Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 15, 1897 · Page 13
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 13

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 15, 1897
Page 13
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fp »nd T^KStlftK Milk. ' ' In a paper read T by Prof. Farrinfcton, tsefore th& Nalional Creamery Butter- Hsakerij, he said In part: Only six yearn ago the analysis of ffillk was almost entirely confined to the chemists' laboratories, but at the present time thousands of people who feasibly would not have a clear understanding of the ^expression '.Inllk ,an>- alysls" hot-only comprehend what la ^ meant by milk testing but can make ''a the test for you and from their own Jp-experience In testing milk find It an -,j Interesting subject of conversation aa * well as discussion.. At nearly every ni'SeUng of, cow owners, or dealers in anllk and its products, some persons will be seen comparing notes 'with each ,' ^>ther on their own practice In the work. Of the 205 students connected f with = the agricultural department of <• tthe University of Wisconsin during the £ pastjwinter only one has 'been reported ... heard of ithff~Babcock tailk test before coming" to Madison? <Hher Institutions could doubtless report the same familiarity with the BUD- ty Ject among their students. A thorough !/ course in milk testing is generally con<?£\ fiidered an Important part of the In«£ atraction now given at all dairy W'4jr 8CnoolB ' as ^ e11 as ln tne agricultural Jrf '^departments of all American universl- * ^ -^tles. At' the Wisconsin Dairy School *}•-v «bout 'one-third -if the students' In- r* jBtruction is devctad to mlk testing, or |/*' ||boratory work of which .this sub- t <[ Ject IB the-principal feature. It con- f',' eists ;not only of the twenty-four leery,?^' tureu given by Mr. Babcock, the 4nven- f , t tor of the process, but about six hours 4 \ ' «ach "week Of actual work, in the milk f^' testing laboratory. The students'work |M , begins "with all the apparatus, acid, sfj^', «tc., In. as nearly a perfect condition $/ < && we can supply them. After they ca'uainte.d^itKilfO!iBB.t: testers, which we have this "Winter, .nnd are sufficiently familiar with the-operations to become confl- '-dent they can make accurate tests iwhen every thing works right, they are •given a. drill in the various cpnditlons which are iound to give inaccurate tests, with instructions regarding the way of overcoming milk testing •difficulties. . In this department of the dairy school they are also taught how to use the lactometer in connection TVlth the milk test, and by its •determine the total solid substances In milk and to detect the adulteration of milk which has been either skimmed -or watered. This, together with theln- etruction in testing the acidity of milk and pream, occupies, as prevlous- - ly stated, about one-third of the dairy -student's time at the "Wisconsin Dairy " School. The remaining two-thirds of e '. instruction is given In practical d theoretical buttgr and cheese-mak- esslty-of^thoroughly_Jand: 3>roperly mixing a sample, ot. milk- be- ifore testing It Is clearly .demonstrated Ley comparing .the,tests of the top and fthe bottom of-a quantity of milk about . In-depth-that-has-stood- ft? - •ten quart pall Is filled with milk and Allowed, to stand undisturbed for about •a'Quarter of an hour. It will be found that testa of the top layer of Hhis milk «wlll he perceptibly higher than those made of the last inch of milk left in the pall after the bulk of it has been poured.out. Neglect of this simple precaution of a thorough mixing of the • sample before testing it, and failure to remember that some of the fat globules _ will rise to the 'surface very quickly, Are the causes of many surprises In • milk testing. Anyone familiar with j milk will also understand the necessity of pouring It from one vessel to another In order to evenly mix'the fat globules throughout the whole sample. If milk is stirred with a dipper or put rlnto a covered vessel and shaken .for ;the purpose of evenly^mlxing the fat, It. very often happens that some of the fat Is separated by this churning pro' iess, and an accurate test of this milk s impossible, as any. amount of pour- 'A Ing' will fall to evenly distribute this K!'thunied l fat throughout .the milk. This jproperty of the fat, to separate by agitation, should always be remembered by persons sending samples of milk by mall or express to be tested at some ipther place. We have ,'received many such samples and ajmpst always'find lump of butter floating [on Us surface 'Vhen the sample arrives, If the test of such a churned sample is very im- -jjortant, and another one cannot be obtained, this lump of butter can some- itlmes be dissolved and mixed with the MtJIk by adding about a teaspoonful' «f «ther