Newspaper Page Text
IT HAS ThEM 8UESSING.
A CURIOUS (REATURE, HALF i %N,
IL It Alleged to Have Come Out of Coinntal
Lake and Negroes and Soprrt,ittous Per
sans are Much Ditnrbed-Expert
OpialonS. Incluing Some by Mr.
[News and Courier.]
Negroes and superstitious folk are
much concerned over the story that
a hideous monster, half man and
half frog, appeared on the bank of
Colonial Lake a few minutes before
12 o'clock Thursday night and ut
tered strange and distressing cries.
The frog-man, as it has been dobbed,
came out of the waters of Colonial
Lake and remained on land proba
bly a half hour before plunging
again beneath the rippling wavelets.
A fairly good view of the repulsive
creature was obtained by William
Harper, a colored truck driver and
J H Thompson, a carpenter who lives
on Smith street. There were others
who could have enjoyed the pleas
ure of a close inspection of the frog
man had they not excused them
selves and gone away hurriedly when
the saurian, or whatever you may
choose to call it, crawled out of the
"I was sitting on a bench on thb
east side of the lake," said Mr.
Thompson yesterday to a Reporter
for The Courier, "when I heard
a mighty splashing in the water and
a noise that sounded like this:
Oough! o-o-o ugh! o-o o ugh-how w!
I wasnt' secured exactly, but I be
gan to perspire. I watched the
thing a while, altough I was pre
pared at any moment to. go some
where else. Finally, to my great
surprise and-er- -regret, the monster
came ashore and laid down with
another long o o-o ugh! It was too
horrible looking to describe. The head
resembled that of a huge frog, the
wide, protruding eyes burning with
a lurid light. It had arms and
shoulders like a man, but the body
tapered down like a serpent's. It
was covered with large, greenish
scales, and I should say it was at
least eight feet long from head to
tail. Its mouth was filled with
crooked fangs, which it snapped to
gether with a vicious click. I do
not like to remain oat late at night
-so I started for home soon after the
thing came ashore. I can't imagine
what it is, where it came from, or
whether it will ever show up again.
But I'm entirely satisfied with the
little knowledge I have of it. 1
wish now I'd never seen it. I'm
afraid it's going to trespass on my
"Boss, I eayn't give you no par
ticlers about dot frog man," said
Harper, the colored truck driver, to
a Reporter for Tbe News and Cou
rier. "I didn't wait for no particlers.
I was des sittin' and coolin' myself
at Colonial Lake Thursday night,
when I heard a mighty thrashing in
de water. What in de debbil is dat,
.sez'I to myself. My heart began to
confabulate with mo' than its nsual
swiftness, when suddenly de horri
blest lookmn' eriter I ever seen lunged
out of de water and de nex' thing I
knew I waz runnin.' Down Broad
street I went a clippin', and I didn't
have sense enough to stop unotil I
collided wid de old Postoffice build
inig. 1 thought I wuz both killed
and injured, but when I got more
calmer I realized that, while I wuz
.safe, it wuzn't necessary for me to
go to Colonial Lake no more. Yas,
sir, dat's all I kno' about dat owda
*cious criter. See dis bruise on my
head? I got dat when I tried to run
over de oldl Postoffice building."
Scientists are ever interested in
these infrequent visitations to va
rious seaports in divers parts of the
world of monsters from the deep
that defy classification and offer the
. widest latitude for speculation and
imagination. Natura1ly, the frog
man of Colonial Lake will come in
for a share of local interest of the
speculative sort. What is its mis
sion e A Charleston man, whose
knowledge is of sufficient scope to
enable him to diseuss the Colonial
Lake mystery from the view point
of a scientist, was seen by a Reporter
for The News and Courier. After
listening to a description of the
frog-man he said:
"It is probably a megalosaaria"
"What is a mnegalosauria?" asked
the reporter, respect fully.
"A megalosauria is a sub order of
denosauriarn rept iles" he' rpidc,
"having the brain case unos-iiu~d in
rout and no ossified alisphenoids.
.t has a short abdomen and an exter
al chin. It also has deciduous
Icales which indicate that it is akin
.o the family of symbranchiate fishes.
