Newspaper Page Text
St. Peter at the Gate.
St. Peter stood guard at the golden gate,
With a solemn mien and an air sedate,
When up to the top of the golden stair
A man and a woman ascending there
Applied for admission. They came and
Before St. Peter, so great and good,
In hopes the City of Peace to win,
And asked St. Peter to let them in.
The woman was tall and lank and thin,
With a scraggy beardlet upon her chin.
The man was short and thick and stout;
His stomach was built so it rounded
His face was pleasant, and all the while
He wore a kindly and genial smile.
The choirs in the distance in echoes
And the man kept still while the woman
"Oh, thou who guards the gate," said
"We two come hither beseeching thee
To let us enter the heavenly land
And play our harps with the angel
Of me, St. Peter, there is no doubt;
There's nothing from heaven to bar me
I've been to meetings three times a
And almost always I'd rise and speak.
"I've told the sinners about the day
When they'd repent of their evil way;
I've told my neighbors-I've told 'em
'Bout Adam and 'Eve and the primal
I've showu them what they'd have
If they'd pass in with the chosen few:
I've marked their path of duty clear
Laid out the plan of their whole career.
"I've talked and talked to 'em loud
For my lungs are good and my voice
So, good St. Peter, you'll clearly see
The gate of heaven is open for me:
But my old ma. I regret to say,
Hasazt walked in exactly the narrow
He smokes and he swears, and grave
faults he's got,
And I don't know whether he'll pass oi
"He never would pray with an earnesi
Or go to revival or join in a hymn;
So I had to leave him in sorrow there.
While I with the chosen united ii
IIe ate what the pantry chanced tC
-- While I. in my' purity -sang to the
...And ifceucumbers were all he got,
.4.It's achance if hemerited them or not.
"But oh, St. Peter, I love him so!
2 To the pleasures of heavon please lel
-I've done enough; a saint I've been.
* Won't that atone? Can't you let himi
By mygrim gospellIknow 'tis so
That the unrepentant wust fry below;
But isn't there some way you can see
-That he may enter, who's dear to me1
"It's a narrow gospel by which I pray,
But the chosen expects to find some
Of coaxing, or fooling, or bribing you~
So their relations can amble through;
And say, St. Peter, it seems to me
This gate isn't kept as it ought to be.
You ought to stand by the opening
And ne~ver sit down in that easy-chair.
"And say, St. Peter, my sight is
But I don't like the way your whiskers
They are cut too wide, and outward
They'd look better narrow, cut straight
Well, we must be going, our crowns to
So open, St. Peter, and we'll pass in!"
St Peter sat quiet and stroked his staff;
put, spite of his office, he had to laugh.
Then said, with a fiery gleam in his
"Who's tending this gateway-you 0r
And then he arose, in his stature tall,
And pressed a button upon the wall;
And said to the imp who answered the
"Escort this lady around to hell!"
The man stood still as a piece of stone
- Stood sadly, gloomily there alone.
A life-long settled idea he hadi
That his wife was good and he was bad.
He thought if the woman went down
That he would certainly have to go;
That if she went to the regions dim.
There wasn't a ghost of a show for
Slowly he tnrned, by habit bent,
To follow wherever the woman went.
St. Peter, standing on duty there
Observed that the top of his head was
He called the gentleman back and said:
"Friend how long have you been wed?"
"Thirty years" (with a weary sigh):
And then he thoughtfully added,
St. Peter was silent. With head bent
He raised 'his hand and scratched his
Then, seeming a different thought~to
Slowly, half to himself, he spake:
"Thirty years with that woman there
No wonder the man hasn't any hair!
Swearing is wicked; smoke's not gooc
He smoked and swore-I should thin]
"Thirty years with that tongues
Oh, Angel Gabriel,.give him a harp!
A jeweled harp with a golden string!
Good sir, pass in where the angel
Gabriel, give him a seat alone
One with a cushion, up near the throne
Call up some angels to play their bes1
Let him enjoy the music-and rest!
"See that on the fidest ambrosia h
He's had abont all the hell he needs.