to the milk, then by corking the bottle and shaking It until the butter dissolves in the ether. This ether lolution of the fat will mix fairly well Ith the milk, and It will probably rep- issnt more nearly the original mix- of the fat in the milk than the churned sample with a lump at butter floating qii Its surface. The dilution at the. milk by tne ether introduces an the t®tjng, and only the small' quantity of ether necessary to dis- uolve the lump of fat-should be used. All Jthla trouble- ol churning samples Dottles could be avoided If the sen- would fill the bottle full of milk, agitation by transportation will churn out the fat when the bottle ful!. This simple precaution of corn- ture £tetely "filling, a bqttle when milk Is wot to other, parties for testing will •? prevent }ts churning and .save many a 4isappolQtment to the sender. ']pa a large daiyy ia New York, one , 4oea nothing but keep the stable dropploga am not allowe«l Cor five naiitutea. t',!<», Mlis Emily SoMfnfg "My Thfam- cal p.nd Musical R«col!*»<*t!on<:" *s *"i amusing volume. The lady made hep debut Bo.aie thirty-seven years ago as Miss Fitz-Henry, in a music hall. In 1865 she rose above music halls and became the Assucena in "II Trovatore." Then Miss Soldene found her cllance In opera bouffe. Her prime hit was in "Genevieve." T/hen came successes In "La Fillede 4 Madame Angot," "La Perichole" and /'Carmen." In- Dublin In 1870, when "Carmen" was sung, the car drivers took the name of the piece .as.complimentary to themselves,- says the New York Times.They said: "See that now; see what Soldene Is bringing us—aa opera of our own, the opera of 'The Carmen.' ". Here is another bit of theatrical anecdote she records: "During the rehearsals of 'La Peri- chole,' when Mr. Campbell and I made our first entrance, the carpenter's dog, a fox terrier, always accompanied us, and, wagging his tall, sat down with much gravity In the center of the stage, with his back to the footlights, and, at one particular part of my opening song, lifted up his voice and gave a grewsotne aid mostTilsmal went-on for several mornings, the dog always hcwllng at the same place, al- waya paying the same tribute to my Vocalization. It was very funny, and I thought we might utilize it. So for the performance we had a 'Toby' frill made f6r my appreciator. We went on as the street singers, spread our carpet, tuned our mandolins, and commenced to sing:. Directly I began doggy took up bis cue beautifully, howling long and loudly. It was great- terrific applause and encore. Everybody said: 'How clever! Who trained the dog?'" -,. 'Of dress rehearsals jhe says: , "A dress rehearsal. 25 years ago was a nearly unheard-of thing in England. As a rule, the costumer brought the costumes into the theater on the night of the'first performance at 7:55, and cdnsldered you'bught to be awful- -ly-obllged-at-thoir arriving at all.—Ev^In the bust or too loose In the waist, or vice versa; general confusion and dlsr gust prevailed and productions • suffered." . WATCH THE MOON. If. Tou Arc Particular About Having Luxuriant Hair. Cleveland Plain Dealer: Are you particular enough about the time of month when you have your hair cut? You should be. According to a local tonsorial artist the moon,has a strong Influence over the growth of human hair. If'you wish your locks to remain luxuriant, have them trimmed before the full of the moon'. It may not be 'easy to explain the why and wherefore of this lunar restriction, but its value is said to be susceptible of convincing proof. The hair artist in question Is BO firmly rooted in her be- llef-In It that-sh'e calls-therattontlon-of "patrons .who~come~to~lieT~f6r~!Bhearlrig~ when the moon is full, or on the wane, and,advises them to postpone the clipping operation until the new Diana thrusts he» silver crescent above the - _ r|^ was asked'his .opinion on the subject. "Well," he said, "I have given the idea very little thought. .The Influence of. the moon on earthly objects was a favorite belief with the ancients. I remember .that my grandfather, another ancient, told of a sailor he knew, who 'slept on the deck in the moonlight and became stark mad,'' That the moon has influence on the tides we all know. Why shouldn't it have on the human lhalr." . ; Explained. "Say, wot's dis—Homeo et .Juliette?" "I dunno, unless 'Romeo was hungry.'! What'Girl Graduates /Do. The records of the graduate departments in Bryn-Mawr college, where especial attention Is paid to advanced scholasticism, are now complete for the current year. It is interesting to examine these in connection with data furnished by an investigation into the present i occupations of. the alumnae of the same college, as follows: Number of. A.' B.'s; 184; have taken degree of Ph. D., 6; have taken degree of A. M., 18; engaged in graduate study, 32; dean of college, 1; lecturers," demonstrators" etc., in colleges, 10; mistress .of college hall, t; private tutors and school teachers, 63; secretaries,r 5; :, librarians," 2; journalists, 4; philanthropic workers, 2; ia business, 1; married, 24; doing no special work. 45. There are enrolled forty-six graduates, Including the three European and eleven- resident fellows.