Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 4, 1897 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, March 4, 1897
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'*^^ SECOND 3?.A.BT. STEBLIH0, ILLINOIS, MAKCH 4, 1897, ^J ' ft *v lf> r- , —The echoola in'the conntry are badly disorganlze.dowing to the preta- - leaee of meaeleB, Almost every family where there lire children* have a caee on hand. _ —-Attgost Shnltr, of Second street, While assisting a neighbor in butchering Friday, Van B steel through the galmofhis hand. The wound is a painful one, though not serious. , • —Abe Sbacof says he has the liand- 1 somest dog in town. He admires it particularly ^because,- he eay s,, it looks like a CongreeBman. He purchased the animal from Herrmann Eeizke last Saturday ^venlng. —Eugene Bundlettis making prep- aratlons to move at an early date to - Iowa, where he has recently purchased A farm*. He expects to make his home itt, Idwa in the future. The many friends of Mr. Bundlett wish'him all possible success.; :•[ , —Seven pupils passed the .Central Examination in Jordan Friday. On t next Thursday evening Prof. Si B. • HutEh will address the class at Jordan Town Hall. A. good musical program '' has been prepared, and every body le invited to, be present. —The village of -Shttbbona- has-_ ad_ vertiaed for bids for the construction of a^atetworktrsystenTfor flreTjprotec- ' tion. The Bystemincludes a deep well, six-inch and four-inch water mains, twenty-five horse power gasolene eu- '< gine and a five hundred barrel water. ' tank. . ..'•.•\.'^ '•',"''.' •'• —W. H. Alexander, of Beaman, Ia., '' -writes that on the morning of Feb.20 the thermometer .was 18° below zero. The • winter has been a mild one with scarce . lyan'y snow. Stock will get through 'the winter in good shape. Hogs are • all dead from the .cholera, ao that there are none to ship. -" '—The funeral of Abram Delp, who , died recently at his home, in Jordan, was held in, the English' Lutheran . church at ll'o'clbck Sunday morning. The sermon was preached by the Bev. E. Brown and the interment took place ' in the Mennonite cemetery. : A large number of sorrowing'friends and relatives were present at.the eervices, , —Mrs, D. G. Lindsiey received the • gad news of the death of her ftunt.Mra. Jane GilmQre.jof UJtioa,J?a. Shei was .the oldest sister of D. D. l)ickey, who once lived I in Como, also of Ira C, Dickey, of Albany, Ore. She died Monday; Feb. 15, after pufferlng intense pain for thVee or four hours. She was quite aged being somewhere in the ' eighties. ', ' " . —The IVhiteslde Board of Supervisors will meet in Morrison on March 16. The meeting will be an important 1 one, as it is expected that the bills will be jnuchjargerjtban usual.. : The calls for aid have been mojre numerous than usual this year, making the expense to the county .very heavy. E In proportion' to the size of the town, Sterling's relief expense is lighter than any other in ' the county. V ; —"While atDlxon, waiting for a traia to this city late Saturday night, James ' Egan, of this city, was instrumental,in " saving the life of a drunken individual named Drew, who attempted to throw himself beneath the wheels of a pass. Ing train, The man appeared to be on , the verge of delerium, probably caused by a protracted spree, He was taken ' into the waiting room and after a time became more calm, . —A polecat broke up a church meeting ia the Algoman Township, Michigan, school bouse Sunday night. The farmers are divided on the question of using the school house for church purposes, some of them oppose, it, and it ; was this Jatter faction that introduced the animal into th,e meating. The beast waa dead, but none the leas punt gent, and its preeence caused a wild rush for the door, < ^-Satur^ay Mra, Whitney was seventy-three years of age and (I. A. Over wili have reached the thirty r eightn mile post of his career. -In honor of |»ie double occasion, Mr. Over gave a pleasant' dinner at his home Friday, •having for guests Mrs. Whitney and the Kev. T. B. Stanley and family. Prominent on the table was a huge cofioe cup—large enough to supply the Wtire family—the gift of Mrs, Whit- v my to Mr. Over. —J. D. Mock, of Indiana, reports a remarkable case of equine instinct. liSst week his horse, which he purchased j8ve 5 ears ago, when a colt, from a • forty-five mites north pf there, He got.no trace of the miss- day (his safti