It isn't just hardly the thing to do
To roast him on earth and the futur<
* * * * * * *
They gave him a harp with golde
A glittering robe and a pair of wings:
And he said, as he entered the realm <
"Well, this beats cucumbers, anyway!
And so the scriptures had come i
"The last shall be first and the firs
shall be last."
-Joseph Bert Smith.
Most Bacteria said to be Decidedly Us
ful to Mankinc'.
It is a ,matter for congratulatio
that only a few among the thousand
of species of bacteria are diseasE
producing. Most are, in fact, benE
ficial to mankind. Some have
direct bearing on the welfare, if nc
the very existence, of human lihf
Species, for examples, are found i
the root knobs of peas and beans thi
split up the mineral salts of the so
whicb contain nitrogen, and also at
sorb, nitrogen from-Ate air. Th
uitrogen ia, in turn, appropriated t
te. plants%themselvee, enabling th
latter to fourish vigorously.
It is probable that grasses, tree
and nearly all forms of plant life ar
in a similar way dependent upon tI
presence of living bacteria at the
roots for their sustenance.
The great strides made in the pal
few years in the prevention of di;
ease-preventive medicine, as it
well named-are losely associate
with the study of these minute forn
of life, aod are largely dependai
on the increased knowledge no
possessed regarding the life historii
of the disease-producing species.
While it bas beeia known, for ii
stance, "caught" in different ways,
knowledge that microscopical bits <
vegetable er.animal life, each havin
its own favorable conditions 4
growth and methods of dissemini
tion are the real factors, has enable
physietiana ta deal more intelligent]
with the .means of prevention. =Ti
manner of dissemination of diseas<
producing bacteria thus becomes or
of the most important matter 4
The bacillas of influenza is one 4
the smallest known bacteria It
disseminated by air currents Ti
chief source of air contamination
from dried sputum and expectori
tions from the mouth, nose and broi
chial tubes of persons suffering fro1
Tu,berculosis has a similar mod
of entry into the human body; an
while all must at times inhale thee
germs, owing to the great prevalen<
of the diseases, one is perhaps sui
eeptible to contagion only when "ru
down,'' depressed by unwholeson
conditions of life, or illness.
Typhoid fever is conveyed by coi
taminated water or milk or uncooke
food. The bacteria of the diseas
may be carried to food by means <
flies. The importance of destroyin
the excreta of patients suffering froi
this disease is therefore evident.
Tbe lockjaw bacillus, on the othe
hand, is introduced into the bod
through wounds, and to flouris
must be deeply implanted, as it
one of those peencliar bacteria upo
which sunlight has a destructiv
The bubonic plague is conveye'
to man in a roundabout manner, asi
well known. Since the discover
hat it is introiuced by the bites 0
fleas which previously become in
fecte.d by lhving on rats sick withi
a great deal of attention bas beei
given to insects which prey upoi
mankind, with the result that not
ew diseases have been demonstrate<
to be possible of transmission by thE
intermediation of insects.
The bacterium of pneumonia en
ters the body by inhalation. It it
present in the saliva of twventy ir
>ver one hundred normal persons.
All the facts discovered concern
ing disease bearing bacteria empha
size the importance of cleanliness,
personal, household and public.
ANOrER BOY PREACHER.
R.markable Iustanco of Precocity in Re
ligion and Oratory,
[Special to The State.] e
McCormick, Aug. 16.-In the se- a
? ries of meetings at the Baptist rE
Church at this place, the pastor, the' v
Rev. Mr. Mays, is being assisted by tt
s the little 10.year old preacher, the cl
i Rev Metz Joyner. Your correspond- gi
ent heard this little boy preacher 'le
delivered an excellent sermon last fe
night, and to say he was surprised is p
putting it mildly. There is some- a
e thing remarkable about him. in
The writer has just had an inter
view with the boy preacher and ti
elicted the following: di
Metz Joyner was born at Flovilla, y<
Butts County, Georgia; at the age p
n of one year his mother moved to F
Durant, Indian Territory; at the is
age of 5 he began going to Sunday ig
School, and at 7 was converted in si
this way: In the month of April of li
O his 7th year he was on a stand cl
erected for the purpose of holding an
outdoor meeting, when suddenly in
everything became dark around him ci
and he fell in a swoon. in
- He was carried to his home in an d<
apparently lifeless condition. The A
doctors after carefully ex=mining fi
him pronounced him past all medi
cal aid. He says he was conscious
n of all that was going on around him
-which proves that it was a catal
eptic trance. He states that while T
in this condition he saw what at ri
a first was a tiny spark which grew w
it gradually into a very bright and w
) powerful light covering in his vision d
n an area of about 20 acres. Within
it this light was a smaller ring of light
and in this ring was Christ sur
rounded by angels. Christ held in
LB. his hand a sceptre and whenever he
y pointed this sceptre a ray of light
e differing from the other light by be
ing softer and more pleasing to the a
eye, would radiate. He pointed the
e sceptre at the boy, and be immedi
e ately regained consciousness ar-d
Lfound that the people surrounding
his bed had given him up for dead.