—New York Tribune, of gwwiag The Only Bacon—"Do you think any one would trust Bender if he saw him?" EgbPit—"Well, there's only one thing .1 can lumglae that be could get ou his face." "Aad wbat Jg that?" "A efeavs/'—YaftkOT State Soll Inoculation. Some yekra ago, when the writer la England, he had an Introduction to the noted Sir Joseph Paxton, the "world wide known horticulturist,who declared that the then discoveries in fertilizers would result W the. possibility of a farmer carrying sufficient for an acre of land In one of his vest poeketswrlteg .H,. Stewart. In;.Country_GentIeman._. It was said by some one after that; that it might he eo, but that the crop so grown might be carried in the other vest pocket, And now for a dollar and a quarter wa may have Paxton's Idea carried out, and get a smalt bottle of nitrogen germs to fructify a whole acre of land. But seriously, are we not making too much of this little germ, when everything we know of It goes to show that we have had it always with us, and with plenty of food, some lime, and the soil of the fleld^ we can cultivate It by uncountable myriads in an old fash- Cloned compost:hjjap?^^Truly 1 _it might be~ a"mbhey making Dullness" tS"culti-~ vate this germ In this easy way and sell a big heap of compost at a dollar and a quarter-a small bottleful, which will only supply one acre. I think of the last compost heap I made. It waa in New Jersey. There were three hundred loads of half-dried swamp muck, as many loads of stable manure, and enough air slacked lime to whiten it all through. It was the departing point of my use of artificial fertilizers, of wlhlch I had become Independent after three years' liberal .use of them. This big compost heap, spread over 20 acres of land, gave me great crops, and enabled me nearly to double my stock if cows, and so Increase my manure heaps another year. It took a winter's work to make this heap of manure; but can it be doubted that this way of making manure is precisely the same as that of the ; chemists who aifp sellIng = llUle bottles or It ror ave- quarter dollars? There were the materials for breeding these nitrogen germs, of which I had abundance; for Sir J. B. Lawes, with whom I was in correspondence at the tlma^on this subject, wrote- ine that my, poor sandy land had undoubtedly moro than a thousand pounds of nitrogen to the acre. But It wanted rousing up, and this big compost heap certainly did do the needed rousing. I often think of this and study out Its results and wide applications, and feel sure that this way of Inoculating % the soil, to which my father introduced me many years ago, Is precisely what we want, now. Make the winter's work one of gathering the materials so easy got.for cultivating this Invaluable germ ourselves, and do not send to Germany for little bottles filled with them at the price mentioned. . , Corn'Culture" Bulletin 21 of the experiment station contains a report of the experiments in corn culture at the Oklahoma station farm in 189 G. The best yields were from, varieties which had be'en "grown~for"several~years!reither-in-the neighborhood or in southern Kansas. No very early maturing variety gave a satisfactory yield. In general" "the best yields were from planting in the first half of April. Five out of six plats planted with corn planter gave larger yields tlhan corresponding plats planted with lister. Except In very early planting deep planting gave better results than did shallow. Larger yields of both grain and stalks were secured 'by 'thicker planting than }s usually practiced. In the thicker planting the ears were smaller, but total weight wSjj~greater; — L A~ full,- unlforin-stand-ls believed to be one of the best helps to good yields. Sballo\y cultivation after planting gaye larger yields than did deep. A plat which had no cultivation except scraping the surface with a hoe gave a larger yield than any plat given deep cultivation. Deep cultivation while the corn plants were quite small did no harm. Level cultivation seemed better than ridging. In all cases the land had been plowed deep and put in good condition at time of planting. Planted the first week in April, corn was in good condition for feeding the first week in July. When husked from the standing stalks September 1, the average percentage of moisture In the grain was nearly 23, • Well dried crib corn usually has from 10 to 12 per cent of. moisture'.