TAe tho.ro column for rcstihj.
An advertisement in thia pspvr
wiil reach a uood class of people.
jtf si ijr:
to V,c, ;'!-- v is to
i !i : : :.,rc.-1 pr.. polling
"gxcelsicr" is Our Moito.
Subscription Price $I.CO Per Year.
w.. ii. -.c.-
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, JANUARY'23, 1908.
i.. .-: u!
,1,. : :.l
' '0 I! ; T;
:-nl:iiD;i cf th--: j
io a hr.bit a.:- I
v c i1 : :".
C . f?
"V" . C. r -- f
r-r r. K . .
0:11 co !i
:-s from '.) to 1 o'c!
2 to o'clock.
Watch ! Taker.
i owe; or,
ok. N. C.
219-2C1. Athv.iiie Trust Building
I Notn -y Vnbl i 0. Bell Phone 37 i
) Atto:i:;ev a-:d Coungslor at
Money Loaned on Fz
'I'-Aycn A GENT ,
id Neck, N. C
;':''':''-' ' :.'.-'."'i-Vi" ' z'1 ' 'A .);'''':'' ' 'J :'
! J 1J -. -7
J! V Cl y
J k,' !v W
sT z . : as had in other States. President Moore stated in Halifax
I ij. .';ot u.i wtUViiii'A. I com-jty that at the general conventions in which all the South
I hccs55: ;KT:T&-.5SKr-5 1 orn States v-orc represented ho had been ashamed of the meagre
;P p-T?5 is p !
23 QuE YS L"JtOi3 . I
r zzt-. j
vvitm cp' I i
ISOS DYSPEPSIA T1BLETS
Ttltv Indigestion and Stomach Troubles.
i FOB f53 rUca p
THE EDITOR'S LEISURE HOURS.
Thk Executive Committee of the Association of North Caro
:r (i A--.; .School Superintendents and Principals announces
,,. that tho
27. The meeting
o;;.u-:T;W!)t. of S i ; peri n ten d enco of the National Education
r-ia. ion. Prof. C. V. Wilson, Superintendent of Scotland
(L;id.-d J-Vhoc.iS, i? secretary of the Association, and has
or.t tho preliminary announcement for the meeting in
iin-rten. This is a new departure for the Superintendents
:c Nm-Ji Carolina graded schools, but it will be worth a
them in manv
l the Hifga House and
I: nr. repa:l by the opportunity of spending a few days in Wash--.'.',!
!. :iu;7 of coming in contact with the best influences of the
national Education Association. The secretary of the National
oeiiition has expressed delight at the arrango-
foilo'.viug: " I am
our As.-.oc.-iaiion to snc-et in Washington City in connection
v'uh ii;e .Dcparitnont of Superintendence February 23-27." The
;:! Is Carotitni S u i ) a r i 11 i e n leu t s are thus given a welcome and
h.e orc.isioyi will bo both pleasant and profitable. Such associ
.tioii v. iil br oaden tho views of many, give confidence in the
;ivai work of education and result in much good to the cause.
-.1 j.i 4 1 -1 1 1 -i
?i are eoTinnoa to one roun'i or treaa-niiu woric per
thnn most jncn in professions, and such opportuni
oae otit-red by the proposed meeting in Washington
1 1 .
not bo disregarded. No doubt most of the State
uts aud Principals will take advantage of the oc-
: I '
I tho c-lomcntary C;eck exercise books there are son
Tai:.-na-tioi wliich contain much wisdom. We re
, ... rr.i :.h or this sentence: "Say something
" """ belter tb-an silence, or keep silent."
air.ouition which many people need to learn. It is
anion thing for one person in speaking with anoth-:-s.!y
to say somoihin5V that keenly grates upon the
I'.in it especially true in speaking of another's ap
i? a r;ood rule to say something pleasant about
oar.inoo or nci mention it at all. For instance if
'.'."v..; or oi l or piaiiaaiico whom you have not seen
. it tloes not make him feel any better to tell him
: V; (.'
b? is looki;og than when you saw him last, or
ho lookr. fo "seedy", or some such thing. If ho
old bo doubth
1 is poor ho likely
i no ins iooics: or
. t .