S Young Joyner was licensed to
Spreach the following June, three
Lmonths from the time of his trance in
d his 7th year.
isThe little preacher takes his text
t and sticks closely to it-using per.
Wfect language. His delivery is good,a
Sand he is never, at a loss for words
to express himself. - His theology is ,
Salso sound. He is like any other ~
a 10 year old boy-modest, retiring t
and altogether a lovable little fellow,
g play ful and full of animal spirit.
I Birds in Winter.
yTo see all our birds in their winter
homes we should have to t,ravel
efrom the middle States down to the
SArgentine Republic. We could see C
e a great many, though, by making a S
f midwinter trip to the Gulf States.
In Florida, for instance, we should
ffind enormous flocks of robins whirl- e
ing through the trees and alighting
1here and there feed upon the berries
e of the china tree and holly. Many o
is birds we sihould find only along the d
. coast, and many others we should a
have to search for in the silent cy
pres swamps of Louisiana and Mis
Ssissippi. The herons love the sol
itude of these swamps, where in the
e numerous springs *and streams they -
d find the fish and frogs on which they
feed.-Ssptember Woman's .Home
Aeoyn M edc enthat for a
I of my age,d ue entirely to the rejuven
atingr influences of Dr. Miles' Nervine.
s It brmgs sleep and rest w~hen nothing
else will, and gives strength and vital
ity even to one of my old age."
"I am an old soldier," writes Mr. Geo.
.Watson, of Newton, Ia., "aiid I have
been a great sufferer from nervousness, -
t vertigo and spinal trouble. Have spent
considerable money for medicine and
1doctors, but with little benefit. I was
so bad my mind showed signs of weak
ness. I began taking Dr. Miles' Nervine,
iand I know it saved my life."
Saved me from the insane asy
lum," Mrs. A. M. Heifner, of Jerico
Springs, Mo., o rites. "I was so nerv
ous that I could scarcely control my
self, could not sleep nor rest, would evenI
forget the names of my own children at
times. I commenceo usinig Dr. Miles'
Nervine and it helped me from the
first, anid now I am perf ectly well."
Sold by all Druggists on Guarantee.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, md. G
There are those who imagine that
benever a newspaper comments on
3 aspirant for office, criticising his
cord or his character, that it makes
)tes for the candidate. It is true.
;at sympathy is aroused for the
indidate whenever a newspaper
>es one inch beyond the bounds of.
gitimate criticism. The spirit of
ir play leads the public to sym
ithize with a man who is unjustly
sailed or who is apparently being.
We do not believe, however, that
ie publication of Facts which are
amaging to a candidate has ever
)t helped a man to office. If the'
iblication is not malicious, if the
acts are true and the presentation
made decently, the candidate may
,nore the criticisms or he may an-i
ver them, but a discriminating pub
> is apt to give full weight to the
The whole difference lies in the
anner of presentatiou', and in the
iaracter of the- attacked. Criticis
g a candidate is dangerous, for it
>es not always act as intended.
buse of r candidate, however, never
ils to benefit the man abused.
Race Riot in Mississippi.