'he megalosauria is almost extinct,
ilthough, according to science, it was
very common in these waters forty
two million years ago."
Not being wholly convinced that
the frog-man was a melalosauria,
the reporter sought Mr. Nathan
Beeswax and ased for an expr ession
of opinion from him.
"Megalosauria! Bah!" exclaimed
Mr. Beeswax, contemptuously. "Lis
ten to me. This frog-man is notbing
more nor less than a chilliandae,
which is of the genus basommoto
phorous gastradods. Now hold that
down if you have to choke it, and I'll
tell you something about it. It has a
bulimiform shell and a moveable lip
that continues without interruption
from the nose. These are the main
characteristics of the chillinidea and
they fit the frog-man exactly. No,
it is not dangerous, but I don't think
it will be given an ovation in Charles
The colored folks were excitedly
discussing the frog man yester
day and Colonial Lake, as the
place of resorts has ceased to attracl
Th!s Disease on the Rapid Increase-Thf
caune Is attributed to Fxpobure,
Liquor and Drugs.
[Charleston Cor. New York Sun]
Physicians in this State are greatl3
concerned over what they believe to bE
the alarming increase of insanity
among negroes. Years ago this dis
ease was almost unknown to th4
colored population, but it appears tc
be spreading. According to esti
mation made by Dr. Babcock, super
intendent of the State Lunatic Asy
lam, this condition now is wors(
than ever before.
Many reasons are assigned, bu
it is. the opinion of leading physi
cians that the common use or drugs
and bad whiskey .is in a large meas
are responsible. Ten years agc
the siicide of a negro was suel
a occurance that it attracted univer
sal attention. Nowadays such ai
occurance is unnoticed.
There are probably more insane ne
groes in the State institution at Co
lumbia than at any other time in iti
hisiory. They are sent in from al
sections of South Carolina, the ma
jority going from towns and cities
In Charleston crazy negroes are
picked up almost every day, ani
while many of them are released
after a term in the hospital, a con
siderable number develop such vio
lent symptoms that it is found ne
cessary to ship them to Columbia
It is seldom that the asylum negroes
are cured, .and many of them diet
after violent suffering. The Stat4
authorities give the colored peopl4
the most humane treatment, yet il
does not seem possible wholly to re
store their minds.
One of the oldest physiciani
of Charleston told The Sun corres
pondent recently that in the days o:
slavery it. was uncommon to find ar
insane negro. The spread of th4
disease he attributes to rough living
liquor and drugs. Along the coasl
the negroes are addicted to the use
of opiates, cocane being the drug
which is most commonly used
Among the thousands of vicious ne
gross who work in the rock fields
opium is a popular drug, and almosi
any form of "hop" is relished. Th
left arm of a black prisoner, cap
tured recently, was fearfully lacer
ated by continued jebs from a hyper
The bad liquor is sold in the
blind tigers. The police here be
lieve that Bill Simmons, a negrc
who killed his wife and then at
tempted suicide several days ago,
was a victim to cocane. He had
been using the drug steadily for
days, and wbile under its influence
he drank a pint of corn whiskey,
which made him a maniac for the
Usually, when a crime of this kind
is committed the first impulse of the
negro is to escape. Simmorns did
not move. He turned the pistol to
his own head and fired and was still
rying to put bullets in his body
when the~ weapon was seized by by -
TO GO 100 MILEs AN IioURH.
(Fran ttu Nt. Yeoutnzk RTi w)
Tryi, au.h pAiir.a 22-n
(Fiirv or ri the t- Ymy Tine )
tionize the railway transportation of
the world is being built at the Gene
ral Electric Works here. It is soon
to be tried in Illinois, where the
track is almost completed. The en
gineers estimate that the train will
make 90 to 100 n.iles an hour. If
successful, the experiment means
eventually a trip from Boston to New
York in about two hours. The aver
age time at present is about six.
Chicago would be reached from New
York in ten hours. The scheme has
received the approval of the ablest
electricians and railroad men in the
The line is about 150 miles long,
and is remarkable for solidity and
strength. As far as possible grades
have been eliminated. Electricity
will be the motive power and the
third rail system will be used.
