Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 8, 1897 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 8, 1897
Page 10
Start Free Trial

FAR OFF JMHA ANOTHER INTERESTING LETTER FROM MISS PORTER. » Baglng—How , Bodl»< rare Burned—Th» Work In th* Ml*'inn School-Wpalher t* DrliRMful-Th* r.un- ift* Strieker* Children, 45 MAZAGON ROAI>, BOMBAY, INDIA December 20,1898. Deaf Folks at Honoei—I know yoi .are anxious to hear from me, for th plftgue is raging.. The natives die so fast that they cannot get wood enough to "burn their bodies aa should be done Usually they have the wood cut the length of the body, then make a pile about three feet high by one and a ha] Wide. On this the body is laid and wood laid on top about three feet high Bat DOW they cut the wood shorter only reaching to the knees, then when the feet are burned off they pick them up and threw them od top. It seems drtadful, but what can they do? Thousands of people have left the city Thus far, the plague has been among the natives only. We have no fear. Lovingly yours, LOTTIE January 10,1897—In our school we have 108 girls. About sixty of them were received in September from the famine districts. In many places parents try to sell thdr children. Others give them away. One woman brought her child to a mission school and begged them to give her three rupees . —one dollar—for it that she might fill her stomach once more.thea she would drown herself. It is against the law to bay children, so they, could not do it. Missions all over India are taking them, into their schools, where they be brought up under Christian in jluencea. T?he famine seems dreadful 1 while We are in It, but perhaps, the ,go'od accomplished, by Christianizing the girls and sending them out-to form •Christian homes will more than counterbalance the evil. At any rale, we can only do our best to relieve them. The plague is increasing in Bombay; it is confined mostly to the natives. A few Europeans have died. Some have moved their schools from the city, but we have not thought it best thus far. • I just heard a funeral go by; it is the secotid this evening, and I heard two last evening. Among.the Hin- doos, the body is carried on u litter, with t lie face exposed and sometimes painted i a bright colors. They sing a .certain eong.that is almost demoniacal in sound. It fairly makes'me quake whenever I hear It, which la quite of te& these days. . Feb. 20.— The weather is delightful; ; clear days and no ralq. 1 have been here now, since Nov. 6,and have seen no cloudy days, except three or four about " th'e first of December, when there were two showers. We have to be careful about going out bare headed, as there ia danger of sun stroke. You cannot imagine what a dreadful state famine children are in. Every morning after breakfast I have to go down and dlspepse drugs, some have sore evds, which must be washed and doctored; some have ears which need attention, some have pains in the limbs }-here- the- bottle- -of- llnament comes in play; coughs and colds are always in order; nearly all of them • have itch or some other eruption. am more afraid of that than. I am of the plague, for the doctor saya it is •very catching. We had the beads of thirteen shaved the other day, BO we could more readily and effectually applf the remedy, The odor is very disagreeable; I inhale itjn the morning and it stays with me all day. , The most exciting time comes when I reach for the Cod Liver Oil; in ' about ten seconds the sick room is cleared of all except those who are sure of no dose. Then I have to prom' isa them two doses if they do not come back,' , This morning I pulled two -from under the bed, where they had 'hidden. I am teaching, some of the English classes in our school now- Second, third and fourth readers. In the Maratbi language we have one High School,B6. r They are studying , Sanscrit. , They take that here instead of 'Latin. • Plague ia dreadful; about two hundred deaths in a day here In Bombay, The Mohammedan cemeteries are oil fall, The Hindoos cannot get wood to barn .their dead, and the vultures at the Parsee Tower of Silence are sat- laded and 'will eat no more bodies. If thin state of things .continues, I eup- cholera will be the next thing Jo order. A few Europeans have died. We ere • hoping the plague