Newspaper Page Text
BKS C PREDICTED BiY KK %Ds1:r:~'ti
Weather Conditlous Have of Late Kern
More Favorable and the Untlook
New Yvrk, August 2.-Bradstreet's
today will say: Trade is quiet while
attention is concentrated on crop and
industrial developments. Though the
weather conditions of late have been
more favorable, effects of earlier back
ward weather have not been effaced
or repaired. As for the fall and
winter outlook, however, the best is
predicted. The iron and steel situa
tion is still largely a strong one, but
isolated examples of weakness are in
The'railway situation is one of the
best in years, and the outlook as to
tonnage is a flattering. one, marred
only by the prospect of car shortages
later on, reducing or curtailing in
dustrial operations. Fiscal year earn
ings returns are exceptionally good,
and it is probable that taken as a
whole the railway earnings for the
half year will exceed 1901 despite
redneed anthracite coal carriers earn
Cotton has weakened quite steadily
as reports of good growing crop con
ditions, though rain and flood dam
age reports from Texas helped to
steady prices on some days. Dry
goods trade reports are quiet. Some
improvement is noted at eastern mar
kets but the fall jobbing trade proves
to be later than usual in arriving.
Some weakness in sheeting and other
cotton is noted in wholesale circles.
New business in pig iron for 1903
is still of good volume, but not so
active as earlier. Current deliveries
are still delayed or insufficient,
though helped out by freer importa
tions of foreign iron. The produc
tion of the fiscal year ending June 30
was in excess of 17,000,000 tono, the
* output in the first half of 1902 ex
ceeding all records. If the reduction
in stocks and the increased imports
are considered, a consumption of
500,000 tons in excess of this is shown
- to have occurred, and the estimated
outturn of 18,000,000 tons for the
calendar year is seen to be practically
Business failures number 168 as
against 160 last year.
ON E-CENr STORIES.
A New Inhtitutlion in New York Which is
the Delight of the small Boy.
When the 5 and 10-cent stores
were established and proved a suc
cess, it was supposed that the lowest
limit had been reached. But the
* 1 cent store has in the past few
months become an established mn
stit'ution in New York. Unlike thbe
5 and 10 cent stores, these appeal to
both sexes, but only to those of very
tender ages. The little schoolboys
and girls are the chief patrons of
th .t stores, and they are es
tabished in localities as near public
schools as possible
It migh4 surprise theu average pei
son to see the variety of useful and
ornamental a'rticles that can be sold
for a cent. The counters and win
dows of the 1-cent stores are literally
packed with goods of every con
ceivable variety and when neatly
spread out they make a rather tempt
ing display. The average boy does
not know what he wants when he has
a penny to spend. He goes into a
store of the ordinary kind and loo,ks
around, his eyes grow large and
greedy and he asks 'he price of one
article after another, only to fine that
everything is beyond his reach.
-"How much money has you got ?"
asks the clerk, exasperated at tbe
child's uncertainty and delay. The
child holds up a penuy-an important
sum to him. The clerk sniffs at it,
points to a small case with a half
dozen dilapidated articles in it, anid
says: "That's. all we have for a
penny." Then he turns his attention
to more important customers and ;he
young purchaser, with his penny in
his grasp, is [neglected until the tears
are ready to appear in his eyes.
So)metimes the clerk takes pity on
him and helps him to decide, but
more often he is left to himself until
he le.aves the store in dispair.
The idea of the new penny stoie
is to make trade attractive to the
child with only a penny to spend.
The store is peculiarly his. Hug
signs are displayed on every hide
anniouncing that every article costs
just one cent. What a feast to the
eyes of the boy with only a penny
to spend! He first gazes into the
window and then goes inside and
pases from one counter to anot her.
Of course he purchases sometbing
.a -ome back the next dav with
BROKEN IN PIRIT S n ITH t'OMESt
Anthor of Kill and Burn Ord*r Which t
7ransform. d Ishand of Sam:r ito a
Howling Wilderness- He Shows His
San Francisco, Aug. 1.--Standing
on the bridge of th* Thomas, eagerly
waiting with the ship's captain for a I
glimpse of his native hore, Gen.