..' rain and his lower limbs became drenched. Having
;.'e than a hundred miles oa the train to reach home
aa l ilio Train soon coming, lie had hastily to purchase
iii and put thorn on and carry his drenched pants home
ise. Furchiisiog hurriedly ho could not be careful
1 . ri
:vax ins o:-.i'.s in a way taac
;-t v e beard about it. the pan is episode had not been forgot
"i. Ife is always host to say something pleasant about one's
opoaranco or say nothing. We would all do well to remember
to Greek sentence about keeping silent.
L ;rr opportunities always cause
opportunity and the possibilities it
.5j:: J kt.l ?0.j ui kk-!..'ujfi
I Looking at ii, from this view-point, the farmers of North Caro
lina rod the South will smart a long time under bitter regrets
j 11 vary fail lo maintain, promote, develop and perpetuate the
boutnom Cotton Association. Ana irom accounts ot certain
things which transpired at the State meeting of the North
Carolina Division, in Charlotte last week, it is apparent that the
farip.crr of the State are not as loyal to this, their own great
C: V. '.
ii-jlt of the salary promised him. He declined to accept the po
sition longer without a guarantee for his salary. He proposed.
r.brfc if twenty-five men in the Convention would pledge each to
rai:'e IC towards tho salary lie (Sir. Moore) would accept the
pkioo again and do his "best work for tho organization in the State.
Only nine men in the Convention responded to ths proposition.
And wVton it was proposed to raise a good amount towards
paying too oac:-: aues 01 president i'.ioore s salary, omy ifsoi) was
ralsod. Tho plain truth about the Southern Cotton Association,
s) far as tho Nor Mi Carolina Division is concerned, is that the'
farriers have from the beginning stood in their own light in not
loyal lv and manfully supnorting it. We hope it has not been
contributions North Carolina
Knhiax county aionc nas uoen Donenttea enongn oy tne miiu-
1 nice of tho Southern "Cotton Association to pay president
Moore's salary several times over. In view of all these things
j ing counties in the State to wake
energy m mis dusiiwss wurou tu coiiutrixus luwuseives una ineir
homos and families, and rally to the support and development
of tho Association. It is not too late. Indeed, this is the op
, . i .- 1 -
A. Ring's Dyspepsia Tablet after each
meal overcomes indigestion, dyspepsia
and Other stomach ills. Two dsys'
treatment free.. Ask our dealer. Sold
by E. T. Whitehead & Co. . -
next annual meeting of the As-
will he in Washington, D. C,
will bo held in connection with
the National Hotel in Washing-
the North Carolina school men
in the railroad fare, which will be more
pleased to note the purpose of
e tbo trip to Washington, and for so doing
evaiu and North Carolina schools will be
knows it without your tolling
knows it better by his feol-
11 ins ciotnes are poor ne is
dous of it vithout your troubling to tell him
This thing happened to one we knew some
5 away from home and was caught in a
a fov.- minutes. Having on an overcoat
the bodv drv but the vind was blowing
own, ho woven", and he took the
ruinou uis leenngs, ana xne
regrets, and the greater the
presents, the greater the dis
appointment and tho keener the regrets
after the opportunity has been lost.
It was brought out in the
given his time to the work of
two years, and has received not
had made to the great work.
up, take on new life and nevs
Don't let the baby suffer from ecze
ma, sores or any itching of the skin.
Doan's Ointment gives instant relief,
cures quickly. Perfectly,safe for child
ren. All druggists sell it. .
TRBIUTE TO GENERAL LEE.
Nr. Stuart !?. Smith's Address Before
t!ie Buck Kitrtiin Camp of Confeder
ate Veterans of ScoHaaa Keck Jan
uary 20, !908.
Veterans of the Confederacy, Ladies
We have met here to-day to cele
brate the one hundred and first
birthday of General Lee. Very
wisely and very properly the Legis
lature of this and o'.her southern
states have set apart the 19th day
of January as a public holiday for
people to gather together and call
back to memory the days of the past,
when the sword of Lee flashed "from
its scabbard pure and bright and
led us to victory." So long as there
is a man, woman or child in whose
veins throbs one drop of Southern
blood, let this day be celebrated as a
tribute to his memory. To him we
owe a debt of gratitude and love that
we can never repay, for he it was
who in the time of our direst need
came into our midst and did for us
more than any other mortal man
could have done. For the sake of
the South he gave up power, wealth,
and the fulfilment of his highest am
bition, that he might be on our side
and that our cause might be his. To
him, to ourselves, to posterity, and
to the South, it is a lasting duty to
keep green the memory of his ser
vice to the Confederacy, and to hold
up for the emulation of all who
would become great and good his
beautiful and unsullied character.