A train of three cars has been built
for the first trials. The train will be
equipped with twelve motors of 120
horse power each. Instead of the
high speed increasing the danger, it
is claimed that the train will be safer
and run less risk of leaving the rails
than an ordinary street car.
The theory held by Prof. Thomp
son and other eminent electricians is
that the train is practically electri
cally welded to the track and cannot
leave it while the power is on. The
successful operation of this line will
probably he followed by the building
of similar lines between all the great
cities on the continent.
ILLITERACY IN THIS COUNTRY.
More People Who Cannot Read and Write
LIVe In Rural Districts than
in the Cities.
- The census office has issued a pre
liminary report on illiteracy among
men of voting age in city and coun
try districts in the census year 1900.
The report includes under the term
"illiterate" those who can neither
read nor write and also a small num
ber who can read, but cannot write.
In the United States as a whole, ex
cluding Alaska and Hawaii, the male
population at least 21 years of age
and ]iving in cities having at least
25,000 inhabitants was 5,885,644, of
whom 339,223, or 6 per, cent. were
reported illiterate. In the rest of
the countr3 the number of men of
voting age was 15,248,655, of whom
1,949,247, or 13 per cent. were re
ported as illiterate. These figures
indicate that illiteracy among adult
males is less than half as prevalent
in the large cities as it is in the rest
of the United States. The difference,
the report says, is due largely to the
fact that the urban population of the
country is massed in the Northern
and Western States. and illiteracy is
less - frequent there than in other
parts of the county. The report
"As the difference between the
large cities and the rest of the coun
try in the Northern States is affected
by the presence in the cities of large
numbers of illiterate immigrants, so
in the Southern States the same dif
ference may be affected by the pres
ence of the negro population.
"Among the nat.ive whites the dif
ferences between the population of
large cities in the North and in the
South. in the matter of illiteracy are
comparatively slight, but in the
smaller cities and rural districts of
Athens, Tenn., Jan. 27, 1901.
Ever since the first appearance of my
menses they were very irregular and i
back,stom ach and legs, ith terrible
During the past monthehav doeen.
taking Wine of Cardui and Thedford's
Black-Draught, and I passe d the month
ly period without pain for the first time
in years. NA&NrE DAvis.
What is life worth to a woman suffer
ing like Nannie Davis suffered?Ye
there are women in thousands of homes
to-day who are bearing those terrible
menstrual pains in silence. If you are
one of these we want to say that this
will bring you permanent relief. Con
sole yourself with the knowledge that
1,000,000 women have been completely
cured by Wine of Card ui. These wom
en suffered from leucorrhoea, irregular
menses, headache, backache, and
bearing down pains. Wine of Cardui
will stop all these aches and pains
for you. Purchase a $1.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui to-day and take It in
the privacy of your home.
Frdcenltrtr dde,giving symp- I
ooas.~ b <~iii Auiso , lhat:et. 2
the South a considerable per cent of
the adult population have not ac
quired the elements of book etduca
To Abolish Kissig.
It is reported that one of the great
eastern railroads is to abolish the
custom of kissing goodbye at its
depots. The musty, fussy officials
claim that the time table is deranged,
trains are delayed and traiu service
demoralized by the awful practice.
Well, what of it? Let it be known
once for all that kissing is beyond
and above train schedules and such
unimportant matters, and that not
an order of a railroad company or
dinance or an act of congress can
have any effect whatever upon it.
Nothing short of direct intervention
of Providence can or will affect the
ancient and honorable custom of
kissing one's relatives, friends or
sweethearts goodbye at a railroad
GREAT HOLE IN A MOUNTAIN.
Said to be Ten Miles Long, 3,000 Feet Wide
and Too Deep to Measure.
Austin, Tex., Aug. 26.-Henry
Trovos, formerly of Austin, but now
living at San Nicholas, Mexico, gives
an account of a remarkable occur
rence a few days ago near that place
in a letter received here today. He
says that,a crevasse, about ten miles
long and more than 300 feet wide,
suddenly appeared in the side of a
mountain near San Nicholas, causing
the greatest alarm among the people
of that section. One person fell into
the crevasse and was killed, and n
number of others received serious
injuries. The opening is of unfath
omable depth. The government has
appointed a commission oa ecientists
to investigate the matter.