will die out when , tb» hot months come, as they say It is f epld weather 'disease. The' hottest • mootiis here are April, May and June, after which we have two or of rain, ,OI ofM^rss* from b&%(«&y about tbw hot and ,Oar sebool ia glowing quite a found- tags' liome. We have ssversl ehil- midsr fsur yesrs of ag<?, fouj uu- tbe intent »mvsi Isoaiy Tbt> f atliev Ur t> ughs tiso to her," Thftn he jumped find asked "Can I go now?'' H to think Miss Carroll woul< her mind and he wanted to i> 1>r away before that took place. Mis r" ns ate .taking orphans all over In rth, all they can provide for. If your L -ague* wishes to take a girl to sup pjrt," just let as know. T.ou furnish the means and we will do the work. It IB very interesting to take a drive here in tha evening. People sleep in the streets. There are rows of them stretched along at the foot of the buildings. Some lie out on the very edge of the pavement. I wonder they do not fall off. Three or four are often huddled together In some corner. Some sleep thia way to keep cool; others have no other place. I went into a Bazaar one day to buy some slate pencils. The dealer asked me twelve annas, twenty-five cents, "No," I said "I will give you flve annas." "Dieadful, but yon may have them for ten annas." "No, five." "Eight annas' madam, Sahib." "No, live." Then my companion end I climbed in our calriage, when he said: "Six annas." "No, five." We drove a way,«uid when we alighted in front of another shop, a boy came running up and gave us the box for five annas, ten cents. That is what we have to go through with every time we wish to buy anything, unless we go to English shops. Here, the one who can buy things the cheapest, is the best man. L, J. P. [Keferenoe is here made to the Irv ing Street church, Joliet, 111. The cost of maintaining a girl is abont S30 a year. I believe. E-E. Ross.] Cataract With a, Thousand-Foot Flange • DUcovered In the Olympics. The Olympic mountains have produced another attraction, the beauty, of •which Js not exceeded on the western slope, says the Seattle Postrlntelll- gencer. "What is eald to be a great waterfall coming from the snow-capped peaks above the clouds over, a bluff, falling a perpendicular distance of over 1,000 feet and disappearing 4n'the bosom of a beautiful plain, '{has Just, been discovered near Lake Crescent by two ranchmen. Their description of the scene would exceed anything of similar character in the Yellowstone park. From the snow on the crest o£ the Olympics, where whi^e men have never visited, .comes a .little' stream, which rapidly grows in volume until It reaches the edge o£ a. perpendicular cliff overlooking a beautiful plateau of 300 acres a thousand feet below. For centuries the water has poured : pver the precipice until it has cut a smooth passage, something like a Iqrge pipe split In half, in the side of the mountain. Here and there it strikes an obstruction, and out of the .mountain's side spurt other {ails. Standing alongside of tho cliff a short distance away, the scene is beautiful and looks' as though there were half a d"ozen rivers bursting out of the mountain. The huge volume of water disappears In ,a- wlld-looklng cavern and becomes' an underground river. It "flows beneath the plateau for a distance of two miles and then again bursts out of its imprisonment In the shape of an oval bridal-yell and dashes over the rocks and cataracts down to Lake Sutherland rough, wild and hard to penetrate. There is an abundr.nce of wild game isolated around the falls. The discoverers of the falls killed nine elk in half an hour and said there were a hundred more in sight. STORY OF TWO DOGS, Damon Is Dead and Stuffed bat PythlM Still Lives. A stuffed dog In a glass case—a common, ordinary street cur—adorns the private apartments of the proprietor of one of Philadelphia's largest hotels, says the Philadelphia Record. . There Is a rather curious story connected with the defunct animal, which the hotel man tells as follows: One day the dog came nosing about the lobby and although ejected- several times always returned, evidently in search of the kitchen. Finally, in order to get rid of the cur, it was given a large piece of raw-meat. Instead of eattig the meat there the cai>lne took the offering in Its mouth a"cl went out Into the street. Out of sheer'curiosity tbe'~hotel man followed the animal and saw It take the beef to another dog, which was crouching behind the step. The latter stood up on receiving the meat and aa it did so held one foot off the ground. It was discovered that the second dog was lame. While th<S crippled dog was eating its meat the other stood guard to see that there was no Interference. 