Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 25, 1897 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 25, 1897
Page 9
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\ STEELING, ILLINOIS, MAKCIf 25, 1897. i bm the Fulton College is going rapidly on and it Is expected that the structure will be ready for occupancy by June. 1, -^The Qtm of Jacob $isele & Co. have dissolved partnerBhip and the firm name will hereafter read, "Jacob Elsete, Merchant Tailor," —Theodore Mack ifl,the first on hand with a floral beauty.a sweet crocus. He 'found it jpeeping from its winter bed just after the rain of Friday. • —Samuel Talbot, of Jordan, came down to the city Friday, wheTe he,^received word that bis child whorls ill with pneumonia at Kewanee, is much better. - , ' —-I, J. Elmendorf, who has been in the employ of the C. & N, W. R. R. for some time as stenographer,, has been transferred to a better position at Eagle drove, Iowa< —Henry £fulfs wrecked his carriage Saturday while on his way to the city. By careful driving he was enabled to reach the city,where he'had it repaired before returning home, • —The Sunday'Civll bill, which contains the appropriation for the Henne- pln Canal, has passed the House of Representatives, and it is thought that _tbgJ.Bnfttg-gill rush it through in a 'short time. , —Mrs.' Sarah Conner has received word of the death of her brother, Robert Hall, of yincenes, Ia., which occurred recently. Mr. Hall was ill but ' eleven days. He*was well known in this and the vicinity of Emerson. ' —-Snuff takingis on the increase, instead pf on the decrease, as is general* ly supposed. Two firms in Rockford manufacture and sell annually seventeen tons of the sneeze producer, which . retails "from forty to sixty cents a >' pound. ' , —The public of Prophetstown have been closed,t>n account of diphtheria,' pneumonia and severe colds; .; The pupils had /their usual spring vacation last week and it was thought best to continue it for another weeK at least;;, "« •'•/ :,:'', : -;• .' > .' •.' -~J. H. Walzer's barn was struck by lightning Friday evening." Mr. Wai- zer'* little black horse, Major,'.' escaped , without injury.'. ^The-bolt struck the • west end of the .building and tore put Jhe entire gable end. .'The damage-will amount'to $35 or 840. . There was no - —The SanfordVllle bridge.a new'iron •. structure^was washed oUt-by the heavy freshets in the creek on Friday night. The structure cost the township nearly • 81,500. On account of the high water the damage to the fliers cannot be determined as yet, though it appears that they will have to be rebuilt*. —Roy Jenkins, who has had a very severe Bur&ical operation performed jeveral,,weekB ago, is able to be up and walk about the hou.Be. He is doing as well as can be expected and it is now - thought that the operation haa done all ;that was.lntended and that the young man wllf.speedlly recover bis health entirely/;'.' ' ; . '••" •''-;''. '.' '' " -.. : . * —In regard tojthe transportation to the Grand Army • Encampment at Gwlesburg this year, the railrdads have .decided to sell tickets at one fare for the round trip, .The encampment is tc be held May 4 to 6, and, tickets will be Bold May 8, good to return until the eighth*. The tickets are not good to stqp over at intermediate points. —Rev. Scott, of Clinton, Ia., who eloped from Watarjioo with Daisy Dor- Ian last year, is still confined in the insane asylum at Independence, Ia., and Js In a very pltabje condition of mind, He still wants bis Daisy and at times thtake he sees Ijer in the room, The whole affair is a ead one, .and many ' think* he was .mentally deranged , months before tha trouble, — r Dlxon Telegraph: ; It is said .that a Sterling young man took bis girl out driving «nd she fell put of the buggy and he dr ove a mile' or two before Jhie noticed that she was missing! Well, it ' might have been H Sterling young man It certainly couldn't have been a Dixon boy. They have .a way of keeping their girls tucked in tighter than that The hbrse might fall put of the shafts and not be, miase^, buttbe'girl fall out and not be missed—not mijch. —Pekin, III., has a senaation, A year ago Friday a man named, Wallace was hanged there fpr the murder of