A Promoter of Health.
Mother's Friend puts comfort and ease in a
married woman's back and limbs. She applies it
externaly-no dosing and swallowing of nasty
drugs-no internal treatment at
all. This linimet strengthens,
invigorates, toughens and fresh
Lesm elasticity, makes the tn
dons supple and stimulates the
sinews. It is intended solely
for expectant n.others. If ap
plied regularly throughout the -~
whole period of pregnancy, I
morning sickness I
is escaped. It is
s o oth in g, and
quiets the nerves. -.&:j
Labor is Quickly S~
and almocst pain- ''"~"
eathy babe are- borni ur;er' the condition!
wrought by Mother's Friend, and the mother:~
strength soon rallies. Women who dlread the para
mount issue are ignorant of the mean~s thaLt art and
science do give toward assisting niatuire, in this
event v-here the mother's life is of eqiual importance
All reible drgits h.ave Iot.her's Friend,
An wthy book isM1rterhood" will be sent free
ou application to
THE 3EADFKLI) ?EGCULTOR CO., ATLASTA, GA.
NtioilaI Ball~ of NevheITY S 0
(ESTABLISHED IN I871.)
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88
General banking business or ansacted
with promptness. Special attention to
collections. Correspondence solicited.
Deposits allowed interest at~ tbe rate
of 4 per cent per annum froma date of
deposit. Interest payable January lst
and July 1st of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, P-:est.
T. .S DUNCAN, Cas bier.
J W. M. SIMMONS. A M.O'
Air Line Railway.
NORTH : EAST : SOUTH :W EST
TWO DAILY PULLMAN VESTIBUTLED
-FAST LOCAL TiRAINs
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norf~olk and
Steamers; also to Atlanta and
Points South and South-West,
and to Savannab, Ga., and All
Points in Florida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between the
NORTH and 80UTH.
For detailed informattion., Rates,
Schedules, Palliman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,
Tray. Pass Agt., Columrbia, S. C
C. B. Walworth, A.G. P.A,
WO ID 6f l SET FEE to
Dr woo ers ofmrhre
PAINLESS opum laudanumu,
MIUPneli or whiske, ao
large book of pair
ticulars on home or
r usanatorium treat
ment. Address, B.
AND M. WOOLLEY CO.,
Whike Cure l4 NPyor re,
ARE YOU WISE A
suation there is no remedy to e
and a sure way tc
Throat in order I
and insure health
take half a glassf,
it a teaspoonful o:
and with this gargle the
Then bathe the oitside of ti
;nent and after doing this no
around the neck. It is a
25c., soc. am
IT MAY BE YOU '
can Mustang LiUnment and
ep TR AQ
3.n... ae ab
NOR TH, LC
between New Tewft a
CSnetammet ad 94e
Nw ea s ad V3 s.
and aash. e
3meellent *eviee and
eset esth @seelAaa
&. UeAsUWZOKes.e Ms
a. W. uvarT,
'' LAHO A
Are bpst reac b the Co on
runs two trains day fror M
witho tu change. hese sig
direct' or make close nnec
for aI parts of Texas, 0 aho
and I pdian Territory.
* ' FT. WORT
If you want to fin a od homne
in Texas, where bi crops are
raised and where pe le prosper.
writ.e for a copy of ou handsome
bookiets, "Homhes in e South
west" and "Through T xas with
a Camera."' Sent free to any
bdy who is anxious to bet rbhis
Interest paid on deposits in the Saving
Department at the rate of 4 per cen
per anbunm from date of deposit at
Tie Conllercial Bal
OF NEWB3ERRY, S. (C.
CAPITAL - - $50,000 01
We transact a general Baniking bus
aess and solicit the accoun's of indi
.'iduals, firms and corporations.
3EO. WV. SUMMER. L. W. PLOYI
EO. 8. MOWER. P. C. SMITH.
