THIN BLOOD AND DYSPEPSIA.
Thin-blooded people generally have stomach trouble. They seldom recognise the fact that thin blood is the cause of indigestion, but it is. Thin blood is one of the most common cam*** of stomach trouble. It affects tho digestion at once. Tho glands that furnish tho digestive fluids are diminished in their activity, the stomach muscles are weakened, and there is a loss of nerve force, in this condition nothing will more quickly restore appetite, digestion, and normal nutrition than good, rich, red blood. Dr Williams’* Fink Pills act directly on the blood, making it rich and red, and the enriched blood strengthens weak nerves, stimulates tho tired muscles, and awakens to normal activity the glands that supply the digestive fluids. The first sign of returning health is an improved appetite, and soon the effect of these tonic pills is evident throughout tho system. Yon find that what you eat does 'not distress and that you are strong and vigorous instead of irritable and Tiid-less. sfou are now on the road to health, and care in the diet is ai! th.-u you need. Your own dealer soils Dr Williams# Flak FSkt-dAdiU
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THIN BLOOD AND DYSPEPSIA., Evening Star, Issue 15651, 16 November 1914