Ms sister. J A week ago, .when, the warm rains fell, the grass took on" a green hue all over the courthouse square ant ovejc thd epaea where the stockade had .etood, except over the spot occupied by the gaUowe, which'is barren and pre Beuts tba ex,aet outlines of a woman's facts with Wit strewing ip disarrange meat $wa tier liable. J* ^ est<i to 1 " e " . titofrawis at the murdered, PJ3B8OJNAI.8. W.JE. Bleim, of Clinton, was In the :ity Monday ettendlng to business. •Mrs. Joseph Schriner is & guest of 'riends in Clinton, Ia,, for a few dayu. William Watson was unable to be at he bank Monday on account of illness, Sidney Kiley, of Lyndon, is in the ilty'the guest of friends for a few days. Joseph Kratz, of Paw Paw, spent Junday with his parents in this, city, John Hacker and f amlly.of Mllledge- ville, visited with friends in this city on Monday. > J. M. Mead, of Clfnton, was clrculat- ng among his acquaintances in this city Monday. L, E.Keltner, of Pearl City, 111., is spending a few days with his brother n this city. Little Helen Lawrie, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John P. Lawrie, la ill of the measles." Percy Richardson has taken charge of Ed Cook's "Junior" store as permanent manager. Herman Rhodemyer spent Sunday with friends in Freeport, He returned home Monday. , Mr. and Mrs, Wickert, ol Franklin 3rove, were guests of friends in the :tty on Saturday, fall on Friday to have been one and three-quarters inches. William Newcomer, of Franklin Grove, was a guest at the home of W. T. Tuttle over Sunday. H. T, Janssen [and family, who have been visiting in Mlnonk, 111., arriyed home Monday evening. W. T. McNulty, of Clinton, Ia., was guest at the home of -Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Tuttle over Sunday. W. H. Bennett, Esq., (^Minneapolis, Minn., of the law firm of Bennett;& Green, is visiting in this city. .Fred Allen has returned to Tampico, after a pleasant visit of several days at the home of .W. W, Wahl. Mrs. EiE. Brenneman, who has been spending the winter in Daytona, Fla., is expected, home next week. Henry Wahl, left Monday for a trip to Tampico, Deer.Grove and \v"al,nut for a visit with his brothers. Mrs. Martha Homer has arrived ipme-from^GMcago,wu_ere_she L hasbeen visiting for the;past two weeks. , Mrs. Alexander Anderson, of Polo, was a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Anderson on Friday, Master Scott Barrett left Thursday evening for Burt, Ia., to spend his va cation with bis Bister, Mrs. Ethel Me Whorter* " Ejnanuel Crist left the city Monday for Lancaster City, Pa., Mr. Crist expects to make his home there for some time to pome. - Mrs. Florence Broaddus. Bingham' of Denver, Colo., is the guest; of friends in this city. She is enroute home from a visit in Chicago. , Miss Emma Olmstead, who has been a guest of her cousin, Mrs, Abner Watson, for the past week, returned to Dlxon Saturday afternoon. ' :. ' .1' . ^ James Hawkins, Charles Sherwood J. C. Kingsbury, Albert Miller, Rev Henry Baker and J. H. Hauger, all of Coleta, were in the city Monday. George McCallister and George Burcb, of Gait, spent Sunday at the home of George Allen; at the Bend. Tha, three Georges had a good visit to gether. * NoahByers and Miss Bertha Thum mel, both students at the Northwestern University pf Chicago, arrived home Saturday and .will spend their .spring vacation here; v ' Miae Jane Miller, who has spent several months with friends in Dysart,Ia. arriyed in the city Saturday. She will make her home with her uncle, Hugh Miller, of Jordan. '•-••„-•. Lev I Burkholder, a cousin of Mayor •Burkholder, and his friend, Aaron Lea man, arrived in the city from Lancaster County, Pa,, Wednesday evening and are in search of work on a farm. Mrs. C. J. Burgess," of Deer Grove, who has been visiting at the home pi W-^ W. Wahl Beveral-- days, Monday went out to the home of Otto Leltz north of the city, for a brief visit there ( Roy Jenkins, who was thought to be rapidly recovering from the surgical operation recently performed, haa suf fered a relapse, and it is .now thought that he willl have to undergo another operation. C$pt. J. W, Niles is entertainicg to day a cousiu that be has not seen for twenty years, 11. M.Moealey from Spokane, Wash., who is oa fjls way £p bis old home ia Rochester, N, Y. Mr Moseley is iateresteii in, ir«»l estate and DUCK HUNTERS' SPORT. The 8en*on Alonjr th« Illinois JUver In Novr u The duck hunting season on the 111!