- When well dried not more than 68 pounds of ears were required to make a bushel of shelled corn. The most rapid growth of the stalks was between May 20 and June 8. More than four inches of growth was tnaide In a single day: ». The greatest growth in a week was fifteen Inches. The best yield of well dried corn was at the rate of 50 bushels per acre on upland soli. — '"" : ir "" V~~ ' Seeding Cloyer.-^As the seed of Al- Bike clover is only half the size of common red clover, from four to five pounds per acre is nearly as good as nlnexir^ten pounds usually sown of red clover. But it is better to put; on a little heavier seeding than this, as the Alslke: cloyer, perhaps because of Its small seed, is more likely to be destroyed before the plant gets firm hold of the soil. It does not pay to seed light with any kind of clover, nor yet •with grass. The space not occupied by the valuable «rop will not be vacant, for weed eeeda are always ready for Just such opportunities. Mammoth or pea vine clover, as it is of tea called, has a slightly smaller seed than the medium red clover. But it grows eo strongly that .a less amount of seed of t&e- mammoth clover will glva a seeding ci»8© eaough to exclude everything else. 'If timere .were greater liberality A trlff di^pitch !n y^sfenfay rnorn- pap^rs paid Nfv/>n, the well- known mineralogist o! this city, had jn?t return«?d to Mexico City from the mountains In the state of Guerrero with several hundred photographs of a great ruined city, taken during a ten weeks' trip. A letter addressed to David Proskey of 833 Broadway, a collector of curies, and a personal friend of Nlven'B, under date of September 27, telling of his trip up to that time, eays that Nlven had been four weeks in the vicinity of the great prehistoric city of Teuchomletlepan.- This clty r he-saya, has ft surface area of about 100 square miles. "I have dug into some of the subterranean chambers of the largest buildings," he writes, "and found them filled with broken pieces of plaster, painted bright red and white, and'on the floors beads, axes, idols and broken pottery. In an excavation which I made at a place called Quayabo I found at a depth of 9 feet from the surface, under the altar, an olla or jar of terra cotta filled with dirt and mixed with it wer 72 objects of mother-of-pearl, all perforated—Flve^ot them _were heads -Of ^klng^^vj thr:cro wns ; h i eelyr car vedj The olla, unfortunately, was~ broken by the peon's pick, but I picked up the fragments and saved half the olla intact, with the dirt and objects sticking to it undisturbed. I found also, at other places, the bones of strange animals, some of which I have preserved. I found tag ruins of twenty temples around Teuchomletlepan." It is about seven days' horseback trip from Chll- panzingo, where the letter was written, to Mexico City. The dispatches printed yesterday said that two temples and two great pyramids had been found. The pyramids of-Mexico are the foundations of the temples of the sun and moon worshippers, and In them the antiquarian finds much that is curious. There were two ways of .making a pyramid. One was to build It from a level with rude clay bricks on the Inside, while the facing was of atone, ranged like steps. Pyramids of found, were hills smoothed down till their tops and bases were square, or rectangular, and then faced with stone and topped with a building, with an altar rising above ft. .When the Spaniards came they drove the natives up Into the temples from the city about it. Then the Spaniards tried to.follow, but climbing up the slope in the face of the enemy was impossible. The pyramids were usually In dense forest's.— New York Sun. • l@&t then tfcey are.— Character Told by the Ilulr. It Is a pretty hard thing to conceal one'a true character nowadays...-A new fad is hair reading, and this is said to "give us away" in an unpleasantly ac- curate'manner, says an exchange. The new science is not fully developed yet, but its devotees have already discovered many interesting facts, and are j:on6tantly_Bearchin'g for more. Fine JialrJsLsaid .iQjdenc^ergenllelblrtnTJand" the amounf of care the hair shows will determine the mode of life. It Is also claimed that the closer the ends of the hair cling .together, that Is naturally, without artificial force, the greater is "the~intellectuallly tho owner-possessear A tendency to curl denotes inherent grace and a poetic nature. Straight hair is the sign of. a firm, positive and practical disposition.. Such bad qualities as treachery and jealousy are generally found in people with black, lustreless hair. The lighter the hair the more sensltve and "touchy" the owner generally Is. Brown hair must be a very desirable thing to possess, for the hair readers say it is always found on people having in a hjgh degree common sense, good Judgment and reason; Red hair is a sign of honesty and also of "cleverness. Nothing whatever is said about freaks of temper as an accompaniment to red hair. It may be therefore safe to conclude that another popular idea has been dissolved by light of science and investigation." Too Practical for Theology. ' Elsie has reached.