aud at lor ^ Albert Geesie is haaling lumber for a new house which lie will build this spring on his farm several miles north of the city. ' . —Matthew Swartz,of Jbrdan, is loading a car with farming Implements and seed, which he will ship West within a day or two to the farm which he recently purchased in Iowa, —Mayor Burt holder wishes it announced that the report which was circulated yesterday, saying that he was a candidate for alderman from the Second ward, is entirely unfounded. —It is reported that Vernon San ford, of Sanfordville, is at present in an extremely feeble condition. The old gentleman is in his eighty-eighth year,and haa been a resident of this county "for sixty.years, —Mrs, Angeline Boone celebrated her eightv-lirst birthday on Wednesday. In the evening a number of her friends called upon her and tendered congratulations. In spite of her advanced age the old lady enjoys extremely good health. . : ->-.-• —The Bradly Martin ball is being Imitated, on a smaller scale however, all over the country. Aurora has caught the epidemic and a fancy dress ball was Riven Saturday evening under the direction of Prof . Sweet and his orchestra." — "~^ ~ ~~ — — I^wrence-FaberrfOrmerly-of Galena, but now of Dubuque, met death in a very peculiar manner Sunday. He waa at supper when a piece of mo'ai, scarcely larger th»n a liuger nail, lodged in >I|H windpipe, lie became black in the face, and before a physician arrived, was dead. ' —Mr. P. Vf, f Wilcox, of Mendota, known as the "Mendota carpenter;" has secured the position of chief State Inspector of factories from Gov. Tanner, at a salary of 82,600 a year. Mr. Wilcox is well known in this city, and his friends will be glad to know of his appointment. • —The sad news was received of •• the death of LeonardBushnell Underwood, the two-year-bid son of Mr. . and Mrs, E. C. Underwopd, formerly of this city, at 7:30 o'clock Saturday morning. The. little one suffered an illness of five weeks. The funeral arrangements have not been completed, —The Ministerial Association of the Dixon District-Methodist Episcopal cliarch holds its ^ annual session Jn. Pa w Paw, May 10 to 12. This will bring a large number of men and women to that town. It will be presided over by the, Bev. Dr. Grover C.Clark, of tills* city, the Elder of this district. —The woolen goods factory tbat made the cloth lor the suit of clothes to be worn by President-elect McKinley on Inauguration Day, have sent J. Eisele & Co. a sample of the same, saying that they will place the goods upon the market .shortly. The material is known as an "uniinished worsted." ,— Editor W. J. Eagan, of Book Island, who was arrested in Fulton for carrying brass knuckles at the time of the Woodmen melee, was tried before the Justice of the Peace at Fulton Friday and was fined 9100 and coste. The defendant took on appeal to the Circuit Court and furnished the necessary bonds. — Blondin, the famous rope-walker> is dead. His greatest feat was achieved when he crossed Niagara Falls, on a tight rope on June 30, 1859. On Sept, 14, 1860, he crossed the fall on a rope, carrying a man on his back, Blondin was seventy years of age. He began rope-walking when four years of age, and never made a slip. • — "It-looks at t^is moment," says The Horseman, "aa though the farmer- breeder could not make a better invest* ment than to put some, money into a reasonably large, well-formed, hard-col ored, young trotting or coach stallion with epeed and good blood, for this season there will be bred a much larger number of mares than have been bred for the past three years." : agaUV'saya The Horseman "may^we hope to ilnd well<bred handsome young trotting stallions so cheap in the public market, and the trainer, who fails to take advantage of the peculiar situation will have himself alone to blame if he dosu't supply the wants of his stud and those of neighbors before the conclusion is reached that our supply of desirable .horses is all too ' ''' ' '—Tbe marriage of Miss Myrtle Irene Mitchell and Albert C Dpilmyer waa aoiemenized Wednesday at 12 IB., at the Sugar Grove church, Palmyra, in the presence of a targe number of invited guests. Rev. Ji. C. Granger performed the ceremony which unites lives of fchle eflUc&ablt? $ougte,, Oa of Cast, Mf » %m$ Uv* I3ol}|ei|«r J»ft far ADDITIONAI4 PERSONALS. John Arnold, Jr., of Jordan, was In the city Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Myers