3o it came to pass that the proprietor took both dogs into the hotel and christened them Damon and Pythias. Damon is the one in the case and Pythias still runs about, although old age la creeping on apace. ' On the Contrary. Father (to spendthrift son) — What 4o yjya want of more money? Been costraeting a lot of new debt*? o&— fcJoap; mefrfy, expamaing the old ones, - - "',• "Paw, wihat sort of a thief a 'eeeoad-story worker'!" Mr. FJgg; 'It must be oca of those follows that s stair ssjd galls St the AfAlBS HAD dined with St Crcix, and we now on our way eome uninteresting people who were giving a dance Sines enterlag the cab the converaa tton had slackened apparently we both possessed ample food for reflection As, we rattled over some Atones, St Criiix suddenly shouted in my ear: "You'll see her tonight; Ingram !V I had returned from the country tha morning; still deep In my thoughts I replied: . "No such, luck; she Is a hundred miles from town,-and—" I stopped abruptly, as I caught a glimpse of his face. Fortunately he had not noticed my observation. "So;' I continued, grasping the situation, "you have once again decided that the feminine Interest in your life should be centered In one?" "Ingram, old chap," he said solemnly, "It's serious this time!" (I have heard this remark made before under similar circumstances.) "I sincerely trust it is!" I replied. A good-looking, wealthy man, past 30, has no right to be unmarried. "This has happened whilst I have been away?" I added. He nodded. "And the maiden is—" I began. St Crolx actually looked confused. "Well, she's hardly—" he said, awkwardly, "that is—of course she's young—well, the fact Is, she's a widow!" I .glanced at him reproachfully. "Any—«r—" "No, no," ho replied hurriedly, "of course there are no children. Why, man, she's, only .young herself—hus band died in India—feverr snake blte,- or some other handy thing of that kind.—O r no,-"-he went on, with a smile, I couldn't do It If there were any children!" "Have you actually proposed to her?" "Not yet," he replied, thoughtfully, but I feel that it is as good as settled. Ingram," he continued, with an air of enthusiasm, "she's adorable. SXe—" "My dear St Crolx," I said, "these confidences remind me of the good old days." r "Ah," he replied, with a s!gh, "this is no boyish flirtation!" By Jove!" he cried, as an Idea struck him, "you two will get on capitally together. Having both been In India, you will be able to—" "Chat about her husband?" I suggested. St. Crolx looked serious. "Poor child!" ho said, in a compassionate tone. . "She must have' been very unhappy during that time!" It Is strange how men generally refer to their wives' first marriages In this way. "We are admirably suited," he continued, his face' lighting up. "I am thirty, and she—well, I should'say she is twenty-five. A man should be a year, or so older than his wife." Yes," I agreed, "she Is very young for a widow." . Much too young,*' replied St. Croix; "that's one reason why she should marry, again!" "True," I said. "How long has it been going on?" , He considered for a few moments. "I first saw her," he said, slowly, "at ten minutes to nine on Monday last week?" ' "My dear fellow." I _exclajmed, 'you must hurry up matter¥fl;heTady r will positively weary of the courtship." Just then the cab drew up with q Jerk. - • ' ; "IT IS*'YES'." "Here we are," said St. Crolx. "Jump putr ^ __ After greeting our hostess, we separated. Several people of ray acquaintance were there,. and I had to go through the usual number of duty dances, -Presently I saw St. Croix qom- ng towards me. "Ingram," be said, taking me by the arm, "come with me." . ; There is nobody so exacting as the man In love. "She is waiting to be Introduced to ou," he said, as we made our way to he conservatory- Here, in a secluded corner (for. St. Croix Is experienced in hese matters), we found the lady. ''Mrs, Fordyce," said St. Crolx, "al- ow me to—" . ' "Mrs. Fordyce!" I looked at her, then burst out laugh"Dr. Ingram!" she exclaimed, "You know one another?" cried St. Irolx, with a puzzled Jook. "Why," I said, "I have known Mru. 