-the age, her parents think, where she should be taught something of the rewards and punishments hereafter. The description of the angelic hosts especially interested her. . An angel, she was told, is that part of us that lives forever, either In bliss for its goodness or In torment for its wickedness. The other day she Eaw a picture purporting to be that of an angel. After studying It carefully, she turned to her mother with:. "Mamma, angels don't .have ". todies 'like us?" "No," she was answered. ,- "Or no flesh?" No.". "But they have wings?" "Yes." A profound pausa; then she asked: "What do they fasten the wings to?" . . A Beuiarkable Fish. The Chaetodon Is an extraordinary fish. On its beak is fitted a natural blow-pipe. After pushing a spray of weed or a twig out into the stream the fish will station itself about fifteen feet away below the surface till a fly settles on the tiny raft to perform, say, Us toilet/ .Presently j.h& _end__oi_the blow-pipe Ia protruded out of the'wat- er, a pause sufficiently long to allow the invisible marksman to take aim, and then the' fly falls Into the stream stricken with ti tiny drop of water. This marksman never misses. Acquaintance. Harlow — Trere's a new family up the Btreat. ' Mamma — What's their name? Harlow-T-Dumio; but I've licked their boy already and sassed the servant girl.— New York Truth. « * * 0i#$ lists, BOMS, _ ffADICAU-Y CATARRH! . - It clears the head of foul mncotis; heals the sores and ulcers >of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, and perfectly restores the senses of the taste, smell and heariee. Stops headache and dropping Into the throat. Also destroys the germ whkh catisea HAY FJEV&&, making a perfect cure in A few days. Never fails! No fatal case of LA GSUPPB ever known where Brazilian Balm was faithfully Used. It destroys tlie grippe germ and quickly removes all the after bad ciTect • ' 1 N FALLS OLE in ASTHMA, CROTTP, BROW- 1 cams, PLEURISY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA, RHEUMATISM, TYPHOID and SCAHUE* FEVBR, MEASLES, and any disease -where there is Inflammation, Fever or Congestion. Greatest relief in Consumption ever dis- •covered. T--:-rr::::r~~~rrrr:T7.-:T~ --- * --.--.." In 2 minutes. Stops ringing In the head and relievesTdenf£essi As »uTnJe«t!on V^W&^&wS^^ & llke «»i»0£ Its Healing Power is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine in Existence CO Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catani 9J.OO BOTTUB EQUALS THREE SOo. BOTTLBS. HOME TESTIMONIALS! "Brazilian Balm cured me of inveterate catarrh which I had for over 30 years: It ia the moat wonderful triumph of medical science."— Gen.J. Parke Pasties "In croup, cold and the-worst form of gripp-we have found Brazilian Balm Invaluable n —Jno. W. S. Boothe, D t D., Pastor Del. Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs. 3x>re haa used the Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Chas. B. Lore. Chief Jus , of Del. "One bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mine of hay fever."— -TAos. M.Culbert. "I was very deaf for 10 years from catarrh. Brazilian Balm, applied warm in my ears every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs.JohnScotten t Chestcr t Pa. "It is the best thmg for dyspepsia I ever saw tried."—Judge Edward Wooitg*. : "I was worn almosfto the grave whh 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, Potlslown, Pa. "I was fearfully crippled up with rheumatism, could not get my hand to my head. I took ten si- cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured arid as nimble as I was'at forty."— Anson Burrell^aged 84. A lady in Cincinnati was to afflicted -with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable to -8leep-lying~down r wasentirely-and permanently cured with-Brazilian Balm.- - - ^^liPt^^^ PLEUKISY QUICKLY CUBED. I have suffered the most excruciating pains in the side. . The Doctor said it was Pleurisy. The Braziliau Balm gave me almost instant relief when everything else failed,and permanently cured me. I took it and had some warmed and rubbed on strong. MRS. ELIZABETH PARCELS, ... Marcus Hoojt, Pa. Consumption Cured. BROUGHT BACK IfROM THB GRAVB. Last November Mr. Joseph James, oainter, of 325 W. Pearl fit., Indianapolis, Ind., was at death's door with quick. consumption. Wasted to a sksleton; his lungs a mass of ulceratipn; his death was hourly awaited by his doctor and family. He was kept in a constant stupor with opium. A friend, thinking ~~~-~- b"ottle~of "BraziliannJalm; 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 retunred~to work; — His-lungsTireBotradr and his weight greater than at any time in his life. His recovery is regarded as almost a miracle. i COMMA BACILI.CS.. 