visited with friends in the city on Saturday. Judge A. Black and family, of Lincoln, Neb., are visiting relatives in this city. , James Sweet and David Finkle, of Sanfordville, were in the city Thursday on business. Miss Edith Lohr, of Freeport, is visiting at the home of Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Matlack. Carl Lehman, a Sterling boy, has accepted a position in the First National Bank, of Chicago. ' Boy Jenkins is improving as rapidly as can be expected from "the surglcal ( operation he recently had performed. Mrs. Frank Cochran departed Monday morning for Plttsburg, Pa., called there by the serious illness of n sister. Virgil Reed returned Saturday evening from Chicago, where he spent a week in seeing the eights pf the big city. Mr, aud Mrs* Marion Green, of Sixth avenue, have been sick for some time with grip. but both are now on the mend, Lawrence Baer has returned to his home in Cripple Creek, Col. He has been visiting relatives here for some •time, Daniel Abbott, of Polo, was in the city Saturday looking up good b|M> : . uieas ot horsu llesh/in which he ia in- veatiug. • '•.".' Leaader Mensch, who has been a sufferer from rheumatics for some time past,.was able to be down to the city Saturday. Miss Hattie Stryker,of Polo, came to Sterling Thursday : for a visit' with friends. She spent last night with Mrs, Andrew O'Kane. • Mrs. Mary Smith, of Crawfordsvllle, Ind., is visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Ernest .Walton, at her home on West Third street. . D. W/ifc-ef and Joseph MCGulre, of Deer Grove, were in the city Tnursday with a team of fine horses which they -were trying to sell, • Horace Brubaker, of Jordan, was down to the city Saturday for the first time since his illness. He has been a victim ^of the grip. : ).. Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hartman are expected home this evening from a two months' visit with friends and relatives in the East. ' Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fellows went to Dixon Monday to attend the funeral of Mr. Rogers, who. was a brother Inlaw of Mr. Fellows, ,.David Eberaole moved Monday from his old home, near Prairieville, to the f arnvhe-recentlyipurchased a short oUs- ' tance north of the city. Elwood Snydefis the guest of relatives in Sterling and vicinity.' He waa called here from Chicago to attend the funeral of Abram Delp. John Devine, of Deer Grove, brought two hogs to the city Thursday, their combined weight being 950 pounds; He sold them to a local shipper, A. R. Reitzel, of Mitchell, S. D., who has been the guest of friends in this city for the past two weeks, left for his home in the North on Monday. S. J, Wilklns, the man who was injured in the cutting affair at Como, is reported to be doing well. His physician is of the opinion that he will recover. - . Mrs, Annie Houter, of Peru, who has been a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Schmoeger for several weeks, started on her homeward journey Saturday, Samuel'Murray, the man who lost his arm in a corn husking machine last fall, was -in the city Saturday, He says that he still • suffers : considerably from the accident. Three young men, Messrs. Byers, Harrison and Hommerhocker, arrived in the city Wednesday, from Franklin county, Pa. They will work on farms in this vicinity during the coming season.' *''' ' ' ' -•: : ': '•" ' " " Earl Churcbr^who has been connected with the McCormlck Harvesting Machine Co., iaChicago, is in the city, He will make bis headquarters here in the future whea not on the road for the copjpauy, " N, MaxBon, who haa been spending the winter with his son ia Clarksdale, Mias., arrived borne on Friday evening. He reports the weather to be spring- iika and and the fwmejrs ftnd planters are &S1 busy dotog tijeir phjating, Mr. weiUod boa ia bis sojourn to ted, LITTLE L£CNARO UNOtRWOOO i« rtiMfral Wfi h« KMtl T*'i7i'»rrnvr Af- fp'rnoon at t::?n, The remains of Leonard BnshneJl Underwood, the -two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Unflerwood, were broaght Saturday morning from Chicago to this city for bnrisl, accompanied by his parents, twla brothers and his grandmother, Mrs. E. J. C. Henry, from whose,residence the funeral services will take place on Tuesday afternoon at 1:80 o'clock, conducted by Rev< n. C. Granger. The child was an exceptionally beautiful and winsome little fellow and his death, occurring after an illness of five greeks, through which he was attended by the best medical skill and cared for by a trained nufae and the untiring, but unavailing, devotion of bis parents, Is peculiarly sad and enlists the heartfelt sympathy of the many frienda of the bereaved family. .' I "MAMA'S BABY." i .