For the accomplishment of this pur
pose, there is no better way than to
celebrate each year his birthday.
If we had the time at our disposal
it would be a pleasure to follow him
from his first birthday at Stratford,
hi Westmoreland county, Virgina,
until nearly sixty-four years later he
was laid to rest in the quiet little
college chapel at Lexington, where
he had spent the closing years of his
life, instructing young men in those
principles tiiat had guided and help
ed him to greatness. To you, Veter
ans, I am sure it would be most de
lightful could we trace his footsteps
from battle field to battle field, as
you followed him over forty years
ago, from the day that he assumed
command of the army in May 1SG2,
until the surrender at Appomattox.
But it is apart from our purpose to
go into the details of his military
career. We shall 'refer to it only as
it serves to throw light upon his
It is sweet to reflect that in each
of us is a something that never dies,
and that lives on and on, even in
this world, after our bodies have
been returned to the dust out of
which they were fashioned. Char
acter endures forever. In the real
and truest sense Robert E. Lee still
lives and moves among his people.
He still commands them and leads
them. In unmistakable accents he
points out to them the path of duty
and bids them consecrate their lives
to ths South. In all that is beauti
ful, in all that is trne, in all that is
great he leads them triumphantly
to glorious victory.
The character of Genera! Lee is of
a beauty, a symmetry, and a great
ness which appears in that of no
other public man who has come
within my observation. Some, in
deed, in one or more particulars may
have approached and even equalled
him, but in none other were the
elements so mixed that his most ar
dent admirers and followers could
claim for him that, take him all in
all, he was the equal of Robert E.
It is essentia! to true greatness of
character that there should be a
strong religious sentiment. The
very basis of the character of
eral Lee was his trust in God
helD ha could accomplish nothing. I
And like the prayers of Jackson his j
prayers were often heard to the
sorrow of the euemy. One of his
friends relates that as he watched
by the side cf General Lee's body
the day after his death, he picked
up from a table near by a small
pocket Bible that was well worn.
Upon the flyleaf in the General's
handwriting was this inscription,
"R. E. Lee, Lieutenant Colonel of
the U. S. Army." No doubt this
little book had been with him in all
his most arduous campaigns, and
had been his daily comfort in the
darkest hours of his life. One of
his last acts before he took his place
upon the couch from which he was
never to arise again was to con-
When you want the best, get De
Witt's Carbolized Witch Hazel Salve.
It is good for little or big cuts, . boils or
bruises, arid is especially recommended
for piles. Sold by E. T. Whitehead &
Co., . -.. ----00.::.'. -
tribute the sum of fifty-five dollars
to pay his rector. In every way his
duty to his God was most scrupu
Nor did he forget the great duty
of love to his fellow creatures. To
hi3 mother he was most devoted.
She at one time said to one of her
friends: "How can I spare Robert!
He is both a son and a daughter to
me." When quite a boy he was
separated from his father who had
to go to the West Indies on account
of his health. So upon his mother
he bestowed a love that might have
been given to both parents. He , diers from any section. And yet, j v:7irapjelu-Vhe'iv .onl oYyuur sac
was ever at her side, and seemed to i how could any man love his country ! yiflrv vour va'ov vcur patriotism
take especial delight in preparing
for her those comforts that bovs
seldom think of. To her, to his
wife, to his family, he was all that j the loftiest patriotism. Though op
son, or husband, or father could be. ! posed to secession, when President
In his letters home we see a tender-
ness and a love that the stirring
events of camp life could not smoth
er. Separation from them was en-
forced by the stern requirements of
the soldier's life, but his tender
heart never ceased to yearn for
them. The only thing that could
keep him away was his devotion to
duty; for to him duty was the "sub
limest word in the English language."
General Lee was great in his love.
He did not circumscribe it by the
family circle, nor limit it to a few.
He loved the South and every one
in it. Most of all he loved little
children and his soldiers. "One day
during the war a number of little
girls were rolling hoops on the side
walks in Richmond when General
Lee came riding towards them.