X. J. GIBSON. W. H. HUNT.
JNO. M, KINARD, Preident
). B. MAYER, Z. F. WRIGH'IT,
;t many people stuTtet throur:. ignor-F
They don't know that for all inflam
iual 7zexican Mustang Liniment.
treat a case of Sore
o kill disease germs
y throat action is to
ull of water put into
throat at frequent intervals.
ie throat thoroughly with the lini
r some on a soft c aoth nd wrap
dd $1.00 a bottle.
ong been troubled with a running
ulcer. Treat it at once with Mexl
ou can depend upon a speedy cure:
H ER N
I AND "TRAWL
Eeak aMd Pleas.e
1ST and W EST.
re.e e..11 Thueugh T.st.e.
E.ew D.tes to Ch.ulestea .e
t..ee..t.te ..d West hadla..
e .l R.eeue .ew e. ae .t
W .. . A IS,dgg
I, in. ~n.Pin~ es,e.
5. C. DUAst,
L ssesse, em. -
AN IlNQIAN TER.
mph' to Texas -
s ei er areach' PSI
- LI e HREVf PoR
N. 3. BAIRD, T. P. A., - ATLANTA, GA.
E. W. LaBEAUE, 6.7P. & T. A., ST. LOUI1S, 30.
ScBEDULE IN EFFECT AFTER JUFE 2, .
ILv Glenn Spriags..................... 900 a mi
Roebuck........ .......................45 a i
Ar spartanburg.......................... 10 00 a
B Lv spartanburg.... .......................... 34 p r'
t. Roebuck............................. 4 0 p na~
Ar Glenn Spring ........... ... 4!
T HOUSANDS SAVED BY
S08. INC'S N[ IlSCOY[HY
This wonderful medicine posi
tively cures Consumption, Coughs 3
Colds, Bronchitis. Asthma, Pneu- ti
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Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,U
- Croup and Whooping Cough-. F
Every bottle guaranteed. N'o
Cur"e. No Pay. Price 500. & $1. c
Trial bottle free.
w o. (E istern Standa
Schedule in Effect August 26th 1901
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 am Athens 6 19 pm
11 55 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 56 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 35 pm
2 15pm 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 8 26 pm
1 12 pm Waterloo 2 35 Pm
1 42 tn. Ar Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 (7 pm
22 53 52 85
)aily Frt .Dly Ft -
Ex Sun. Ex lun
A.m. P.M. PM. A.M
6 00 202 Lv Laurens Ar 150 500
6 1'J 2 07 " Parks Ar 1 42 4 50
6 40 222 ..Clinton.. 130 4 30
658 284 Goldville 117 851
7 08 243 ..Kinard.. 110 8 40
717 2 49 ...Gary... 105 3 31
7 26 2 54 .... lapa.. 100 3 22
800 310 Newberry 1240 300
8 2) 3 24 Prosperity 1282 2 22
842 334 ....Slighs.... 1223 202
855 339 [.t Mountain 12 19 1 56
9 15 3 61 ...Chapin... 1209 1 39
9 24 3 57 Hilton 1202 129
9 29 4 01 White ROCk 11 9 124
937 407 Ballentine 1154 115
9 52 417 .....Irmo ... 1146 100
:10 02 423 ..LeapharL. 1140 J248
10 30 4 45 ArOolumbiaLv1120 '2 30
p o am
4 55 LvColumbia (A.0.L.)Ar 11 10
6 20 Sumter 9 50
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
TrainR 53 and 52 arrive and depart from
iew union depot.
Trains 22 and 85 from A. C. L. freight depot,
West Gcrvais street.
For Rates, Time Tables, or further Informa
ion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CHILDS, T. M. EMERSON,
President. Traffic Managr.
1. F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMRR8ON,
Sot. Agt. t4en'1 Frt. & Pass Agt.
'olum bla. S. C. Wilmington. 1. (I
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!
WILMIIGTON, N. C., 'uly 2!s', 19 2
rhrough Trains Charleston to Gr.enville.
N o. .r. No. 53.