\VhenfheinldnlghtIampwasbnrnlnB i Book In hand, I lingered long • "While the solemn hush of silence ; Settled o'er theclty's throng; Htllll lingered, reading, pondering '. O'tr the pages hold, spell-bound, When a tiny noise beside mo • Caused me quick to look around. There, beside mo stood my baby •AH In white, with shlninp; eyea, ' \Vhlle the dimples gathered slowly As ho noted my surprise. Then I tried to utter sternly "Leonard must go back to beill" ' . But was sllonco'd by his answer As ho slowly drooped his head. ;. : "Mama's Baby," tald the darling, '•' That was all ho answered me, i But lie know that'he had conquered |'i All my stern austerity. . •j "Mama's b»by,"—then I caught him, r Held him to his father's breast, . ji, While on lips and cheeks and eyelids j Loving kisses softly pressed. Onco again his bed is empty And wo sit and .weep alone; ••- ----- : .--.; For the angels camo and called him, - -i - "Mania's baby," "come, come homo!" : ..,, And on lips and cheeks and uyellds Angelkl'aes gently pressed And tl^ey o:>nl>-<1 ""suna's bubjr" ITo c t'i !ii< ci n, •; i-H-f. Mai'tll 1, 1SU", , ~ ,l-'vli.\' .1; 0. IlKNllV. A FEW FACTS ABOUT MILK. of Duke H. BngUford Tells of the Itrgult • ., Careful Investigation Milk is the fluid secreted by the mammary glands of the division of vertebrate animals called mammalia. . The milk of various domestic animals is more or leas used by man for food. The.milk of the cow.whlch may be taken as typical'of all others, is indeed by far the most valuable of all. Pure milk; when newly drawn, is an opaque^ white fluid with a yellow tinge and sweetest to the tasterTh'efesBo'urd' be a faint animal odor, due to the presence of sulphuretted hydrogen, The specific gravity of milk should be between 1.03 and 1.035; water, 86.87; fat, 3.5; casein and aibumen,4.75;8ugar* 4.; ash,,.7 When milk is left to stand for a time, the lactic sugar which it contains decomposes into lactic acid. This transformation is quite simple, consisting in the splitting up of the molecules of sugar into lactic acid. Louis Pasteur, who was born at Dole Jure, France, Dec. 27,1822, made many valuable discoveries in bacteria and fermentation and is, perhaps, most widely known for his opposition to the doctrine of spontaneous production. Pa£- teur gave much'timeTcrtbe study of milk. ' He believed that healthy food made healthy bodies, and his process of preparing milk (called Pasteurizing) has done much to prevent sickness and save life. Sterilized milk is but another name for Pasteurized milk; it may be used with good results; Many are prejudiced against milk that is sterilized. They have an idea tbat sterilizing means placiug some substance or other in the milk; this is not so, however. To sum up, s'erilizing milk does not take away any of its attributes as nutritive food. The babies may laugh and grow fat on the same diet. The invalid may indulge in this food wiih impunity. It will keep fresh longer, last longer, taste better, and is the milk of the future. The large cities are demanding it,, and with pure water and pure milk, much may be accomplished and the occupation of the gay bacteria will end. DUKEH. BASKFOBD, Here is a diamond, here a piece of charcoal, Both carbon, yet between them stands the mightiest of magicians—Nature. The food on your ta bleand your own body; elementally the same; yet between the two stands the digestion, the arbiter of growth or decline, life or death. We cannot ( make a diamond, we can- nut make flesh, blood and bone, ^{ot But by means of the Shaker Digestive Cordial we can enable the'etomnch to digest food which would otherwise ferment and poison the system. In all forma of dyspepsia t*nd ,ii)ojpient consumption, with weakness, loss of flesh, thin blood, nervous prpstration, the Cordial is the successful remedy. Taken with fqod it relieves at once. It nourishes and assists nature to nourish. A trial bottle—enough to show its nierit—10 cents. ia the best nae&lci&e far JDot)t«H reoorniufcttd it iu of Ca*f@r Oil. TIE OHWT Mlffl HHi CATARRH! It clears the head pf foal HJBCOUSI "heels tftft 9 and ulcers of the head and thfQst$ :f*ns the breath, aid jterfectlj <*«tweft the senses of the taate, stnell und hearing. Stops Tieadaehe and dropping into th* tfcroat. Also destroys the germ wiiich eaiwea • i jk \^ v*** ip**hi f **»» w**i 1*4 fJi Y f~F*\fP"£f • mtir\ f i Km w Kmfigr mating a perfect care in a few days. N«vcr fails I No fatal case of LA GfetPPB ever knotra where Brazilian Balm was faithfully used. It destroys the grippe germ aiid quickly remove* all the after bad effect I H FALU B LE in ASTHMA, CROUP, S. CHITIS, PLEURISY, PNEUMONIA, livar-n: RHETTMAtlBM, TYPHOID ftild" ' SCAIW/3? FEVER, MEAStES, and 'any dlscayc.