Holloway's Pixls.—Weak Stomach.— ' The "wisest cannot enumerate one quarter of the distressing symptoms arising from imperfect or disordered digestion, all of which can be relieved by these admirable Pills. They remove cankery taste from the mouth, flatulency, and constipation. Holloway's Pills rouse the stomach, liver> and every other organ, thereby bringing digestion to that healthy tone, which fully enables ib to convert; all we eat and drink $p the nourishment of our bodies. Hence these Pills are the surest strengtheners and the safest restoratives in nervousness, wasting and chronic debility. Holloway's Pills are infallible remedies for impaired appetite, eructations, and a multitude, of ■ other disagreeable symptoms w^ich render the lives of thousands, miserable indeed. These Pills are approved by all classes.
EEN MONTHS' SUFFERING IN A HOSPITAL, There is an old saying that physicians are a class of men who pour drugs, of which they know little, into bodies of which they know less. This is both true and untrue at the same time. There are good and poor awyers, and good and poor doctors. The trouble with these medical gentlemen as a profession is that .they are clannish, and api, to be conceited. -They don't like tf>. $& beaten at their own trade by $ sidere Wyho have never studied medicine. They therefore pay, by thwr frequent failures, the penalty of refiising instruction, unless the teacher.hears th,eir own "Hall Mark. ' '&n eminent physician—Dr Brown-Sequard, ol'Paris—s.tates the fact accurately when he ga'y<s * « The medical profession are so bound up in their self-confidence and conceit that they allow the diamond truths of science to, be picked up by persons entirely outside their ranks." We give a most interesting , incident, which illustrates this important truth. steamship of the Bonaldson Line sailed from Glasgow for Baltimore in 1887, having <n\ board as a fireman a man named Richard Wade, of Glasgow. He. had been a fiFemaivfor fourteen years on various ships sailing to America, China, and India, He had borne the hard and exhausting
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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1, Ashburton Guardian, Volume xii, Issue 3407, 22 April 1890
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 Ashburton Guardian, Volume xii, Issue 3407, 22 April 1890
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