* nols.and in the waters connected there- wltb,opened up briskly and ausplcloue- y during the spell of warm weather this week. The ducks came in unusually large numbers and the influx of lUnters was large. The hunters go ;here every season from Chicago, Cln- cinnata, Columbus and SprlngBeld, O., Indianapolis, Ind., and Louisville, Ky^ and even from as far east asFittsburg. Scores of them make regular visits to ;hese waters from' Chicago and St. Louis,' and nearly every city in the State has its representatives along the river and the adjacent , bayous and lakes, whose duck feeding grounds are famous throughout the union. Many. hunters, whose homes are in distant cities, own well appointed cabin boats, built for ducking, and furnished with every comfort and convenience. These boats are of tissue paper draft and can navigate on a heavy dew. The hunters bring their cooks and live on the fat of the land— and the water. Hundreds of the less fortunate camp out along the river at points of vantage, and rough It as best they can. . When the ducks are plentiful the valleys and the deep woods encircling till night with the heavy guns of the hunters. The sport just now is reported as unusually good all over the duck-' ing territory. BOATING IN DIXON STREETS. People Enjoy the Sport In the North Part of the Town, . . Sterling people may ° go duck hunt- Ing on the streets.they may Indulge In a little fishing in some of the frog ponds on First avenue, they may evert get stuck in a ligitimate mud puddle;' but there Is no one here who would so far lose his respect for the town as' to organize a boating party, especially on Sunday, and go sailing over the streets of the town. This.'tis said on excellent authority, was/done in North Dixon yesterday. The holes in the streets are ao deep and so very large that the recent rains turned them into lovely lakes and the temptation to take a Sun day excursion was more than some of the tribe could resist. ' The day was lovely, the wHter was without a ripple —save an occasional one caused by the splash of a mud turtle or two—and the sport was a merry one, ' ; This is not all. It is reported that a wagon load of hay—horses, farmer add all—suddenly disappeared from sight on Main street the other day.. Nobody has seen anything of the outflt gince but it is supposed that it is working its way under the block or two of pave ment, and that it will emerge soon at the other end. • ' FOR HER CLASSMATES. Mien Olive liter Entertalna Ten . Mies Olive Kier gave a delightfu party at her home ou First avenue Saturday evening to the members of the Class of '97, of the Sterling High School. The house waa profusely dec orated in orange and white, the class colors, and the motto, "Results, not Bed Tape,"' occupied a conspicuous place. The evening was one of rare pleasure A number of novel games were Intro duced . and there were other features At half after nine a delicious .repasl was served in the dining room. The table was decorated with water lilies the class flowers. A card from which .each lady read her fortune and a water Jilly were provided as souvenirs. The folio wing is a list of those present, al members of the class: , • • Misses— Fannie John Olive Kendrlcks Adii Lust ' Bessie foster Koae Fletcher Bertha Sowles Kotma Lougsdon Anna Lefferts Ethel Korwood OHveKler MRS. SAPHRONA HOLLY DEAD She Wt»* tlie ¥lt»t Wilto Woiuao In Fultoo «uil Fraukllu Grove. Mrs. Sapbrona Holly of Dixon diec at her home in that city on Sunday at 6 o'clock a. m, from shock occasioned by a stroke of paralysis. : Mrs. Holly was eighty-eight yeara old and the widow of the late James Holly, wel known throughout this part of the State, She, with her huaband, came to this State at an early date and she bore the distinction of having been the first white woman that set foot in either Fulton orFrank linGrQve. For u great many years past she has resided in Dixon. Five children survive the death of their mother; Mrs, Miller and Idra. Hooker of vWxon; Mrs; Jacob Echternaeb, o this city; aod two woua, who i'sslcie in the South,' - ' OVERi'OLSFR AND MAYNARD WtN FIRST AND SECOND. First J>r!