Jacob H. Smith, tried by court
martial for having orderod the island
of Samar transferred into a howling
wilderness, was, doomed this morn
ing to learn for the first that the
president had retired him from ac
tive duty. The pilot boat which met
the Thomas just outside the Heads
at 2 o'clock this morning brought to
Gen. Smith the first news of the
In the falling light of a binnacle
lamp the veteran read the message
that apprised him of his fate. An
hour later the dawn came and with
it the sight of land, but Gen. Smith
had retired to his cabin, where with
his wife and chief aide, Lieut. J. H.
Shields of the Twelfth infantry, he
discussed the outcome of long ordeal
through which he had passed.
Six hours later, when the Thomas
reached the quarrantine station in
the harbor, Maj. Daval of the trans
port service boarded the ship with
his secretary and was met by Gen.
Smith and Lieut. Shields at the
door of the general's cabin. A
sealed document from the war de
partment was banded Gen. Smith.
It contained the official notification
of President Roosevelt's action, and
upon reading it Gen. Smith retired,
overcome with emotion.
Gen. Smith was not seen again
until the United States custom house
tender, the Hartley, was ready to
take the general and his party
ashore. He denied himself to all in
terviewers, who were met by Lieut.
Shields. Together with his wife
and aide Gen. Smith proceeded to
the Occidental hotel, repairing
thence to army headqu rters in~the
Pelau building, where he r. mnained
during the morning.
"Gien. Smith has absolutely notb
ig to say for publication," said
Lieut. Shields to a representative of
the Associated Press. "He is not at
liberty to talk and, furthermore, has
nothing to say. He has been hope.
ful that the president would not
take action against him, and of
course feels keenly the force of the
blow he has recreived. Thbe general
admitted to the courtmartial trying
him that he had issued orders which
in effeet expressed his desire that
the enemy, if obdurate and unicon
querable, be not spared-in fact that
the country be laid to waste and no
prisoners be taken. The literal con
struction of these orders and their
exact interpretation made up the bul
wark of evidence against the general
at the courtmnartial. There is no
doubt but that Gen. Smith did not
mean all he said. He certaitly did
not expect the action which the pres
ident has taken."
Gen. Smith, who is wearing civil
ian attire, appeared exceeding. y
nervous and worn. His 62 years are
plainly read in his every action and
his iotimate friends fear he is break
ing down under the severe strain to
which he has been subjected in re
It is not known when Gen. Smith
wi. proceed east. His sealed orders
rtquire him to report to the adjutant
general at Washington, and it is
likely he will lose no time inI start
ing for the national capital.
LOVE FOR LO C A LIIY.
A Cnentiion That It is PN8eing Awa3.
and That, This is a Bad Sign.
(New Orleans Times-D9mocrat.)
One of the most depressing fea
tures in the social political develop
ment of the United States during~tbe
last forty years is the evident de
cline-we had almost said the ap
parent extinction-of love for lo
cality. The spirit of nationality that
gained impulse by reason of the wvar
fought two-score years ago to pre
serve the Union has, in recent years,
degenerated into a passion fur empire
that is all but obliteratiug thbe homely
virtues whieb only anid which alone
make a people great. In k:.itting
toether separate and individual
cexlmuities, the telegrapb, the tel
epoeand thbe railway haveuqus
tionably done high service, but there
i nowadays a tendency to p. ,tiute
rather than to enjoy tha advantages
whi.ch science has placed within our
grasp. Indications are plentiful that
hhe American people are ceasing to
bomusters, and are becoming slaves,
~ lhM ~.lViIi?,4tiOh1 ijiade 0o~-~iLlt by
heir genius a,nd industry. Love of c
ome and love of country are ceasing (
o be things concrete and are speedily 1
ecoining cold abstractions about 1
i hich a few persons talk and write
earnedly and of which the great
anss of the population know little
,ud understand less. The individual's
)atriotic pride to-day is, in not a t
ew iustances, centered in a f ction
r a railway or a trust company or a
teamship line or in some other vast
orporation; to this particular inter
st he literally gives his hand and (
is heart; in it are centered his hopes, 1
Ld with the advance or decline of
ts stock, increases or diminishes his
)atriotic fervor. In the rush and!'
lush of this money-getting age,
gilton's definition patriotism -"Our 1
,ountry is wherever we are well
)ff"-is perfectly illustrated.