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. Braziliau Balm does not contain a trace of auy 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 Kcmarkable Cui'd. 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 iu my chest aud side was excruciating. The doctor gave me medicine aud blistered iny side, but I ouly grew worse. .Then you gave".iue 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, and rubbed it well over my blistered side. That njght I slept like a top—my first good rest for over a week—and awoke in the morning cured. Brazilian Balm is sim. ply invaluable." ' • Saves Doctor's Bills; Families in the country should always keep Brazilian Balm ou hand. .11 ia the doctor in the house ( always ready and reliable. For colds, coughs, croup, catarrh, asthma, pleurisy, rheumatism, constipation, female troubles, end all kinds of fevers it acts like magic, and saves many a doctor's bill and many a long sickness..-.'.. . Pneumonia Cured. "MrsrA; J. I^awrence.^of BeaVer, Pa., says: "Brazilian Balm brought me out of a severe attack of pneumonia in splendid shape. Jt is a v'Qiiderful remedy for coughs and lung troubles. Also, for outward use, for bums, cold-sores, aud chapped hands .and face, it cures like magic. It is invaluable io .the family." ' ' Stick to , At tae prince of Wales' owa particular club in London gas, electric lights aer oIJ I* connaowJy uae»i, but la 'mo$! of t&e rooms Cured in One _Nitsl»t. Charles H. Couuellu, I;sq., leading lawyer of York, Pa., says: "Your Bra-, ziliuii Balm cured me of one of the \yorst colds I ever experienced, iu one iiight. I think it the greatest medicine iu the market, «mi you can use toy name any way you like. The lat undertaker, Who plants by the acre, Poor victims of couch and cold, . Is sighing nnd crying. For we've all stopped dying Since Brazilian Balm was sold. And for those who desire 1 Not Just yet to go higher ' It is worth its weight in gold. Had Catarrh 36 Years. .Josiah Bacon, conductor on the P. W. & B. R. R., Bays. "I had suffered with catarrh for 3o years and regarded-jny case as hopeless. One 'day I saw the testimonial of Gea. 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 begaa the use of the Balm at'once. There waa not much change for the first two months but then I began to improve and in six months, to my inexpressible satisfaction^ I-was entirely cared," -^^*—-^ — A Blessing For the Ladles. Thousands of ladies are using Brazil- ' ian Balm. For soreness, pain, bearing down^andmany^ kinds of trouble,Jt.actft-i. like a charm. A 50 cent or dollar bottle often does more good in one week than any. o£her_remedy does 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 aud prescriptions I ever tried." • • • ( T Grippe Cured. "Last winter I had a bad cold and severe cough. I was lame in every joint and muscle. I was sick and felt aa thdugh I was coming down with typhoid fever.. It was no doubt a bad case of grippe. Mr. E. P. Budge gave me a bottle of Brazilian Balm, saying he was sure it would help me. The relief was almost* instantaneous. It quickly stopped iny cough and took the grippe with all the pains and soreness out of my system. I gave the balance of the SQ-cent bottle to Mrs. Bishop Wiley for her daughter. It proved so beneficial she says she never intends to tje without it."—Edwin Fitz Jones, Cincinnati.Ohio. Catarrh, Hay Fever. Kill the Catarrh microbe and you cure Catarrh. These parasites nest deep in CATARRH the tissues and folds of r^4&fi *k e olfactory membrane, ^jr«^ and are'difficult to reach, and kill; but Brazilian * Balm will utterly destroy fcthem if used persistently MICROBE, as directed. It also destroys the Hay Fever germ in a few days. Use full strength, or nearly &o> for Hay Fever. Cure permanent. • Asthma Can Be Cured. J. R. Niblo, ex-school superintendent of Rochester, Pa., says: "I have beei- a great sufferer from asthma for years, but I have had a splendid winter, owing to, the surprising ' efficacy of Braziuaa Balm." A lady ia Cincinnati, who bad suffered with asthma for 17. years, could not lie down; Was perfectly cured Braziliau Balm. . Why Suffer with Dyspepsia? Ghas, Brooms,, 850 South Second Sfei» Philadelphia, says: "It took ouly two mouths for Brazilian Balm to cur$ me of dyspepsia ^ith which I suffered over 30 years. Now I have uo pain or sU>macl» cough, ancf caa eat anything. Balm beats the world,*' Boy'a I4fe, Mrs. Captain H. Uubbard^of Del., says: "Brazilian Ba^m fravcd say boy's life. life began just jjjge the we lost with croup, Wts gave JUicu a doses. He ^uj^fely clroppcd to aud waa «U r%bt ia tw BY AT^JC* jr. K,

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