*«-ft OoW V. M. C. A, Bsdfis- Event* Were Kanntng High tfafnTp, Kklf »n4 Potato Rscs—BnThhoIfle* "Wlna Purernent Jfoot An indoor athletic contest was held n the^ymnasiom of th« Y, M^ C. A. rooms Monday evening. An audience of seventy-five witnessed the contests. The winner was Arthur Overholser, score 122; with Maynard second, score 13; The winner was presentea with R landaome gold T. M. C. A. badge and the second man a badge of the same design in bronze. Following is a list of the contestants with their scores: Barry Burkholder, 62; Ed Dill, 48; Jamea Maynard, 83; Arthur Overholaer, 122; Will Bttson, 73; John Stager, 70; Guy Stakemiller, 65; Louia Reisner, 59: adet Dunbar, 33; Arthur Wheeler, 70. The events were the running high [ump, the rope skip, and the sixty yard potato race. Each contestant must jump three feet six inches to qualify in the flrst event, and for each Inch in addition he scored four points. Maynard won this event, his record being four feet six Inches; score 48. Wheeler and Stager tied at four feet four inches. In .the second event each man must jump a rope flfty times in twenty-five seconds. > Each second under that record scored five points. The rope skip Is simply jumping rope, like the girls. In order to make fifty skips in twenty- five seconds the skipper must jump "peppe'r." Ritson won this In •• seventeen and one-fifth seconds. Maynard flunked, he having made three balks. Overholeer's record was eighteen seconds. The winners made the following tirqe In the potato race, under a seventeen second limit, each second less adding twenty-five points to the score: Over- bolser fourteen and four-fifths, und Dill fifteen and two-fifths. Maynafd's time was fifteen and three-fifths. The officers of the- contest were Charles E. Bensinger, Superintendent; Frank Llewellyn.Keferee; Ben Bohrer, Scorer; Will Watson and Walter Phelps, Judges; and R. N. Clark and Charles McPherran, Timers. At the conclusion of the indoor contests, a quarter mile race was run on the pavement. This was won by Burkholder; Keisner, second. The winner received a half bushel of apples, which were passed to the visitors. The entire program of sports was interesting and all the contests spirited. No man had a walk away. Many of the:events afforded no end of fun for the.! guests. On the whole the visitor to the Y. M.'C. A. rooms Monday evening enjoyed a very pleasant time. VERSA GROVE'S *>ARTY. She I'leuaantly Kntertalns a Number of .'•• Her Girl Miss Verba Grove entertained a party of her girl friends at her home" on East Third street on Monday eve nlng, In celebration of her fourteenth birthday. • The little ladies' spent a very pleasant evening in playing gamaa and listening to some clever piano playing. , . At 10 o'clock supper waa served. AB the party Bat down to the prettily dec orated table,each of the fourteen guests lit one of the fourteen candles which illuminated the board and at the same time repeated a bit of poetry or a sen tlment appropriate for the occasion. Misa Grove was the recipient of many very handsome preaents.and she with the young ladles she entained.wil long remember the occasion with much pleasure. The following young ladies made up tue party. Misses- Mabel Ovorholser Carrie Waltz Anna nurlburt Ethel Yeager Kate Frauke liulda Turnrouth , Lou Buucly Lizzie Krolm Grace Over Agnes McGInnts Emma Hammond Helen Burmelster AdaKelley .Vernle Yeager THE POWELLS ENTERTAIN. George and Jennie Serve a Pleasant Dinner to Their Friends. Miss Jessie Powell and her brother, George, entertained a small party pi friends at dinner on Sunday.' A twen ty pound gobbler, browned to a golden degree of juiciness, was completely wrecked by the- combined attacks of the party. Mr. and Mies Powell have a reputation of long standing and ol high degree as entertainers, and it Is therefore aurperlluous to make any remarks upon the pleasures of the occasion. The party was composed of the following • ladies and gentlemen Mtssrs. and~ Mesdames Charles Ein mitt, Charles Geoting, W. W* Haskell, Master Frank Geeting.-' » ' HOLTZ BOYS ESCAPE. Out.u tlie • . 