By persons who reflect upon ex
sting conditions in the United States
;he opinion stated by Robert Hall in
sis "Review of Custance on the
onstitution" will be read with inter
?st. "Patriotism," said he, "is a
lind and irrational impulse unless
t is founded on a knowledge of the
blessings we are called to secure and
:he privileges we propose to defend."
[n these words is enforced the idea
which we have recently had occasion
to emphasize; namely, that the youth
> the land nowadays are not taught
to understand in their early and
ormative years the principles of
government upon which this nation
was founded and upon which it can
securely rest. In this materialistic age
the per cent. of men and women who
accnrately appreciate the value of
free institutions is steadily decreas
ing. Their love of country is based
not upon reason nor even upon
emotion; it springs rather from those
passionate instincts whose tremen
dous energy either for good or for
evil depends wholly upon the agent
by whom they are aroused. In a
word, the political apathy that is
now evident in certain sections of the
Union is furnishing material with
which either the demagogue or the
despot may, in the years to come,
easily e-xecute his design. This in
difference to the discharge of public
duties is makmng possible, probable
and cert%in in this country the spirit
that longs for "the strong man and
the splendid despotism;" that admits
tat the brothel is more powerful
i au the school, and believes that
ignorance is more formidable than
We need to resist this spirit and
to resist it at once. We need to en
kindle in the hearts of the people "a
knowledge of the blessings we are
called to secure and the privileges
we propose to defend." To do this,
it is necessary to return to first prin
ciples and to emphasize influences
and conditions that are at our doors.
We need to think more of the West
ern Hemisphere than of the Eastern
Hmisphere; more of the North
American than of the South Ameri
an continent; more of the United
States than of any other country;
more of State affairs than of national
affairs and more of things that
touch the life of communities than
of things that relate to the State.
When we say "more" in his case, we
mean that the people should become
nm ,re intensely interested in local
than in national matters. One's first
lessns in astronomy are learned
from one's window in childhood. "He
HOW MARRIED WOMEN MAY
Besides, comely to the extent of sweetness, grace
and symmecti v, otte-n lose these powers when nature
In its pe.riod uf gestation imposes upon them the
dut y of child- birth.
P'r;.ly u nd er- ..
Is a .Mson of
ton. Only in rare
cases i it made so
mrtificial aid. A
linim nt or r
preferable to' -
anyt g else.
M1 c t h er'
Dut t n:tire
period of pregnancy, will soothe and relax the
ti~ssae, s,>ften the mus-cles, a?nd make ela-tic ten
dons and sup .ie sinews.
This celebrated linini-nt remIove, sibin:-ss and
promnotes ex pansion1 Of ti' e- es when mol - r 2..tr:ani.
Your b:y i- a uIt h n of - , ina.- e, - s on
and .\lther's Fred is a-d fur t-- 1ari me o
cu ricatintt the parts tnxd darin r-:: i ey. It
can work no injury to m.ather gr c',.. it is a,>
plied externa y to thn- abd~omni al r:ions5. Its
Of your druggst s::t $1. :i r b-te
Yuare welcomne t o .:r book "\iotherhIood."
THE BAADFiEC7 REGULATOR CO.,
sr s H TORPs 2.IV
.~ - T-Hm .ORPasseL:va
toes not love mankind the less," says
ieorge Eliot, "who loves his neigh
>or best." The citizen is not less
oyal to the United States who is
nost intersely loyal to his State and
:ity. The man who is not williDg to
ight corruption in the town in which
ie lives may not be expected to resist
,yranny in an archipelago 7,000
niles away fiom home. "Whatever
trengthons our local attachment,"
iays Southey, "is favorable bot h to
ndividual and national character.
)ur home, our birthplace, our native
and-think for a while wbat the
rirtues are which arise out. of the
.eelings connected with those words,
md if you have any intellectual eyes
roU will then perceive the connectiol
)etween topography and patriotism
show me a man who cares no more
or one place than another, and I
will show you in that same person
>ne who loves nothing but hinelf.
Beware of those who are homeless
y choice; you have no hold on
3 human being whose affections are
without a tap-root."
"The old farm's pretty well petered
>ut, an' I don't know jest what to do
"Pity you're not located nearer
the city, isn't it?"
"Then you could sell out to a golf
They organize a new one nearly
every day in the city.
Try a pound of Jones'
Ice Tea at 60c. per lb.