-whcrcs there is Inflammation, Fever or Cotif-rnio'-'. Greatest relief in Consumption'cvci Uis»-» covered.' ,' Jr :2GCures a Fresh Cold m one day. stops " In. the head nnd 1-cHeves <!cp'r.ott!. Asnn ln.?fotS'>'i . - , - -. — -,, — ia a minutes, btops . .. Inramabio in iv'inale troubles, lor oti-vrafd uso Jipals Cuts, Sores nnd BurifUike mimic, vents lock-jaw from wounds. QUICK CUKU FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best'. Family 'Medicine In ExistcHe&, SO Cent BotUe contains 100 Doses, or Two ..Weeks Treatment.for CatarrL Sf.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THttBB GOo.BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazilian \Balm cured me of Inveterate catarrh which I had for orer no years. It is the most wonderful triumph of medical science."— Cen.J. Parkt Pasties. "In. croup, cold and the worst form of gripp we have found Brazilian Balm Invaluable " —Jno. W. S. Soothe, D. D., Pastor Del Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs. lore had used the *\ MS -v\ _< ... Jl j.1. l^-1__i*.J!_*« __ _ «_ i _*»i »•»• -- -very deaf for 10 years from catarrh. Brazilian Balm applied warm in my ears every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Scolien, Chester, Pa.. "It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever Btmtn^."—juae-g£dui^rd Wootten, "I -was -worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies sad the doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It shall be my doctor through life."— Mrs.J. Galloway, Pottsiown, Pa. • "I waa fearfully crippled up with rheumatism, could not get my hand to my head.'' X took ten go-' cent bottles of BrazjliauBalm infiixmontha.' Amnow-eatirely cured andgsnim-- ble as I was at forty."— Anson Burrell. aged 84.. A lady in Cincinnati was so afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable to sleep lying down, was entirely and permanently cured with Brazilian Balm, P, JACK80H-1 GO,, Indianapolis, Ind. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS. . PLEURISY QUICKLY CURED. I have suffered the most excruciating pains in the side. The Doctor said it was Pleurisy. The Brazilian Balm gave me almost instant relief when everything else failed,and permanently cured me. I took • it .and had some wanned and rubbed on strong. : ... MRS. EUZABETH 1?ARCKW, Marcus Hook, Pa. Consumption Cured. BROUGHT BACK FROM THB GRAVE. I/ast November Mr. Joseph James, .jainter, of 325 W. Pearl St., Indianapolis, Ind., was at death's door with quick consumption. Wasted to a skeleton; Mt.-llWga^a mass o|, ulceration; his death was hourly awaited by his" doctor and family. He was kept in a constant stupor with opium. A friend, thinking to relieve his terrible cough, gave him a bottle of Brazilian Balm. Seeing its wonderful effect, the'doctor advised its continued .user Mr. James soon^after dismissed his doctor, and .depended on the Balm alone. His recovery was rapid and complete, and in February he returned to work. His lungs are sound, and his weight greater than at any time in his. life. His recovery is regarded as almost a miracle. ' COMMA. BACILLUS. In consumption beware of cough mixtures and prescriptions that contain opium. Opium paralizes the nerves, ~and""gives"~the~c6mma bacillus a good chance to destroy the lungs. It is always fatal. Brazilian Balm does not contain a trace of any opiate, but stimulates the nerves with new life and power, destroys the microbe, and restores all that is left of the diseased lungs to a sound and healthy state which no other remedy has ever been known to accomplish. - . ' ' • A Remarkable Cure. Mr, Alexander Moore, a reliable business man, of 1230 S. 13th St., PhiladeK phia, Pa., says: "I contracted a violent^ cold which settled all over me. The pain in my chest and side was excruciating. Tlie doctor gave me medicine and