7.00 am.....Lv.. Charleston, S. C......Ar 9.20 pm
8.35 am.....Lv..... Lanee....................Ar 6.20 pm
9.50 am.....Lv.....sumter..................Ar 4 55 pm
11.10 am..... sr........Columbia...........Lv 3.45 pm
L2.29 am.....Ar..... Prosperity.......... Lv 2.24 pm
12.42 pm.....Ar........Newberry..........Lv 2.!0 pm
1.25 pm.....r........Clinton..........Lv 1.25 pm
1.47 pm.....Ar........Laurens...........Lv 2.10 pm
3.25 pm.....Ar.......Greenville.........Lv 12.22-pm
3.30 rm.....Ar.....Spartanburg ........Lv 12.15 pm
FROM COLUMBIA. 8. C.
o. 53 Arrive Sumter 6.15 p m; aeorgetown
)aily 9.15 p m; Florence 7.50 p a ; Darlhngton
4.55 S.15 p n:; Hortsville 9.80 p n'; Bennetta
PM ville 9.37 p m; fibson 6.O p m;Fayette
ville :0.25 p m; Wi'mington 11.25 p n ;
Rocky Mount 12.45 an; Weldoi 1.50am;
Petersburg 3. 6 a n ; giohmond 4.12 am;
W .hington 7.54 am; New York 153 pm.
1 .) Arrie mu,. ter 8.2) au ; Florence 9.85
)aily am; Darlington 1U.30 am; Cheraw 11.45
6.51 w m ; Wadesboro 250 pm; Hartsville
A Si 1.70 am; N arion 10.53 aar; Wilmington
1.40 pa ; irayetteville 12-35 pm; Rocky
t rcburg 6.44 pm; Richmond 7.45 pm
Washington 1.40 pm; New York 7.14 am
u'man Sleeping Cars New York to Tampa
ullman Dining Cara New York to Savannah.
For rates, schedules, etc , write
W. J.~ C.aig. Gen. Pass. Ast., Wilmington
T. M. Emerson, Traffic Manager, Wilming
,on N C
H. Mi. Et erson, Asb't TrafEc Manager, WiI
r mgton, N. C.
Th1'sOn 8111 Wc8I61108a'olil8 RFv CO
&ugusta and Asheville Short Line
schednle In Effect July 6, 1902.
A-ve Augusta..........4 1Oa m 2556p m
i n lve Greenwood......12 44 pm ........
Anderson .................. 710Op in
Laurens.............. 1 45 pm 10 30a m
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p mn .........
Greenville.......1222 pm 9 30am
Glenn Springs...4 45 pm .........
spartanburg...... 3380p m 9 00a m
saluda.............33 pm .........
Hendersonville..603 p m .........
Ashewille.... .....7 1 p .... ...
eave Asheville.........7 5pm m .
Spartanburg ........12 0I1 330p
Glenn Sprirag...10 00am m .
Greenville ,...... 12 15pm 14p
Laurens.....,...... 205pm 63p
rrive Waterloo (H.8.)... 2 33pm m..
Greenwood.........2&pm 7m p
eave Anderson ................
SAugusta........... 52rm 115a
r.ave Comun bla............
Clinton ... .1.5..
S Colu- bi...........7.430pm
(~oneci(rs fom ewb' r v 7 (lmbam
T. M. inc~ Tamc1M20 per
In Efec Jun88 p01
eve en ASprn....a10a0am
SpartanNo.r12 ......... No21 pm.
Green5.5. ........l..... 2 10p0
rrv 9lint. West.......---.-.4- 2 2p
Co9u--.b....... ...... .. 40 pm
Fats 85 d.B estLnedetweenNewerr
828.nyin oran,iate. 4.
T .W i.Talcbaa.er. .
e. cd.c oE4TE eever.tan fsm ls
'ogin E pstret dieettoune9s2.h
Will 9.s sNo. p ~atielowintons o
2 48 93...andeoF asse ...... P8ine4 s
2 3. .... Anderson, perint.. ..d3 4
.... 923.....swtero.... eat9
.... t g9ves..n.. antrel..f.nDenver........35
..... 8o c5re .......e aleows you.... to eaa
.... 8oo you ...... ...... he.......... senstiv
.... 8i weak... .Wstmachn ........ on it.
tlmes~beb . g
n with weak stomachs thrive on it. -
irst dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
ures an stomaoh trouMes
spared.only by E.0. DEWrTT& Co.eOhicago