Try our parched Cof
cts. per lb. Our ,
Coffee is as good as
"BETTER THAN THE BEST!"
A full line of Gan ned
Vegetables, Fruits and
Meats on hand.
Oat Meal, Buckwheat
Flour, Cream of Wheal
and Postum Cereal just
Table cond im en ts,
Olives, etc., etc.
Give us a call for any
thing in our line.
S. B. JONES,
NORTH : EAST :SOUTH: WFES
TWO DAILY PULLMAN VESTIBU L ED
FAST LOCAL TIRAINS.
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to Ali
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers; also to Atlanta and
Points South and South-West,
and to Savannah, Ga., and All
Points in Florida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between the
_NORTH and SOUTH._
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RA ILW AY or J J. PUL LER,
Trav. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A.,
Express Prepaid, ~L.
The mo-t pe rfet Whiu-key
ever distilled. ette r than
@ the other follows. sell for
m ak es a rei d i Tler snce. ll
shipments~ in plain boxes;
mon y back if you wanut it.
5 bc ttIes, $3.45, express paid
10 bcttles, 6.55. express paid
-12 bottles, 7.90, express paid
15 bottles, 9 70, express paid
A sample half pinlt by ex
press prepaid for 50 cents in po-stage stamrs.
AMERICAN SUPPLY CO., Distillers,
662 Main St., - - Memiphis, Tienn.
bini (i.-.-~' at mt 5>'
LL uu tae.re is no remedy to equa
and a sure way to 1
Throat in order to
and insure healthy
take half a glassful
it a teaspoonful of
and with this gargle the th
Then bathe the outside of the
:ient and after doing this pour s
around the neck. It is a POSID
25c., 50c. and
IT MAY BE YOU hapo o
C. M us.taig L1n! en1t anDl :
TME G .A
. Cetee s aNd %E
Reseets ef th. S
3Igh-cla.u V.stabele T.l
betwe New Yeens *u
Cemaat ad VIeAd
New Y.e'k ad Fleweda, et
end Ma'v.a- e welb
Emelent service and I
eont Beeth Carolina
Winter Teeets* TAemet I
L. U ARDWIK.
seeIn P.e.seger' Agens,
a. w. uwwT.
arese. A &.
~snAN i, mis.
Are b st reac by the Co ton
runs two trains day fro M r1
withou.t change. hese t ai s
directoor make close nnec o
for al~ parts of Texas, 0 aho
and1 ldian Territory.
6 FT. woRT.
tf you want to fin d a ood borne
in Texas. where bi crops are
ra ised and where pe le prosper.
write for a copy of ou handsome
booklets,* H omes in te South
west'' and "Through T zas with
a Camera." Sent free to any
body who is anxious to bette r his
con di tion.
rnLest. pL..d on deposits in the Saving
Dartment at tbe rate of 4 per cent
ranhuum from date of deposit at
OF NE WBERRY, S. C.
CPITAL - - $50,000 00
e :ran s:i a gzenerlal Bai nig bus
a '5 .nd soliit the a)ccoun O ofli
ui o . firmix and corporat ions.
Lic \V. SUMMER. L. WA. FLoYD
. S. MOWER. P. C. SMITH.
. .1 (t USON. WV. HI. IITUNT.
JNO). .\I, K INA RD, President.
. MAY ER, Z. F. W RIG HT,
ey (ll' i u that f 1-> a Flliiim
I TMexcican Mustang Liuiimcnt.
reat a case of Sore
kill disease germ:>
throat action is tU
I of water put into J.
ront at freqnent intervals.
throat thurtughly with the lini
oie on a soit cloth tud wrau
$1.00 a bottle.
g been troubled with a running
Am" T DMML
alth~ and Pleasure
ST and W EST.
d New Orlean, via Atlasta.
a Pinta via Atlanta and via
Ih via Luashb;wg, DaavUle
. Richmn *d maavile and
'4.. en all Throagh Te'aias.
'Ra'tes to Cheleta a..
taeeState and est Iadian
* all -Resoete new en sale at
sprauure, 45ase s.e..es, re, e*..
