Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 13, 1897 · Page 20
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 20

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, May 13, 1897
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K4 1 *THE GRAND JURY HAS' AN EASY DAY. Art Xn**stl|rMtlon« Cowplcted by 4 O'clock Monday— Fonrteea - Witnessed W*t* Examined and Bight ltt<Ucti&«*kt« W«rr« J*le«d<»d GoUty. Tfte Grand Jury convened Monday at Morrison at 1:30 o'clock p. a. and completed their investigation of all mutters brought before them by 4 o'clock on the aaine afternoon. Some of the jurors could not reach their Themes on that day, however, hence the the Grand Jury did not adjourn until 9 o'clock this morning. Robert L. Burchell, of Erie, was ehosenForeman andlrvin D.Woodford, of Mt. Pleasant, Clerk. Fourteen witnesses were examined and eight indict' aents were found, SB follows: People vs. William Hewbecker, Lar- -ceny. -'- - - - .••'• ' " People vs. John Welsh, Larceny. People vs. Kay Craig,- Larceny. People vs. Thomas Martin, Displaying and flourishing weapons. People vs. Ferdinand Stutzke, Assault with weapon. , People vs. Ferdinand Stutzke, AB- eault with weapon. People vs. Matthias Appenzeller, As- eault and battery. . People vs. Nellie McLain, Malicious jniechlef. IJ Hawbecker, the McLain girl, Craig and Welsh were brought- before the Court this morning and pleaded guilty. They were sentenced as follows: Hawbecker, State.Keformatory. Nellie McLain, Thirty days in county jail. Craig, A fine of 85 and thirty days in Welsh, A fine of 95 and fifty days in the county jail. THE CIRCUIT COURT. Caiet Disposed of on the First Day't . Reading of $he Docket. Common Law. Mercer vs. C. & N. W. B. R. Co., Trial list. City of Sterling to use etc., vs. Rael et si., Passed. City, of Sterling vs. Kael et a!., Passed. Bank of Morrison vs. PJumley.Trial. 'Engel vs. Deet6, Trial by Court. Woodburn vs. Baum, Passed. Qnade vs. Neer, Passed. Icely vs. Thatcher, Passed. Hardin Vs. Wlthrow, Continued for .service. Nashya. Sheldon, Passed. ._ Oakey vs. Caratensen, Passed. Eeecber vs. Fleming, Passed; noser- Tlce. .- ';'..'••• ... . ' -; - ' Plumley vs. Greeman, Passed no - service. '' Smith Administratrix vs. Gallentnl, Dismissed at plaentiffs cost. ' Bagley & Co. vs. Paesmore et,, al, Passed. ' Murray vs. Smith, Passed. Fulfe vs. Gerdes, Passed. Schoonmaker vs. John, Passed. Gftltvs. Emmett& Throop, Passed. Martin vs. Mississippi Valley Stove Co., Passed. ~ Wagg — Anderson^Woolen Co. vs. Marks, 3No service. •.^ People's Bank of Bockford va.Beard 'Utal,- Passed.- — *-—!--. — • . Woodruff vs. Schoueld, Trial lost. CunifE vs. Cuniff, Parsed. Gerken vs. Sheldon, Trial list. Pirleet al vs. Field & Co., Passed. Bromer Mfg. Co. vs. Winchester, Passed. ' " •Beidel va. Plumley, Trial by Court Beardsworth vs. Gibler, Passed. Grant Marble Co. vs. Passmore, Passed. Harpham vs. Worthington, Passed. ~ Sroith vs. Reynolds, Passed. ~ "~ , Peoria Steam Marble Works vs. Pasamore, Continue for services. . Giles vs. Plumley, Passed, 'Seymore vs-Foy, Paaaed. McKeozie VB. Hanover, Passed, PJerson vs. Stiles, Trial by Court. Jacobs V8 Du^on, Passed. EkdaWva SEloover, Trial. - Bosiell i'y§ Tumbleeon, Pasted, Evangelical Lutheran church VB Lttzoodt, Trial. - " Lltzoodt vs Burrow, Trial by Court. Pftrnnamvs Nowlen, No Service. Sterling National Bank va Shannon, -Trial.,: .•.-.;.