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Cyfarfod Misol Dwyrain Meirionydd.



DEAR BREAD. Ever since the memorable occasion on which Mr. Chamberlain first advocated his policy of fiscal reforms the question of dearer food has loomed large in the public mind, dwarfing all other considerations by its own magnitude and importance, But while the apostles of Free Trade and Protection have been phrophesying respect- ively the destruction and salvation of the adoption of Mr. Chamberlains Policy, a con- siderable section of the com unity have re- fused to be roused from their normal con- dition of lethargy and drowsiness and have maintained an attitude of careless indifference throughout. To them, as to the whole army of tortured dyspeptics, whether food be cheap or dear is a matter of iittle importance. Their one and cnly concern is the discovery of something to rid the1** the horrible indigest- ion that renders life worthless and enable their stomachs to digest the morsel ofjood that nature compels them to eat. For that, no scheme of Protection is of any avail save that which is afforded by the timely and reg ular nse of the root and herb tonie, Mother Seigel's Syrup. This world-famed remedy effectively prevents the human stomach being turned into a dumping ground of all manner of foreign and harmful products (of indigest- |lori) and secures the free distribution of food nourishing within the body, thereby upbuild- ing and strengthening tne entire system. In other words, Mother Seigel's Syrup cures Indigestion and restores tone to the stomach, liver and kidneys, enabling them to perform the complex and difficult process of digestion efficiently. Proof of this is afforded by the following letter from Mrs. Rogers, Fay Gate, Horsham, Sussex. Writing on May 2nd, 19°3, she says My illness began with less of appetite and depression. My strength failed rapidly and I suffered much from headaches, dizziness and nervousness. Wind was a constant trouble to me causing a feeling of suffocation that was very distressing, and I was scarcely ever free from pain at the stomach and between the shoulders. My sleep was very broken, and in the morning I got up quite weary and and unfreshed. I consulted Doctors and took quantities of medicine, but got no better, and was begininsr despair when a friend advised me to try Seigel's Syrup. It had saved her iife, she said, and was sure to do me good. On her rccomendation I got a bottle, and after taking a few doses felt myself getting better. My appetite returned, the drowsiness headaches and dizziness left me, and I was soon as well as ever before. Though it is some time time now since my illness, I have never never suffered in the same way since. Seigei's Syrup is a splendid medicine. I shall always recomend it." Cured dyspeptics all overthe world graefully acknowledge that no remedy is so-potent for the cure of all liver and stomach disorders as this natural tonic of fruits, roots and herbs,