They stopped playing to gaze at so
great a man. To their surprise he
threw his rein to his courier, dis
mounted and kissed every one of
them. Then mounting, ho rode
away with a sunny smile of child
hood in his heart and plans of great
battles in his mind." In many ways
did his love for his soldiers appear.
It was his custom to be with them
and encourage them on the field of
battle, to visit them in the hospitals
and as near as possible to fare in
every way as tney aia. in iao, an
English officer wrote this report of
Lee's headquarters, "Lee's head,
quarters, I found, were only seven
or eight pole tents with their backs
to a stake fence, while a little stream
of good water flowed close by. In
front of the tents were three wagons,
and a number of horses roamed over
the fields. No guards were seen
near, and no crowds of aids swarm
ed about. A large farm house stood
close by which would have made a
good home for the General, but Lee
does not let his men rob or disturb
the people and likes to set them a
good example." During the latter
part of the war oh one occasion
when General Lee had been invited
to an elegant dinner, he refused the
fine dishes set before him, saying to
his hostess, "I cannot consent to be
feasting while my poor men are
nearly starving." Such love for his
soldiers could not go unreturned.
Never was a general more univer
sally beloved than he was. It was
on the second day of the Battle of
the Wilderness that General Lee
placing himself at the head of some
Texans ordered them to charge, but
they shouted, "Lee to the rear!" and
a gray-haired soldier rushing out
from their midst, seized his horse by
a- : " ,
from their midst, seized his horse by j
the bridle saying, "General, if yon j
do not go back, we will not go xor- j
ward." He reined his horse back-
ward and joined General Longstreet
who was upon a knoll near by. The
Texans swept onward to victory and
death. Upon another occasion when
a column under command of Gener
al Jno. B. Gordon was tormmg to j
make a charge, oenera. Leeroueup, j
took off his hat, and pointed tne
captured line as if he would lead I
rear, General Lee. men .turning ,
Gen- them. General uoraon saiu lo mm, ; secon(j to none that history records, ! fi
He "These are Virginians and Georgians j m.yJe Lee the kIoal man to lcad the ! j
.-V, r. rmpr f.n eri. bo to tne . r jv. oi1. T- V..-,t to
uu.. ..v.w - i Torces oi l e ouuui. it tuuii. uum a : ti
to his men he asked them, "Is ;tjmar'Kable genius. Either without
necessary for General Lee to icu i
this charge?" "No! No!" they !
m -r .11'
exclaimed. "If General Lee will go ; wg3 the man for the p!acc and fillcd
to the rear, we will drive them;itgsn0 other could have done, let
back." In the charge that followed j thg verdict of the ag-es T)S As
the lost line was recaptured.
it was during the latter part oi
the war, during tne seige ox rezei. -
1 lU- rmr Amr lionoro I ,CO P5)m.P
burg that one day General Lee came
into the trenches and walking up to
one of the larger guns asked those
in chare-e of it to fire. The officer
answered with tears in his eye,, c0 fai!, 1 n.n't ,b-u, t he weak .ton,-
(.ronorni rlnn4. order me to fire this ! 01 the woria naS lon2 since a.coruc a h ,,.. rtimuiatc the Heart or kid
General, don t order me to are tnis g rf q &g one q the ..he.hift. t
gun while you are nere iney wui , test men that it has ever pro- a pK-smption knon n um vcry
open fire over there- with those big look into the past whe-o as Dr. Sboop', iie.-torative The
guns andyOUWll. Surely get hurt. I . .OT.nforc ! Kostorati.-e is prepared expressly for
U0 DaCK OUt OI range anu i win mc
Constipation cous.es headache, neusea
dizziness, languor, heart palpitation.
Drastic physics gripe, sicken, tveaken
the bowels and don't cure. Doan's
Regulets act gently and cure constipa
tion.: 25 cents. ' ask your aruggisi.
all day." Greatly touched the Gen-; standing out like beacon lights to
eral retired and the gun was fired. ' illumine various period of the
But why should I multiply incidents j world's history, (hie period pro
when speaking to veterans who know j duces a Ciesar; a second, an Alfred
from their own experience how dear- j the Groat; a third, a Napoleon, in
ly the soldiers of General Lee loved j whoso lives are portrayed the history
him? Many of you have doubtless! of the times in which they lived,
often followed him to battle and at ' Ages have passe 1 and ages will pass,
his bidding have imperiled ycur
es for him and for your countrv.