- :'- " • ". Wait, Arnett & Co. VB Blaadell, ' ... Pratt VB Baum, Trial by Court. Wadswortfejrs PimoBd, Trial. Demotion va Beiumon, Passed. Ilifihardsoa V3 Keyatoae, Trial. SarifeaBt vs C*»pp, Trial by Court. ' O'Bourke vs Heal, No Service. MeCuae vs Wolber, Trial by Court. l^AmUtky -vs Heath, Trial by Court, Grove va Keystoae Mfg. Co., Passed. Hook va field, Trial. Bauk of Sterling ve Uoioa Spl.Draln- age Hist, Trial. Sterling National Bank va Union %K Drainsgs i>ist , el Steriiwg ve Allan, Trial. v* Blgbarde, Trisj, City of Sit-tlfojs vs Martin, raesod. Gait vsBurkholder, Trial. • Loreasen VB Foiton Sssh & D. Co., Trial. ' ' Smith & Son vs Dinaeo, Passed, AllisoU vs Bush, Trial. Stocking vs. Burkholder, Trial. Hoghes VB. Attley, Trial. VanDrew ve. Morrlll, Passed. Woodbnrn vs. Nevitt, Passed. Beardsworth vs..Thompson, Trial b£ Court. Cbanc*ry, Woodburn vs. Woodburn & Ege, Passed. Wheaton et al VB. Heiize, Passed. Bank of Morrison vs. Plutnley, Trial. Gray vs. City of Sterling, Passed. Penroee vs. City of Sterling, Passed. Thompson vs. City of Sterling.PasBed. Penrose vs.-City of Sterling, Passed. Alexander vs. City of Sterling, Passed. Woodburn et al vs. Nevitt, Passed. Whiteside Co. B, & L. Aesn. vs. Bacheller, Passed. ' Whiteside Co. B. & L. Asan. vs. Buchanan, Passed. Whiteside Co. B. & L. ASBQ.VS. Morris, Passed. Whiteside Co. B. &. L, ABBD. vs. Morris, Passed. ' . . Whiteside Co. B/&L. Assn.vs. Boos, Passed. Kllennecht vs. Thoren, Passed. 'Hash & Wright vs. Sheldon, Trial. Gallentin vs. Smith, Passed. Me Williams vs. Smith, Continued. Fltzgibbon vs. O'Donnell, Passed. Thompson vs. Thompson, Passed. Work vs. Holllnshead, Passed. Van Kurau Vs Langford, Passed. Terpenney vs. First Nat. Bank, Mor rison, Passed. Whiteslde Co. B. & L. Assn. vs. Beecher, Passed. ^McKcnzter Horn VB Walzer, Passed. Haberer vs. Cruse, Dismissed, Plaintiff's Cost. • . ' ' Smith vs. Richardson, Trial. Holleran, vs. Martin, Passed. James vs. James, Passed. Sauer vs.' Hollinshead, Dissmissed Plaintiff's cost. Green vs. Conaway, Keport on File. Lee et al vs. Drainage District; Passed. Haberer ve. Drainage District, Passed. ;. Kannally vs. Renner, Trial. ••'.•/ Coleman vs. Callahan, Passed. Schultz'vB. Schroeder, Trial. Trine vs. Lussman*, No Service. - Smith vs. Worthington, Continued Jacob vs. Blackiston, Trial. Mensch ve. Zioh 'Church, Massed. Bell vs. Over, Passed. — Olds va.-WardrPasBedr—- ' ' "-— Ohio Stove Co. vs. Martin, Passed. Currie vs. Currie, No Action. , Hapburn vs. Pratt, Passed. Strock VB. Craddock, Report of Sale. ^"Smith-vs. McNamarafPassed.-^—^7 Jacobs vs. Smith, Passed. Wells et al vs. Lane, Hearing. Bank of Morrison vs. Isenhart, Passed. . . Baum vs. Odell, No Action. Renner vs. Kannally, Motion. Harmes vs. Rhode, Passed. . Pettit vs. McNamara.'No Action, Lorensea vs. Christonsen, Passed. Dixon jra JDlzon, JsrjLActioiK Harden vs. Hellerstedt C. Co, Trial. Martin vs. Fisher, Hearing. Bennett vs. Echelbarger, Passed. ' Hadaway vs. Hadaway, Passed. Lougan vs. Burden,'Trial. Hubbard vs. Carr, No Action. Hook vs. Bhode, v No Action. Guffin vs. Woodruff, Passed. Jackson vs. Carlton, Passed. Schwartz vs. Coward, Decree. Lawrence vs. Sovey, Decree. Dlxon vs. Dixon, Passed. Whiteside Co. B. & L. vs. Cowan, Passed. : Frye vs, Williams, Beport of partial distribution. Miller vs. Miller, Hearing. ' Facey vs. Woodburn, Suggest death of Plaintiff, E. B. Tracy, Executor. Sm'ith vs, Spangler, Passed. Scott vs. Scott, Passed. Kara VB, Kreideir, Passed. . Korn vs. Kreider, Passed. : ' Sterling B, & L. & H. A. vs. Hoyt, Decree. Sterling B. & L. & II, A. ve. Norris, Decree. Cleaveland vs. -Drainage District, Passed. Ryan va. Sears, Bule to amend bill. Beardsworth VB. Thompson, Passed. Hook vs. Horning, Hearing. The Rev. S. 8. Paliner, of Oakland, Calf,, leoturtd oh "The Paradise of the Pacific" to a large audience at the Presbyterian church Monday evening, giving in eloquent words the'detail A of his visit to the Hawaiian Islands fend his impressions of the