New Orleans, August 21.-A dis
tch from Tupelo, Miss., to the
imes Democratie, sass in a race1
ot eight miles from there, four
hites and eight or ten negroes I
ere killed or wounded. No other
etails were obtained.
rho are desirous of keeping their perfec
ons; that glow and gleam of tinted flesh, un
ulating hair, perfect figure and sweetl'.
unded breast, will do well toremember the
dvantage of a remedy like
useada liient pleaiIn application and ol
gick penetrating powers. Stay your hand froir
mnI tn nast drigIien1P Yo are and
ourself, and rernember that on your condiu
fmind and body, depen.ds its future happin es.1
By its use you may escape mnornmlseg fot
welling breasts and any of the uisua~ !.Of1 i er
f pregnancy. MI ather's Frieni -:$S e7 dtier;'
es, relaxes the muscles, and soften h .h frotr
s'ues, tso that they give wilth the pressue re
Allruggiss keep'It. It costs $1 per botl
Write us for our free treatise on "Motherhod
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR Co.,
ltl Baiik of NeiberrU S
(EsTABLISHED IN 1871.)
apital ----- ----$150,000.00
urplus and Profits .. 96,865.88
General banking business ransacted
'ith promptness. Special attention to~
>e,ctions. Correspondence solicited.
Deposits allowed interest at the rate
f4 per cent per annum from date of
eposit. Interest payable January 1st
od July 1st of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, Prest.
T. .S DUNCAN, Cashier.
.I W. M. SIMMONS. Asst. C'r.
Air Line Railway..
rWO DAILY PULLMAN VESTIBLED
FAST LOCAL TRAINS
First Class Dining Car
Tbe Best Rates and Route to All
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 A gent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER, 1
Tray. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C.
. BWawrth, A.G.PA. A
- Y?tiPEPSIA, r
3 OPDLVR (
_ m M O RGISTSER
i -. R1 \A~JGISTS R '
ILDER & WEEKS.
ARE YOU WISE $
Euation there is no remedy to eC
and a sure way to
Throat in order i
and insure health
take half a glassfi
it a teaspoonful of
and with this gargle the
Then bathe the outside of tl
nent and after doing this
around the neck. It is a
25c., 50c. an
IT MAY BE YOU b'J
ean Mustang Lilnment and y
1asNag as P
am...t. et the.
New Teek ad U3eeda.
anS ava nah. e
epeurie 3aag.e See
Winter Te@swe TeeOes
a. W. SWT,
Are bpst reac b the Co on
runs two trains day fro M~
witho t: change. hese ir
direct' or make close nnec o
for al parts of Texas, 0 aho
and I pdian Territory.
S T. WORT
If you want to fin a bomne
in Texas, where I crops are
raised and where p le prosper.
write for a copy of ou andsomne
bookets, '' Honmes in t e South
west'' and "Through T xas with
a Camera."' Sent free to any
body who is anxious to bet r his
t,erest paid on deposits in the Saving
partment at the rate of 4 per een
r anbum from date of deposit at
OF NEWVBERRY, S. C.
~APITAL - - - $50,000 01
We transact a general Banking bus
es~ and solicit the accounts of ind
luiak, firmis anda corporations.
~O. W. SUMMER. L. W. FLOYI
O. S. MOWER. P. C. SMITH.
.J. (IB~SON. W. H. HUNT.
JN(). M, KINARD, President.
.B. MA YER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
t many people suffer tnroug.. igno -
The don't know thu for uli inilarX
,ual ezican Mustang Liniment.
treat a case of Sore
;o kill disease germs
y throat action is to
i1 of water put into
throat at frequent intervals.
t throat thoroughly with the lini
r some on a soft cloth and wrap
d $1.00 a bottle.
ong been troubled with a running
ulcer. Treat it at once with MexI.
ou can depend upon a speedy cure,
.A! xlGNW AY
F AMD T#AU5L.
Iath ad P1ea mies
Suth wItia the
1ST and W EST.
eie. ThreeE6 Sl.eista.Oate
da Petats vta AUlat ad via
iser va .eme eg, ravl
Lew Rates se CheStessee
ate-sease ad Wese Sadien
se all Re.ee new en sale at
.e .a....,a. .....
W. U. TAYLOE.
I as. sa. Faee, sP,
5. 0. REAas,
AN INQIAN TER.