blistered my side, but I only grew worse. Then you gave me a bottle of Brazilian Balm. I had little or no faith in it, but decided to try it. .,1 took 3 or 4 good doses before bed time, and rubbed it well over my blistered eide. That night I slept like a top—my first good rest for over a week—and awoke in the morning cured. Brazilian Balm is simply invaluable." " Pneumonia Cured. Mrs. A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, Pa., says: "Brazilian Balm brought me out of a severe attack of pneumonia in splendid shape. It is a wonderful remedy for coughs and luug troubles. Also; for outward use, for burns, cold-sores, and chapped hands and face, it cures like magic. It ia invaluable iu the family." Saves Doctor's Bills. Families ia the country should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand. IJ is the doctor in the house, always ready aud reliable. For colds, coughs, croup, catarrh, asthma, pleurisy, rheumatism, constipation, female troubles, aud all kinds Of fevers it acts like magic, aud saves many a 1 doctor'^ bill and Vany a Cured in Cue Night. Charles H, Counelle, I^ssj., leading lawyer of Yorfc, Pa., says- "VQur BT&T jiliau Bairn cured me of o»e of the worst coitus I ever experkuced, io, one night. I thmk it the greatest markets and you c^a use .my way you like, n The fat undertaker, .'i Who plants by the acre, Poor victims o( couch find .cold, ""-• Is sighing andcryintr, Fqr we've all stopped dyinff Since Brazilian Balm was sold. And for those who desire Not just yet tp RO higher It Is worth its weight la gold. Had Catarrh 36 Years. Josiah Bacon, conductor on the P. W, & B. R. R., says. "I had suffered with catarrh for 36 years. and regarded my case as- hopeless.- One day I saw the testimonial of Geo. H. Hearn in a Brazilian Balm circular.. Hearn was the engineer on my train and I .knew-his ' case was desperate. I talked with Hearn. and his cure gave me hope. I began., the use of the Balm at once. There was- not much change for the firstjtwo months- 1 but then I began to improve and in six months, to my inexpressible satisfaction* . I was entirely curea." A Blessing For the Ladles. <-,-'Thousands of ladies are using Brazilian Balm. For soreness, pain, bearing . down and many kinds of trouble, it acts •' like a charm. A 50 cent or dollar bottle often does more good in one week'than any other remedy does in months. It goes right to the spot, removing all in-' flammation. Mrs. Geo. W. Roberts, of Wilmington, Del., says, "A strong eola- tion of Brazilian Balm and warm water used as an injection has done me more good than all the remedies and prescriptions I ever tried." •'.--.-• . Grippei Cured. "Last winter I had a bad cold and ' severe cough; 1 was lanie in every joint and muscle. I was sick aud felt as though I was coming do\yn with typhoid . fever. Itwas.no doubt a bad "cuse of grippe. Mr. E. P. Budge gave me a bottle 6f Brazilian Balm, saying he was, sure it would help me. The relief was- almost instantaneous! • It quickly stopped my cough and,took, the grippe •' with all the pains and soreness out of ' my system. I gave the balance of the 50-cent bottle to Mrs. Bishop Wiley for her daughter. It proved so beneficial she says she never intends to be without it. "—Edwin Fitz Jones, Cinginaati,Ohio.., Catarrh, Hay Fever. Kill the Catarrh microbe and yo Catarrh. These parasites nest deep in CATAKUH the tissues anil folds- of the ^olfactory membrane, and are difficult to, reach . atld kill = b « t Brazilian Balm y ilj "tterly destroy them if used persistently MICROBE, us directed. It also destroys the Hay Fever genii in a lew ' days. Use full strength, or nearly go, for Hay Fever. Cure permanent. Ajsthina Can Be Cured. J. R. Niblo, ex-school superintend*ot of Rochester, Pa., says; «'I Jtave b^ea » great sufferer froin asthma for years, but. I have had a splendid Winter, owing to the surprising efficacy of Brwtian Balm." A lady in Cincinnati, xsrh'o suffered with asthma for 17 years, c not lie down; was perfectly cared with Brazilian Balm. Why Suffer with Chas. Brooaie, 850 Soath Second St., Philadelphia, eays: «'It tocjfc only two months for Brazilian, Balm to cure me of dyspepsia with which I suffered t»v*r ^ years. Now I have no pain or cough, and t'ftu eat anything. Balm beafcs the world,'* aa, wtl A Boy 1 ^ Mrs. OtpUin K, Mubbant* «i,, fcays: boy's life. He we lost with.

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