country and its people. The lecture was a donation by Mr. Palmer to the Whatsoever Circle of Kings Daughters. The society realized the handsome sum of nearly fifty dollars, which they have kindly decided to share with the other circles of the same organization.' The money will be a great help tojthe young ladies in their work of benevolence in this city. Mr. Palmer has never been heard as a lecturer in Sterling, though everybody is familllar with his splendid oratorical ability as a preacher. None who heard him in his new departure Monday night were disappointed; the effort was a masterpiece—fully up to all expectations. The speaker told graphically, and with rare humor, of bis ocean voyage from San Francisco. His account of his Sunday service on board the ship, conducted while in the throes of seasickness, was admirable!! Throughout the lecture there were numerous shafts of humor,'well put in, that revealed the all-aroundness of the man's splendid ability. The speaker said his first experience behind the bars—mosquito—was in -HonolulUr—A—clever—comparison—of- the Hawaiian mosquito with the California flea followed this assertion, which created a great deal of laughter. The speaker's description of Honolulu, and of the'progress Christianity has brought about on the Islands was fine. He told of the wonderful churches, of the extreme^benevolence of the people, of the cultured and religious congregations. He told of the heathenish condition of the country before the avent of the missionaries and of bow in eight years 440 native teachers were telling the gospel to 12,000 worshippers and 26,000 pupils, ' There are now in Hawaii 127 government schools, forty-one independent schools, and the work, of industrial training is far advanced. All are doing good, honest work. • ' '. V Two classes of people are on the IB-' How'* Thtal-.-, We offer One Hundred Dollars Beward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cure4 by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O. We, the undersighed, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WESX.&TEUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WALWNG, KJMNAJJ sale Druggiete, Toled^, O. Hall's Cstsn-h Cure is, takeu fteiiag direetJy upvu tae of I'AKAWSK. THE REV. PALMER LECTURES TO LARGE AUDIENCE. H« Tel!i in )El«it»*nt WofsJ* of K!» Trip to the Hftir*llnn Island* nnd of the Vfon- rttrs Christianity Has AccOmpllshtd Ther«, Etc., Ect. in favor and the other against the missionaries. The latter'take the stand they do because their work of robbing the people was stopped and for vari- ous.other reasons, . _ : . . J ... The native population,haa decreased. Cook estimated, it, when he discovered the islands, at 400,000. It is how not more than 34,000—pure natives. This decrease was caused by disease, spread by foreign sailors, the extensive practice of infanticide, strong . drink, measles,—with 'this disease people jumped into the sea to relieve their Bufferings—and smallpox. This downward course has been Btopped.however, aqd the population is on the increase, Mr. Palmer dwelt to some extent upon the modern history of the island. If; is a republic, acknowledged by all powers, This was brought about by a rebellion against the reign of King Kalakaua I, who was so notorious a gambler, that he could not raise funds to carry oh hie schemes without burdening the people. He invented a great lottery scheme, introduced machine politics and tried to revive heathenism in its worst form, until the people rose up and commanded that a new form of rule be established -*a monarchy which would give ear to the voice of the people. He gave in, and his reign, from that time on,was good. At his death, bis