W. U. TAYLOE.
A..e. Gem. Pa.e. Agn,
I. Atane, S.
5. C. REAM,
AN IN I)IAN T ER.
a~phi to Texas
ei er reach PN
-*tyL.E . REVEPOR T
* COR ICANA
N. B. BAIRD, T. P. A., - - ATL.ANTA, G i.
E W. LaBEAUME, G. P. & T. A., ST. LOUllS, 0.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT AFTER JUFE 2, 190.
L v Glen: a priegs ................. .. 9
r naa r ug....... .........-----.
Lv 9 -artau burg ........ ......-...
1ro(ebuc . .............-.--.
THOUSANDS SAVED BY
OR.l(ING'S EN DISCO VRY
This wonderful medicine posi- t
ively cures Consumption, Coug.is
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneu- ti
monia, Hay Fever, Pleurisy, La- c1
Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat, u
Croup and Whooping Cough'. F
Every bottle guaranteed. No
Cure No Pray.Price 50c.& $1.
Trial bottle free.
In Effect Sunday, February 23d 1902.
(Eistern Standard Time.)
7 45a Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 CO
10 lla Athens 5 28
11 16a Elberton 4 18
12 23p Abbeville 3 15
12 4hp Greenwood 2 48
1 35p Ar Clinton Ly, 2 00
10 00a Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00
11 4Sa spartanburg 3 10
)2 ep Greenvllie 3 01
ALuleC:l it:'t) (.v I ;s
y r my Ft -
u: Ex sr.n
'. a tL .. 1 -1 4 10
2 P (et.;-villr 115 3 51
m. 2 4 c .Kinard.. 1 05 3 40
7 1 249 Gary... 1259 331
726 251 ..Jalapa.. 1254 322
I0> l10 Newberry 1239 300
M2., 3 2t Prosperity 12 25 2 22
t 42 314 ....Slighs.... 12 16 202
t 55 :;39 Lt Mountain 1212 1 56
915 3 51 ...Chapin... 11 59 1 39
9-24 3 57 Hilton 1150 129'
. 29 4 01 W hite Rock 11 46 124
9 37 4 (7 Ballentine 1140 1 15
9 52 4 17 ..Irmo..... 11 30 100
1002 42; ..Leaphart.. 1122 1248
10 30 4 45 ArColumbiaLv 1100 1230
4 15 LvColumbia (A.C.L.)Ar 11 00
525 Sumter 940
8 30 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informa
?n call on any Agent, or write to
. G. CHILDS, T. M. EMERSON,
President. Traffic Maager.
F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMBESON,
Sot. Agt. Gen'I Frt. & Pass Agt.
)lunbla. S. C. Wilmington, N. 0
TLANTIC COAST LINE!
etween Charleston and Columbia,
Upper South Carolina and North
WILMUINGTON. N. C., March 26th, 19(2.
OINO WEST: In Effect JAN. 15, Gorne EAST
qn. No. 1902 No. No.
'8 52 58 50
M. *A.M. *P.M. tA.M.
25 6.00 Lv...Charleston, 8. C...Ar 9.20 J1.85
',35 7.51 Lv...........Lanes ..........Ar 7.35 9.45
1.15 9.?.5 Lv........Sumter......... Ar 6.13 8 2)
.41) 1 .(5 ar........Columbia........Lv 4.40 6.55
.. 12.29 Ar....... Prosperity...... Lv 3 20 .......
12.42 Ar..... ..Newberry........Lv 3.06 ........
..... 1.25 Ar......... Clinton.........Lv 2.2 ........
1.47.Ar.........Laurens ...L 2.02 ......
S 3.25 Ar........Greenville......Lv 12.22 ......
..... 3.30 A.r ...Spartanburg .....Lv 12-15 ........
A M. P. M. ...
,..... .47 Lv.....Sumter, S. C ....Ar 5.45 ........
.... 1t.1 Ar........Caudem ........Ar 415 .......
P.M. A.M. .......
2.31 Ar...... Lancaster ......Ar 10.56 .......
..... 3.40 -r..... Kock Hill.....Ar 10.00 ........
..... 4.18 Ar.......Yorkville.......Ar 9.15 .
. 21 Ar..... Blacksbnrg......Ar 8.15
..... 6 00 Ar .. Sh 'by. N. C.....Ar 7.!5 .
7.1', r... n?herfordton...1r 665 .......
.. .0 A r.....Marion. 8 C....Lv 5.'0
S 7.,3Ar Winnboro, S.C. LV1.18 ....