'ordyce since—" "Yes. Dr. liugram and I are guitft old friends," she lalerrupted, with a [lance at me. M Tbiat ia Joiyf" Si. Or^s &ai4, itewt- l fttn fin' *nr*> (T*Pt Mr* 1 , agreed *vifh ^!m ^ntfr*?}, The *!n)n« of a W*»HK carn« through the open doors. St. Crolx looked at his program. "Bother!" he cried. "It's ray dance with the daughter'of the house. W?H you kindly look after Mrs, Fordycs, Ingram?" "I sho-ald be delighted," I replied; and he hurried oft, As soon as he had disappeared, i turned to Mrs. Fordyce. "It's all very odd," I remarked. "What?" she queried—"that ,you should turn out to be the friend Mr. St. Crolx has been talking to me about?" t • -• I smiled; the qualntneas of the whole matter seemed Infinitely amns-' Ing to me. "No," 1 Bald, "that ypu should be the lady whose charms he has been describing to me," . , She blushed; I gased at her critically. " Ton my word," I exclaimed, at length, "It Is positively marvelous, to think that it Is close upon—" "That Is Just what I don't want you to think, doctor," she Interrupted. "But, my dear Mrs. Fordyce, you actually look younger and more beautiful than you did when we were together at Simla!" .' • ., . She laughed. "We have alwayo been In the habit of speaking plainly to one another." "Yes," I agreed; "It saves time." She gave me a nervous little glance. "0," I said, reassuringly, "I : am your friend." She waa playing with the edge of her fan, A. -woman Is only as old aa she looks," she .observed, "and I waa married at an extremely early age." "St. Crolx waa perfectly Justified In his estimate—twenty-five he told me," I said, with a laugh.- "But that is a detail; the 'thing that will surprise him most will be the fact that Clare exists!-'-' ——— _I She looked at me with a smile. "Ah, you have met her at the Ros- coes?" Yes; I found my little 10-year-old sweetheart of Simla had grown Into a dainty young lady of 18! How Is It," I continued, "that St. Croix Is ignorant of her existence?" "Well, he assumed I had no children, and I—I could not summon up enough courage to tell him afterwards. You see what a difficult position \ am In," she added, plaintively. Yes, It is difficult," I agreed. "The unexpected appearance of a full-grown daughter-upon- the scene might prove too heavy a strala at this critical' stage of his love. A girl of 18 Is a responsibility," I-addedf All this time I had been hugging to myself some special Intelligence. I thought It was about time to bring matters to a head. "Mrs. Fordyce," I said, "do you really-care for St Crolx?" She did not reply for a moment. .'.... • "Yes," she said simply; "I really love him. 0, can't you suggest something?" and she looked at me pleadingly.> .""•'."•" Yes," I said, quietly, "we will help one another. Have you heard from Clare today?" I continued. Her hand went to her pocket. "Why, yes," she said; "a letter came as I was going out. I have not read It yet." 'Would you oblige me by doing so, as you have It with "you?" She drew an envelope trom her pocket,, opened It, and smoothed the letter out. As she read it, a smile came over tier face. ; , . My dear doctor," she exclaimed, "do you thtnk~one~Bo-young-as-eiare-wllh make you happy?" Did she not settle It In Simla, years ago, that she would marry nobody but the 'doc'?" I replied, '"Have I mamma's consent? She laughed happily. ^ "Really," I said, glancing at her, "I hardly know whether I'm talking to lare or her mother." St. Crolx rejoined us. "St. Crolx." I said to 1 him, quietly, after a minute or so, "I have been meddling in your affairs—with a good result," I added.., He turned with a glad look of surprise to Mrs. Fordyce, ' ; "It Is 'Yes'?" he murmured. "It's for you to say, after hearing the doctor;" she replied, softly. The one condition Is," I said, abruptly, "that you agree to become my father-in-law!" . He seemed to be quite surprised; I :endered a few simple words, of explanation. St. Croix glanced at Mrs. Fordyce —she was looking radiantly .beautiful —and then did the most Intelligent thing he ever did in his life—accepted my proposal.T-The Magnet Magazine. The