3u, too, have felt that same love
, . ' ...,,.
r him, and your solicituoe for his
welfare, I am confident to say, was. lord of the l;Hh century will be oru
not surpassed by that of Te:;ans, or ' '-' th? ir.-vt an! una.? and most ter
Georgians. or Virginians, or of sol-! tTd':'A l1 hrSCVtT n-uke."
and not love General Lee? For Vir-
ginia, especially, and for tho whole
South, the soul of Lee was filled with
i Lincoln tendered him the command-
in-chief of the active army of the
United States, he refused it, and re
signed his commission in the United
! States army, saying that he could
not take part in an invasion of the !
southern states. This was before j
Virginia had seceded, and at a j
time when he had no idea he would
be called upon to draw his sword
upon the side of the Confederacy.
In a letter to his brother. Svdnev
Smith Lee, he writes, "I am now a
private citizen and have no other
ambition than to remain at home.
Save in the defense of my native
state, I have no desire ever again to
draw my sword." "Greater love
hath no man than this, that a manljKx.r!"
lav oown his hie for his friends.
When his native state called him,
Lee at once responded and before
the altar of her liberty tendered his
life to her service. He was never
called upon to die upon the battle
field in her defense.
et how glad
ly he would have done so if such a
sacrifice could have brought victory
and peace to his people. For such a
purpose no sacrifice, however great,
could have been too much. Whore
duty and love joined, each
! the same end. the heart of Lee had
j no power to refuse.
A . . . , .
i truly great which has not been tried
by temptation and tested by responsi -
biiUy. A beautiful lily may bo rafa-
ed in a hot house but the moment it
: is exposed to the cold air it begins
to droop and wither, while tho ten
der shoot from an acorn, after being
tried by the ice and snow of winter
and the terrible hurricanes of sum
mer becomes the giant of the forest,
and proud in its might bids defiance
to the Weather King. Let us be
thanktful that in General Lee we
had a leader too strong to he leu a-
side from ths path of duty by the'
allurements of wealtn or ambition.
A simple nod of his head, at the
commencement of the war, and he
might have been all that Grant af
terward was and mere. Bat io such
a man as he only one path was open,
and that was the path of duty and
love. He could not do otherwise
than follow it. It is said that after
the war he was offered a salary of
$100,000 for the use of his name as
president of an insurance company
but he refused it, because he w s ;
unwilling to lend his name to an en
terprise all of whose workings he
could not oversee
He might have:,
been Governor of Virginia but hei
v-v,.. v..w.... --o
refuscd that aJso. ne did not think
he was the right man f or the p'ce.
For neariy three years the burden
of the whoIe Confederacy rested on
ics shoulders. He made a glorious
fight for her 'til all the world won- i
dered; -and when, finally, he had to i
surrender because his men wercj
j starving and his country without re-:
S0UrceS) the Confederacy fell with j
j,Iarr;ficent endowments of ch.ar-; l
ter unitefj o a military genius, i
Kt.ainl ess character and a re
the olh&r wculd have made hi,.n pJbS
;t , f the r0sition. That he
th d pas 5 by and the unhappy
, p ievsd by sectional
Q fe ft
recognized more and
more by the people with wdiom he l
once stood face to face upon the
t v,v.;; Tho !.!
.,.m,mr.,A mTin nwnTir.'e ernivil
The person v.lio disturled the con
gregation last Sunday by continually
coughing is requested to buy a bottle
of Foley's .Honey and Tar. E. T.
hitehead & Co.
the record of their actions and
iht'i" character wii! always be fresh
j I'f' they
were groat men. 1 he moving finger
. of Tirr(. is iA t.r vr;tinir. i,a t)10 rc-
and the names of all whose memory
aid fame deserve to be perpetuated.