'That They ure Wauteil, The IIoHz bays, 1 ; who skipped out from Millecjgeviile leceutly, leaving trunks babind theia which provec tbeir guilt of a large amount of the thieving which hat) batu goiug ou in that vicinity, bsve "got onto" the fad that they we wanted and have mystwi ously "vasoous^d" to CATARRH! ^ ------- -.-—i- — -, ----- s BARACBS In 2 minutes. Stops Invaluable In female tronble vents look-law from wounds. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. It clears til* bead 6ffbtsltHHeotie; _ nrta «id nicer* of the head and sweetens the teeath, arid perfectly testo*e« tjhe senses of the taste, sttefl ana feeariug. Stops headache asd dropping lato " it. Also destroys thfe gej-m which > HA Y f?isf\/l&i9 • 7 rl f • IT^ fnlm-V £•» f%f a perfect care in a few days. fails! No fatal case of LA GRIPPE ever koowtt where Brazilian Balm -was faithfully user!. It destroys the grippe germ andqukkly removes all the after bad effect I f! FA t»LI BLE ia ASTHMA, CROUP, BRON- CHms,I%EtTRisY, PNEUMONIA, DvstFPStA, RHBtTijATlSM, TYPHOfD and BCAKI,ET FEVKR, MEASLES, iand any disease where there is Inflammation, Fever or Congestion, Greatest relief in .Consumption ever discovered. ^.jCurea a Fresh Cold m one eav. stsp« UK In the head and relieves deafness. ASBU Injoctioit Vi — . ps rlnglh« In the head and relieves dealneas. ASBU Injectioit a. For otitwnnl nse heats Cuts. Boroannd Hums like ruaslc. Pro- QUICK CUM5 PO« CONSTIPAVlON AND PILES. The Best Family Medicine in Er.itfcnca. 60 Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment to? Catarrfl, 91. OO BOTTLE EQUALS THREB BOO, BOTTLES. HOME TE3TIMONIALSS "Brazilian Balm cared me of inveterate catarrh which I had for over 20 yeara. tt ia the most •wonderful triumph of medical science."— Gen,J. Parke Ptistles. "la croup, cold and the worst form of grippwe have found Brazilian Balm invaluable," » —Jno. W. S. Eootlm, D. £>., Pastor Dei. Ave, Bap. Ch. "Mrs. Lore has uwd the Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good." — Hon. Chas. B. Lore, Chiefju^ . of Del. "One bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mine of hay fever." — Thos^ M. Culbert. "I wa8 very deaf for 10 years 'from catarrh. Brazilian Balm applied •warm In my ears every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Scatien, Chester, Pa. "It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever &xw\&z<L. n — Judge Edward Woottcn t "I waa worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors failed to relieve. It -was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It shall be my doctor through life."— Mrs.J. Galloway, Potistoam, Pa. "I was fearfully crippled up with rheumatism, could not get my hand to my head, I took tea 50-. cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured and aa nimble as I was at forty."— Anson Eurrell, aged 84. A lady in Cincinnati was so afflicted with asthttla that during the winter for seventeen -years she waa unable to ctured with Brazilian Balm. - , T? -- 4 PLEURISY QUICKLY CUBED. I have suffered the most excruciatiup sains iu the side. The Doctor said it vaa Pleurisy v , The Brazilian Balm gave ne almost instant relief .when everything else failed,and permanently cured me. I took, it and had some warmed and rubbed on strong. Mas. EWZABETH PARCELS, Marcus Hook, Pa'. Consumption Cured, BROUGHT BACK FROM THE GRAVB. Last November Mr. Joseph James,' painter, of 32S W. Pearl St., Indianapolis, Ind., was at death's door with quick consumption. Wasted to a skeleton; his lungs. a mass of .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. Saeing its wonderful effect, the doctor advised its continued use. Mr. James soon after dismissed his doctor, and depended on the Balm alone. His recovery was f • The fat undertaker, Who plants by tl« flcre, Poor victims of cough and cold, Is Sighitig and crjrtne:, , , For wc'v? all stopped dying Since Brazilian Balm was sold. And for those who desire Not just yet to go higher It Is worth its weight In gold. r returned to work. His lungs are sonnd^ 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 inscriptions that contain opium. Opium paralizes the nerves, and gives the comma btfcillus 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 Hfe 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 accom-' plish. , A Remarkable Cure. Mr. Alexander Moore, a reliable business man, of 1230 S. