freund's explanation of this is
that dreams as we remember them
are not the real dream thoughts of
the unconscious mind. They are the
interpretation or rendering of them
which the censor of dreams has
"passed." It is necessary to inter
pret the remembered ream, and try
to find whnt the unconscious mind
was driving at.
Tho woud-be interpreter must be
quite candid and not reject anything
because it is far-fetched or unconven
tional or even unlawful. Let him
take what he remembers of his
dream, pull it to pieces, and trace
back each item of lt to the event or
the recollection or the thought in hts
waking life which gave lt origin. He
will find that there is always in the
dream some recollection of the previ
ous day (the "dream day,") but
there aro scores of other recollec
tions and connections which join up
with one another, and which have
been woven together with strange in
genuity. The meium ie. Often run
right back to childhood. But amidst
this bewildering fabric of dream
memories and dream thoughts will
always bo one wherein lurks a wish.
WHENEVER YOU III
A GENERAL Tl
The Old Standard Grove's Ta:
Valuable as a General Tonic 1
Drives Out Malaria, Enrichc
the Whole System. ForGr<
You kuow what you are taking when y<
at the formula is printed on every label s
tonic properties of QUININE and IRON,
tot. ic and ls in Tasteless Form. It has n
Weakness, general debility end lots of aj
Mothers and Pale, Sickly Children. R
Relieves nervous depression and low tpir
purifies the blood. A True Ton a and Sar?
No family should be without it. < mar ante?
BANDITS HOLD UP I*A Y MASTI'?IL
At Point of Revolvers They Secure
Sum of $i<l,00O.
Parr Shoals, S. C., Sept. 5.-Pay
master H. W. Maher, Assistant Cash
ier Fred Boatman and Deputy Sheriff
Joyner, of the J. C. White Construc
tion Company, were held up hy three
armed bandits shortly after 2 o'clock
this afternoon and robbed of $16*
000, which had been sent there front
a Columbia bank to bo used, in the
pay roll of tho 1,800 employees of
the '"omipany. 'lite latter was shot,
'but not seriotmly injured. Throe
men, each armed with two revolvers
"covered" tho paymaster and his as
sociates soon after the money had
been taken from the express car at
the railroad station. Deputy Joyner
attempted to resist the highwaymen
and was shot, the bullet entering the
fleshy part of his side. Tho others,
seeing the result of resistance and
being unarmed themselves, were
forced at the point of six revolvers
to gWe up tho bags vci^alning the
money. The three bandits escaped
into the woods and at 4 o'clock th!?
afternoon searching parties aro scour
ing the country in every direction.
The immense power plant now being
constructed has been ordered shut
down in order to have all tho men
possible available for the bunting
parties. Bloodhounds, several depu
ties and members of the Columbia
police force, all heavily armed, loft
Columbia at 4 o'clock this afternoon
to take up the trail of the bandits. '
Blouse's Kinsman to Legislature.
Anderson, Sept. ?1.-ll. C. Sum
mers, Jr., brother-in-law of Covernor
Blease, defeated R. L. Thackston for
membership in the Mouse of Repre
sentatives from this county to suc
ceed Mack King, who was recently
appointed County Supervisor. Very
little interest was taken in the elec
tion, not moro than 1,200 votes be
The hair ,;rows considerably fas
ter during tho summer than in the
As far as earthquake activity is
concerned, Italy and Japan aro about
on a par.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
DIAMOND nu AN? PILLS, for twenty-five
years regarded as Beat,Safest, Always Reliable*
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
TRIB? EVERYWHERE TBSTBS'
H Vihrfc ?nii?cifi
ted Iudig4ittioneuu*K>d mo ,,.?..(, distress
for two yours. I III d many t..lings for
relief, but got littlo ludo, Mint : t-< I* found
it iu ibo best pills or inodicmit 1 ijvo? tflua
C E. Rr.t.OI : <;I.?-.MI W*. v-,.
25 CENTS PLH BOTH Ul AV >,_^ f,.. .imlSrS
Reduce G. O. P. Delegates.
Washington, Sept. 5.-A select
committee of tho Republican Nation
al Committee is being notified to
meet here at the end of next month
or some time in October to plan re
duction of delegates from the South
ern Democratic States.
The committee appointed to con
sider reducing tho number of South
ern delegates has not determined
whether it has full legal authority to
reduce such representation itself, or
whether such action must be taken
at a national convention. If lt de
cides it is without authority a Na
tional Republican Convention will be
called. Arrangements for this con
vention will bo made at a meeti.ig of
the full Republican committee dur
ing tho Christmns holidays.
stcless chill Tunic is Equally
>ecau8e it Acts on the Liver,
.8 the Blood and Builds up
jwn People and Childretu
>u take Grove's Tasteless chill Tonie
bowing that it contains the well known
It is as strong ss the strongest bitter
o equal ior Malaria, Chills and Fever,
>petite. Gives life and vigor to Nursing
emoves Biliousness without purging,
ita. Arouses the liver to action and
: Appetizer. A Complete Strengthener,
td by yo '* Druggist. We mean lt. 50c.