sister, Llliuokalan), became Queen, Her attempt to revive the old ministry resulted in her'down- fall, with which all the world ie familiar, The patriotism of the Hawuilans is remarkable. They are anxious for annexation to the United States for the good of their country, though • the prime movers in the idea would, for the great part, lose their positions should shuch an event take place. Hawaii has a "Black Week"—it commemorates the week its people 'were awaiting the action of this country regarding Grover Cleveland's determination' to reinstate Queen «'Lil," Great was the rejoicing there when the news came that Grover had been turned down. The speaker discussed the question of annexation. The islands want it, they are geographically oura, and we should have them, said he. England wants them, Japan wants them. What right ha%the United States to say,"We don't want you, but nobody else shall have you?" Maybe the time will come when Hawaii will say to us, 4 "I won't have you." ' The audience was taken down to IJHo—iieautifttl HUo—aod on ft journey to Kil&wea, io MSUDS Soa Mown- tafe.ihe largest active voleaoo In the worli| A wonderful description was >rmm to the eruption s»aci the magnificent Display of U^tdd 8r», -" " " afa_f«s tbe |>raise» of tba Wh» CfctJ te ' T £ i I Hint* on Very fnany.pfgs are lost through tn? improper care of the sows. The unnatural habit of the sow trying to de- troy her young coines largely from improper diet, and uftsanit&ry surroundings, says Pacific Rural Press. If the mother is feverish;' nnd ab normally excited it is Impossible to say what she will do. even toward hei young offspring. Infanticide 18 not un ; common among human beings that are surrounded by filth,.and unsanitary conditions, and we cannot wonder that some of our poor brutes have the same desire when we consider the life they have to lead. . Feeding.—The. Vation of the farrowing sows should be generously varied, ond only sufficient corn'be given to generate enough heat to resist the cold. In the summer, time they need scarcely any corn, but the conditions are different in winter; The animal should not be fattened, fbr this cause? fever at the farrowing, time, and makes the mother frenzied. A reasonable amount of food is apt to make the animals fat'unless given a fair amount of exercise in the open air. If the sowe will not take this of their own free will they should be driven about gently. TWJs exercise will keep their muscle? hard and in splendid order, and It is the muscular system that; must resist the plan of farrowing chiefly. Sorroundlngs. — AB the farrowing time approaches separate' the sowa from the other hogs, so that they wll) not be worried or ^unduly chased around. Give them clean straw foi bedding, .and clean . outjhelr. pens every few days to make their conditions as pleasant as-'posalble. No corn should be given now, Feed largely on Judgment of the owner must be. exercised in such a case. Give the animal all the water she needs, for she will become more or' less feverish as thf time approaches. .After Care.—When the pigs have been borne the mother needs the most care. Give her. all the water she 'wants and keep standing in the pen a few handfuls of bran and middlings; stirred in water. She should not be forced to eat Let. her eat when she, feels like it. The pigs for the first few days will require very, little to eat. By the time the pigg begin tp eat flinch she should be, fed more liberally, and in a week or'twc she should be; Irvine'on-full rations She should have all the milk producing food she wants to eat then. lW that the swill Is clean and.sweet, and not sour. The latter will cause"-scour* and other bowel trouble. If the sow appears fevwlsh and shows a dpslre tc lnju-e her young ones, her back should be-<:ocJ.eu-wlth-a-ciotb.