It, ich line:
mph' to Texas'
s ei er reach' a ""I,L V
* - - MREVEPOOT
N. 3.BAIR, T. P A., - TLANTA, GA.
E.W. LaBEAUNE,6. P. &T. A., ST. LOUIS.,30.
918ell SliIR~s Railroad
SCHEDUI.E IN EFFECT ALFIER JUJE 2, 190 .
I.v Glenn Spriags.................. .... 9 00 anm
Roebuck............................ 9 B am
Ar Spartanburg ........ .............10 00 a
8Lv Spart.anburg ..................... 45 p rv
t. Roebuck....................... .... 405p m
IAr Glenn 8pringse....... ...... .
T HOUSANDS SAVED BY
'DI.lKING'S NEff DISCO!EHY
This wonderful medicine posi
.tively cures Consumption, Coughs
- Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneu- t
Imonia, Hay Fever, Pleurisy, f.- C
Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,
- ruIn hoigCuh
Cvry oup anduarapnged Noug'
Evere. bottley.uaranteed0.& $.
CureiNo Pant . Prica0a 1
Trial bottle free.
g-Og(E Lstbrn Standastbon
Schedule in Effect August 25th 1901
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (8.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 am Athens 6 19 pm
11 55 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 58 pm Abbeville 4 05 p
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 36 pm
2 l5pm Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
10 00 am Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 16 pm Spartanburg 8 30 pm
12 22 pm Greenville 3 25 pm
1 12 pm Waterloo 2 35 pm
1 42 ;m nr Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
22 53 52 85
Daily Frt Dly Ft.
Ex Sun. Ex sun
A.v M. PM. A-M
V 0 202 Lv Laurens Ar 150 600
6 10 2 07 " Parks Ar 1 42 4 50
g640 222 ..Clinton. 130 430
658 234 Goldville 117 851
7 08 2 43 ..Kinard.. 110 8 40
7 17 2 49 ...Gary... 105 3 31
726 2 54 ..Jalapa.. 100 8 22
800 3 10 Newberry 1246 8 00
825 324 Prosperity 1282 222
8 42 334 ...Sijg .... 1223 202
8 56 339 Lt Mountain 1219 156
915 361 ...Chapin... 1209 139
924 357 Hilton 1202 129
9 29 4 01 White Rock 11 59 124
937 4(-7 Ballentine 1154 115
9 52 4 17 ....irmo..... 1146 100
1002 423 ..Leaphart. 1140 1248
10 80 4 45 ArOolumbiaLv 112 1230
4 55 LvColumbia (A.C.L.)Ar 11 10
6 20 Sumter 950
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
Train-53 and 52 arrive and depart from
new union depot.
Trains 22 and 85 from A. C. L. freight depot,
West Gervais street.
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informs
tion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CTidnt.t T. . EMEBSON,
President. Trafic lanager.
J. F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMEE8O.,
Sot. Agt. Gen'i Frt.A Pass Agt.
("nlfw7rhA. a WI1m elDngt. N. V.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE I
Between Oharleston and Columbia,
Upper South Carolina and North
WrLMUFGTON N. C.. March 26th, 19.2.
CONDENSED SCH DULE.
GOING W Zft: In ESect JAN. 15. aIoie EAST
No. No. 190A No. No.
tP M. *A.M. *P.. f'A..
5 25 6.00 Lv...Charleston, S. C...Ar 9.20 11.86
7.35 7.51 Lv...........Lanes..........Ar 7.35 9.45
9.15 9.25 Lv....... ..umter......... Ar 6.13 8 20
16.40 1'.05 Ar........Columbia........Lv 4.40 6.55
........ 12.29 Ar....... Prosperity...... Lv 3.20 ........
....... 12.42 Ar..... ..Newberry .......Lv 8,06 ........
........ 1.25 Ar......... Clinton.........Lv 2.22 ........
. .. 1.47 Ar.........Laurens ........Lv 2.02 ....
........ 3.25 Ar.....,LGreenville......Lv 12.22 .....
....... 8.30 Ar.....Spartanburg .....Lv 12-15 ........
A M. P. M.........
.. 45 Lv.....Sumter, S. C ....Ar 5.45 ........