KaUer'i Love of Drei«. , Writing about the Emperor William's ove of dress, the London Globe correspondent says that his uniforms of the German army and navy, Including helmets, caps, shakos, rifles, swords, and abers, are kept In cupboards. Next to hese come the uniforms of the Saxons, Bavarians, Hessians and others. Sepa- •ated in other large cupboards are the Austrian, • Russian, Swedish, British and .Italitfn uniforms, all ready to ae- oiapany the kaiser in his journeys or o be used on the occasion of princely visits. Finally must be mentioned hla hunting and shooting costumes, his ourt dresses, his yachting and lawn- enuis uniforms'and his private dresses. la has twelve valets whose sole duty-dt s to take care of his uniforms &ud cos- umag, the value of which ia estimated at $500,000. When-the emperor trav- 1s, bis uniforms and costumes fill two >ir threa carriages. His majesty is pad c£ jaweJry sad curjos. Ho Italf a <jte«(Hi rifisjj, & togs w*ite|i st»<l f V «~O CATARRH! It clears the head «f |g&&aQ0iis; ttetfe th* isoret and ulcers of'.jpfeltefd «aa ,Qiroat{ aweet*ria the .weathpfea' p&rfectltf Stores the senses 6f thfe* tdte, smell ana hearing. Stops headae&e-Jsiil dropping isto ttofe [throat. Also destroys the genn which cause* HAY &i5Vl~fP* 9 ir\'W y • §/ m£t w fcw*» t ig a perfect core in a few days. Never [fails I No fatal case of LA GRIPPE ever known where Brazilian Balm wa* faithfully .used. It destroys the grippe germ andquickly removes all the after bad effect . • ; * INFALLIBtE in ASTHMA, CROW, CHms,PJUetnusv. PNEUMONIA, RHEUMATISM, TYPHOID //and FEVER, MUASLESJ and any disease there is Inflammation, Fever or Con] Greatest relief in Coris'nmptjon,%j covered. . . . ;'{ . . , . _ 0 JCuresdlfreshCoidinone&j. stop* i i—c.'l sJnlnntes, .Stops ringing In tho head and relieves deafness. Arttn injection inraluable in female troftbles^Bor onjward use heals Cut8..Bores ana IJnriis like magio. Prevents look-Jaw Irom wounds. QUICK CURB FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing .Power is Almost Miraculous. The Best Faml'ly Medicine In Existence. 80 Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosevor Two Weefa Treatment for CatarrL • a/.oo Botrus EQUALS THREB ebo, BOTTLJBS. '. ". -...'• HOME TE8TJMOMAI.8J < ' "Brazilian Balm -cured me of Inveterate catarrh which I had forever 20 years. It la the most -wonderful triumph of medical science."— Gen r J. Parke Poslles. "In croup, cold and the •worst form of grippwe have found Brazilian Balm Invaluable." —Jno. W.S.Bo6the t D>D., Pastor Del. Ave> Bap. Ch. "Mrs. I*>re has used the Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Chas.B. Lore* Ghiefjut. of Del. "One bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of triine-of hay fever."— Thos. M. Culbert. "I waa very deaf for lo years from catarrh. Brazilian Balm applied warm In my ears every day soon restored my hearing. 1 -'— Mrs. John Seotttn.Chester, Pa. "It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw tried."— -Judge Edward Wooiie*. "I -Was 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. Gall&way, Pottstown, Pa. "I-was fearfully crippled up "with rheumatism, could not get my hand to tny nppct, T took ten sov cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now 'entirely r cnred and as nimble as I -was at 'forty."— Anson Burrell, aged 84. •_ A lady, in Cincinnati was so afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen yeart she was unable to 'Sleep lying down, waa entirely and permanently cured with Brazilian Balm. B,F,JMSOU CO,, Indianapolis, PLEURISY QUICKLY CUBED. I have suffered the most excruciating pains in the side. The Doctor said it was Pleurisyi The Brazilian Balm gave me almost instant relief when everything else failedjand permanently cured me. I look- it arid had some warmed and rubbed on strong. " MRS. ELIZABETH PARCEW, '• ", Marcus Hook, Pa. Consumption Cured. BROUGHT BACS »ROM THB GRAVB. Last November Mr. Joseph James, uaintef, of 325 W. Pearl St., Indianapolis, Ind.,' was at death's door with quick consumption. Wasted to a skeleton; his lungs a mass of nlceration; 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 use. 