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I contracted a violent cold which settled all over me. The pain in my chest and side \vas excruciating. The doctor gave ine medicine and blistered iny -side, but I only grew worse. Then you gave me a bottle of Brazilian Balm. I had little or no faith ia it, but try it. I took 3 or 4 good doses before bed time, and rubbed it well over my blistered side. That night I slept like a top—my first good rest for over a week-r-aud- awoke in the morning cured. Brazilian Balm is simply invaluable." " ' . Pneumonia Cured. Mrs, A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, Pa., says: "Brazilian Balm brought toe out of a severe attack of pneumonia in splendid shape. It is a wonderful remedy for coughs and lung troubles. Also, for outward use, for, burns, cold-sores, and chapped bands and face, it cures like magic. It is invaluable ia the family/' Saves Doctor's Bills. • Families in the country should always keep Brazilian Balm on band. It is the doctor -in the house, always ready and reliable. For colds, -coughs, croup, catarrh, asthma, pleurisy, rheumatism, constipation, female troubles, and all kinds of fevers it acts like magic, and sayea many a doctor's bill and xaany a long sickness, Cured in One Night. Charles H, Coimelle, Esq.," leadiug lawyer of York, Pa., says: "i'our Bra- eiliau Balm cured me of one of the worst colds I ever experienced, iu one night. I think it the greatest medicine ia the market, sad you can, use my nanie aay wey you JEadL Catarrh 30 Te.ars. Josiah Bacon, conductor on the P. W. & B. R, R., says. "I had suffered with catarrh for 361 years and regarded lay 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 oftce. There was not much change for the first two mouths but thea I began to improve and in sue months, to my inexpressible satisfaction, I_wa8_entirelycurecU'* , :. * ,••-<.' A Blessing For the ladies. Thousands of ladies are using Brazilian Balm. For! soreness, pain, bearing down-and-many-.kindsuoi.troub^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 f oes right to the spot, removing all in- animation. Mrs. Geo. tV. Roberts, of Wilmington,,Del., says,- "A Strong solu-> tion of Brazilian Balm and, warm water \ised as an injection has done me more good than all theferemediea and "prescriptions I ever tried." Grippe Ctiroil. "Last winter I bad. cokl severe cough. I waslauie iucv^rj-joint and muscle. "I'.was sick aa<l -i-iit as- tnough r was coming down witlitvpliaidi~ fever. It was no doubt a bad ccif.2 ol~ grippe. Mr. _E.'P. Budge gave ine abat« , tie of Brazilian Balm, saj'jug ,he v/aa> sure it would help me. TJie relief v/as'. almost instantaneous. It quickly stopped my cough and .took the grippe' with all the pains and soienet,s out of my system. I gayc the k balauce of the 50-cent bottle to Mrs. Bishop 1 \Viley for her daughter. It prpved SQ beueficial she says she never intends to "be without it. "—Edwin Fitz Jones, Cincinnati, Ohio, „ Catarrh, Hay Fever. /Kill the Catarrh microbe and you cure" Catarrh. These parasites nest deep io, CATARRH the tissues and folds of f —^^^'the olfactory membrane, ^Sr^fr and are difficult to reac,fc ' " and kill; but Brazilia« • BaUn will utterly destroy $1 them 4f used persisteotjy MICROBE, as directed. It also dea- troya the Hay Fever gertu ia«a days. Use full strength., or nearly for E[ay Fever, ; Cure permanent. M Asthma .-Can Be Cured. J. R. Niblo, ex-scliool superinte, of Rochester, Pa., says: "I have Jjeen & ' great sufferer from asthma .for years, bat. I have had a splendid, winter, owiag to the surprising efficacy of BrazuW* Balm." A lady ia Cinpmn&tJ, wUo bad; : suffered with asthma ior 17 years, n6t lie down; was perfectly cured Brazilian Balm, rfi*u |.3>4* Why-Suffer witl»" Chas. Broome, 850 Soutb. Secon«| St,'» ' Philadelpliia, says: «'Jt took only tf« months for Brazilian Balm to cure iaeQi dyspepsia with' wljicu I suffered over 3^ years. Now I have np pain or stossnefc - st-i cough, an<J cau eat anything. Balm beats the world." at fy

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