. 11.15 Ar........Camdem .......Ar 4.1.5 ........
P.M. A.M. ....
....... 2.37 Ar...... Lancaster ......Ar 10.55 ...
....... 3.40 A r..... Rock Hill...Ar 10.00 ........
S 4.18 Ar.......Yorkville......Ar 9.15 ..
. 52Ar. Blacksbu .....Ar 8.15
....... 6 00 Ar.....Shplby. N. C.. ...Ar 7.15 .......
.. .7.15 A r...' ttherfordton...&r 6 05 .....
..... 8.!0 Ar.....Ifarion, 8. C......LV 5.0
P M. A,M.
.... 7.33 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18 .....
...... 9.20 A r..,Charlotte. N. C...Lv 8.10 .
..... .11 .Hendersonville, N. C... 9.0 -.....
..... 7.15 Ar...Ashevi1le...Lv 8.00 .
tTuesdays, Thursdaya and Saturdays
N ob. 52 and 53 solid trains between Charles
ton and Greenville, S C.
Nos 58 and 59 carry Through Coach be
twen Charlesten and Columbia.
HM. EERSON, Gen.
Gen'l. Mana& er Traffi UManage
Ch1'SIR 8li !68t61'lCa1'lia Rv C9,
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Inae
Schedule In Effeet July 6, 190.
.eave Augusta..........!O10a m 2 56p m
A rr ive Greenwood...........12 44 pm ........
Anderson..................... 710p m
Laurens..... .. 1 46 pm 1030awm
Waeroo(. .J..112 p m -........
Greenville........12 22 pm 9 am
Glennsprings.... 445 pm -........
sprabug...... 8 30 pm 9 00a m
Saluda....6........ 68p m -........
Hendersonville..... 6 03 pm .......
Asheville.......... 7 15 p m ........
.eave Asheville.........7 5pm .
spartanburg ......201am 3mp
Glenn srg.....1000a m .
Grevle......1 15 pm Im 6p
Laurens..... ..... 20 p 63p
Arrive Waterloo(H.S.)... 2 33p m
Greenwood......... 2(A1pm 74p
eave Anderson .......................
Augusta........ 3 0pm 116a
Arrive Green vllo...........
S Coi bl.. 380 pm
Gaseand Bstrine... bewe 00ewepm
sa rtnvle bu rt.... and Gpmn
arrvonnt.............. 2eber siaColm
ColEu1 WLAMS. ......... 30tpm
Fastet an Bes Lin bet ensNewberry
Concio Efo ewbuer 1aCourb.
Newey Andrsn RauilWa.
ERBON.DWLLAM,G as AgtO5..
ALUE RIDE LEAILRA
rio. 9. No. 12 dtations. No. I1 No. 9
P.M. A.M. P. M.AM
3 10 965.......... Belon......... 106
2 48 9 33.....anderson F.D........1310
2 45 9 30..... Anderson P. D.....6.. 1154
... 9 2.... West Anderson. 349.. 3 4
... . 909...... ...Denver.............. 3690
. . . 9 02.......... Autun......... 405 -
. . .. 8 55 ..... Pendleton .... .... 4 11 -
... . 8 47...... ..Cherry..... 418 .
... 844......... Adams......... 2 ..
..8 28... Jo:dania Juuct ... 43
... 8 25........ Seneca......4 5
. . .. 8 08.... . West Union ......... 5 04 .
. . . 800..... Wal balla...... 509
All regular trains from Belton todWalhalla
bave precedence over trains of s me class
roving in the opposite directton unless oth
~rwse specified by train order.
Will a:.o stop at the following stations to
a.ke on and let o? pasngers: Phinney's,
James and sandySrns
J. it. AND RMOJN, Superintendent
Digests what you eat.
['his preparation contains all of the
igestants and digests all kinds of
od. It gives instant relief and never
ails to cure. It allows you to eat all
he food you want. The most sensitive
tomacis can take it. By its use many
housands of dyspeptics have been
2ired after everything else failed. Is
tnequalled for the stomach. Ohild
en with weak stomachs thrive on it.
'irst dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
IUeS all stounaa.tPembles