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. • The fat undertaker, Who plants by the acre, Poor victims of cough and cold, Is sighing and cryJngr, 'For we've all stopped dying- Since Brazilian Balm was sold. * And for those who desire • , N O' Just yet to go higher It Is worth its weight In gold. • COMMA BACILLUS. In consumption beware of cough mixtures and prescriptions that contain opium^—Opium - paralizes the nerves, and gives the. comma 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., Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I contracted a violent cold which settled all over iue, The pain in my chest and side was excruciating. The 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. I took 3 or 4 good doses before bed time, aud rubbed it well over my blistered side. 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. lyawrence, of Beaye'r, Pa., says: "Brazilian Balin brought me out of a severe attack of pneumonia in eplendid shape. It is a wonderful remedy for coughs and lung troubles. Also, for outward use, for burns, cold-sores, and chapped hands and face, it cures like magic. It ia invaluable in the family." ; .-—•—- Saves Doctor's Bills. Families in the country should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand. It is the doctor iiv the house, always ready and reliable, For colds, coughs, croup, catarrh, asthma, pleurisy, rheumatism, constipation, female .'troubles, and all kinds of fevers it acta like magic, and saves many a doctor's bill and many u long sickness. . Cwfced in Qiie Night. Charles H. Counelle,, JJbq.j leading lawyer of York, Pa., saya: "Your Brazilian Balm cured me of one of the -worst colds I ever experienced, in oue night. I thiok it the greatest laedicitte in she market, »ud you can use py name, any wey you like. , ' •Had Catairli 30 Years. ' • Josiah Bacon, conductor on the P. W. & B. R. R., says. "I had suffered wi^h catarrh for 36 years and regarded my case as hopeless. One day I saw the testimonial of Geo^H. Heartt in a Brazilian Balm circular. Heara was the engineer on my train and I knew his cqse was desperate. I talked with Hearn aud his cure gave me hope. I begsbi the use of the Balm at once. There waa not much change f or the first two months but then I began to improve arid in six months, to my inexpressible satisfaction, I wa3 entirely cured." , , • A Blessing For'the Ladies. Thousands of ladies are using Brazilian Balm. For soreness, pain, bearing down and tnany 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 ddes in 'months. It goes right to the spot, removing all inflammation. Mrs. .Geo. W. Roberts, of Wilmington, Del., says, "A strong solution of Brazilian Balm and warm, water used as an injection has done me more good than all the remedies and prescriptions J ever tried." <Brippe Cured. , ~ "I<ast winter I had ! a bad cold, aafl severe cough. I was lame in every joint •fu ™ uTBcre - I'Was sick and felt aa though I was coming down with typhoid fever. It was no doubt a' bad case of gnppe.^ Mr. E. P. Badge gave me a bottle of Brazilian Balm, saying he was sure it would help me. -The relief waa 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.'V-Edwin Fitz Jones, Cincinnati.Ohio. • Catarrh, Hay FeveiS Kill the Catarrh micrpbe and you cure Catarrh. These parasites nest deep in , CATARRJI the tissues ,and -'folds of » &&&' *^ e olfactory' membrane, .wT^- aud are difficult to reach land kill; but Brazilian * Balm will utterly destroy ^them,if used persistently —•- aa directed. It- also des- teoys the Hay Fever germ in a few days. ^Use jfsll strength, or nearly BO, for Hay Fever. Cure permanent. f , ' ' ' • ""™ •-»—"• " "T ' ..,,,,-,.. ' _, * • • ' Asthma Can Be Cared. • J. R. Niblo, ex-school superintendent of Rochester, Pa., says: ''I have been a great sufferer from asthma for years, but I have had a'splendid winter, owing to the surprising efficacy' of Brazilian- Bahn."- A lad> ia Cincinnati; who had suffered with asthma for 17 years, could not lie down; was perfectly cured with Brazilian Balm. ,' Why Suffer with Dyspepsia^ Chas. Broome, 850 South Second St., Philadelphia, says: "It took only two months for Brazilian Balm to eyre me of dyspepsia with which I Buffered over 30 years. Now I have no pain or stomach cough, aud can «at any tb.iug. Brazilian Balia beats the world/' IA ^'nr.vihau )'t!.-; fsiVktl my one t) :

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free