S 9'70A r..,Charlotte. N C ..Lv 8.10 .. ..
P M. A..
A r Lv.
S'. 1 .H en ersonville, N. C"... $.4 -.....
.:5 Ar...A she.ville.. L 8.00 ....
tTue'sdays, Thurs3daye and Saturdays
Nm. 52 an~o o.> 01na u?ns netweenUhChr5
ar.d Gre,zvh uvi'. 8 C.
Nes 58 and .9 carry Through Coach be
no Char'est"-n and Columbia.
H M EMER&ON, Gien.kPassen r t.
I. R. KENLY, T..
'nt Mana er Traffie Manager,
Auigusta and Asheville Short iIne
Sche'duJe in Effect July 6, 1902.
'ave Augusta...........1010a m 2 56p m
rr ive Greenwood....12 44 p m .........
Anderson .................. 71lOp m -
Laurens............... 1 45p m 10 30 am
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p m .......
Greenville......12 22 pm 9 am
Glenn Springs...4 45 pm -........
Sprabug...... 3 30 pm 9 00a m
Salada......... . 65 88pm .......
Hlendersonville..... 6 08 p m ........
Asheville..........7 15 p n .......
ciave Asheville.........7 05pm ........... 1
Spartanburg .......2 01 a 3 830p m
Glenn Spritgs..10 00am ........
Greenvile .....12 15 pm 145p m
Laurens...........2 05 pm 6 30 pma
rr ive Waterloo(H.S.)... 2 33 pi m .......
Greenwood....... 2(lp m 7 45pm
es ve Anderson .....................- 725 am.
SAugust a........... 520.n m 11 35a m
e-ave ('oian.bia.........11 20 am
Newberry........12 42 pm
Clinton ... .125 pm
.rive G reen vili........8195 pm -
a'partanburg .... 1130 pm
G'enn Springs... 400 pm .
eave Glenn Spr ings... 1000 am
Spart anbturg..... 1201 pm
Green vill--........ 2'5 pm
rriv 3 Clin t-m......... 2 22pm
Coin bia.......... _____430 pm
Fastest and Best Line between Newberry
nd G.re"nvllle, 8-;artanburg and G'enn
(~olnctiO s from Newba ry via Columbia
eiw be.rry and Laurer,s Rtalway.
For any iformalVtion. write.
E RNEST W ILI.IA MS, Ge''. Pas '. A gt.,
T. M1. E.2 erson,. Traffic Vanager.a
LUE 81DGE RAILROAD
H. C. BEA'TIE, Receiver.
In Effect June 8 1902.
4et nen A ndersuuse-d Walhalla
AIsro N D WESTBOUND.
ARRIVE. LE AvE.
e. 9. No. 12 Stations. No. Il No.9 9 .
M. A.M. P.M. AM
10 9 55..........Belton.........820 100
~48 9.33....nderson F.D......340 1110
45 93..... Anderson P. D..... 3 45 1I115
... 925...West Ande'rson.....349 ....
...9 (9..........Denver.............. 3 50 ...
... 9 02..........Autun.........405 ....
... 855 ..... Pendleton ........ 4 11 .....
... 847 .........Cherry.....418 ....
... 8 44..........Adas.....421 .....
..828 ...Jo.dana Junct ... ... 4 33 ....
... 8 25......... eneca.........4 25 ....
...S03......West Union.... 0 ...:...
...800.......Walhalla.6... 09 ......
All regular tra.ins from Belt.on to WalhaIla
ave precedence over trains of s'me class T1
oving in the opposite direetton unless oth
wise specified by train order.
Will also stop at the following stations to
ik. on and Jet off passengers: Phinney's,
ames an d SandySrigs.
J. i. ANDERi3N, Superintendent
Digests what you eat.
'hs preparation contaies all of th6
igestants and digests all kinds ci
>od. It gives instant relief and newt
ilS to cure. It allows you to estrafl
ie food you want. The most sensitive
omachs can take it. By Its use maa
lousanIds of dyspeptics have' beeu
~red after everythiDg else failed. iS
equalled for the stomach. Child.
n with weak stomachs thrive on ik
irst dose relieves. A diet unnecsa~
ures aN stomach tPoubI5
-epared on by E. (O. DEWIT& C. h