And ahove them all in characters of
living i I.'d: t shall ho emblazoned tho
na:r:o of your beloved leader, the
Washington, the Napoleon, the
Bavard of the UUh century, Robert
"V.'l.i n ati.i. to d i.y a cotiivh orooM.
r when j'.iiir torn:a i .-on', it is rank
'mli; lni''...- I.tlo' t oy t I i r inodii iiv
ti':;n !: Kui-Vs TO ; Pi-cowry," nays
('. O. F.!d :!!.... i.f Finpiiv, Cia. ' "I liavo
n--o.l Now I lis. ..very m'wii years and I
i-tl:.M- 0 !U ll) I l.i.-t lMOl.l.K' . lM lI'lHll f.kf
j,,. .m, ',',,!,!. , ,.,,, : throat
I sl nd l-iit; in nMi--. My children aro
: ' .i - 11 '
ii., iiia New Discovery
i:ii:c!,!y ;;t( - i . i v atl-tck." Known
I Ii.- w.ii'M (iit ;! t Li' !;,.; of throat
:)i!.l l.r.i;; i en.' ' :. S M l'ndcr jaiar
lini'v ,!t i;. T. V,'l:':; !i'Ml A ('o.'sdrn,
Oorc. ui! ri.no. Trial ltilo fit v.
"Not a cent," lvrlied the rich man.
coldly; "r.iony is not good for tho
responded the applicant.
"just pre end I hat you have a
j 0( r(Jl.
' " "
If a -.M u.m-v cot i v.inr system
! :"" v p' '":'
libit of t ho
r ':; iiy a :':'.;( -: t'. Miii' -lincs and
:i:ak.v yn -ini ia!''d. .-o in order to
vt ri 1 of a ei,U ti.' ..T-bly and with
!''. y.:i 'i"u!,i not takcanytbir
i hat wii! (end 'ocoi .Oloale. Kennedy's
! 'i 'O ' vi ( i -: ! 1 Sv re : :n-t 1. noli 1 hi
I i.1,,.u 0...1 , i,' i.v drives ih. cold nut.
! oi' tbr v -km. I; contain no opiates
I 's "! ''"" " i" ;m'' 's h''-rhlv
;,:"'!,".,V-tI' i1 , ,Mi'in'n' M h'
... 1. iil'.elie'd .'.:( o.
It will be incwo-.-aiy tor you to go
! t broi-h a i.ainfnl, ey..n'v operation
j f",'. ?$J
t iioolv to tii" m i 'ti' y and inlbimina-
t .n. '. r .: i
oi Files. prie olir.
S.id !. T. Whitehead
Burdensome io Nany in
Life's .Journey is heavy burden
Vif!. n eo:i .f int !v achiii'' back.
h ,,, .v, diabetes,
With any kidney ill.
Poan's Kidney Fills relieve and euro.
.!. H. Pobhr-on. biv Idaye;-. or 915
X. Tiyon SI., Charlotte. -V C. fays:
"For a Ion:; time I suir-ivd with a l:cl
back, undonlitedly dr.e to disorders of
the kidneys. The secretions wero all
o it of sort, very d irk and lull of scd'
nient. I beard of Doan's Kidney Pills
and pit a bo at a drug .-tore, and ga n
tbeni a thorough trial. Tli"' restored
t !i" s-'cretio'is to their natural color,
ma!' the secretions normal and
tre:rjt'iee,rd my hack so that it doM
; not Mi".i me at a!!. In fart I have not.
, . , UH,j t:e remedy."
v .. ,,n 4(...or. price r0
i j-.jr .-;!'! n, an ueaiers. I rite ,
j (.(.n, . 'r.vVl,vrn Co Buffalo
U-,,;. Vo4 M,. nts f,,r t'lf. rnitrd
tx.AZir.j'jr r.JMt yuan i-
1 -Vi U...'. I. J V-ll.'-l
CONTAINS HOfJEY AND TAR
Relieves Cc'd3 b-7 working them
cutcf the evctom th.'T.vh a ccpious
a and healthy actim cf O.o LcvcIs.
Relieves Couffiis b cl-jiasinz the
?j .... . . . .
rnuoo'JS msrr. cranes or u.j uui.i
chest and broncLial Ubes.
"As jleit.t3 the tait
j 2 J?-,- ? Jl fl
1 CiHil Lli.O it
For sale by Ik T. Whitehead Co.
:!naeh, Heart or Kid-
ncv nerves v v.e;;l- ti. u tlio.r;:.ir.s
those v,c;.k in -i-lo neno-. Stri'iiuhteii
c. . ., t j r,r linni.l
IPSO 11'n.i., OO.l'l wem uw
and see bow ouickly help will come.
Free sample test sent on request by
Dr. Sbojp, Racine, Wis. Your health
is surely worth this simple test. A. C.