^Baturated~witb coalofl. Even cold water Is beneficial & BS in 2 minntes. Inrnluable in female vents look-j»w from wounds. CATARRH It clears the Head of foal mucous ;,faesl« _ itofea and ttlcert of the head and throat sweetens the breath, and perfectly, rests*! the senses Of the tastfe; smell and hearto Stops headache and dropping into tfi ttbroat. Also destroys the genii which c» HAY FISVgR, Imaikin'g a perfect core in a few days. Nev*r "ails 1 NO fatal case of LA GstiFFE ever knows, where Brazilian Bahn was faithfully -used. If destroys the grippe germ and quick!) [all the after bad effect INFALLIBLE in ASTHMA,CROUP,Sao; CHITIS, PLEURISY. PNEUMONIA, Dvs?EP3i*,' RHEUMATISM, . TYPHOID. • Olid SCAB£K¥ T* TtVttl? ' ^T'PA.^T»Ii*i Slid fl.I3V tllSCQSG \^*IlCt^fe there is Inflnminatioti, !Pever or Cougestiott. Greatest relief in Consumption ever discovered. , • • , Cures a f'resh Cold in otm tia?. ^ *4 a.-. Stops rtnglDft In the head and reliefs deafness. Asftn lnj« troubles. For oufwnrd «so heals CutSjiBoresivnd Burns like inaRio. •ounds. QUICK CURB FOH CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In DO Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment for CatarrL *f.OC BOTTLE EQUALS THRES GOo, BOTTLES, HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazilian Bahn cured me of inveterate catarrh which I had for over It is the most -wonderful triuinph of medical science."-—GV»./. Parke Pasties" '*la, croup, cold and the worst form of gripp -we have found Brazilian Balm invaluable^ — -Jno. W:S. Booths, D. D. t Pastor Dei. Ave, Bap. Ch, VMrs. Lore has used th* Brazilian Balm anS.thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Chas. B. Lore, Chiefjtts* of Del. "One bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mine of hay fever."— TJ®nt, Ja. Culbert. "I was very deaf fof io years from catarrh. Brazilian Balm applied warm in my ears-every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Scotten, Chester, Pa. ."It ia the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw tried."-: Judge Edward Wootten. "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. Galloway, Pottstoum, Pa. "I was fearfMIy £ crippled up with rheumatism, could not gfet my hand to my head. I took ten 50-V cent bottles of Brazilian Bahn in six months. Am now entirely cured and ad dim- ' cauBe-wejdtnesB^The-^le^e-I^was^t^forty,^^ —L . ^_ afflict^ with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable to' sleep lying'down, waa entirely and permanently cured with Brazilian Bahn. SOLD BY ALL. DRUQQ13T3 AND DEALERS. P, • JXGKSON'i CO,, Indianapolis, Itf, PLEURISY QUIOItLY CUBED. 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 warmed and rubbed on strong. /••'•' • ••••., MRS. EMSABBTH PARCEW, .. Marcus Hook, Pa. • Balanced Rations for Hogs.—There is no.room for doubt that - a better quality of"pprk_ is made_byJfeedihg the_. pigs a balanced ration during their growing period. But this is not all that is to.be gained by following out a more rational, policy in the feed lot. By proper methods. of. feeding when the pig is in the formative stages of his development the constitution is strengthened rather than weakened. We believe in a good bit of • shorts; roots, milk and clover or lucerne for the growing pig. A reasonable amount ^t_cjpjrn_jilpiigjwitb_ any or aU^these things is. a gpod thing always too.- Feed, the pig plenty,- give him a variety of food when, you can, observe a rigid regularity, in all that you do for him, give him clean and dry quartere, with sunshine and room for exercise and you are on the road to success with him. Few men attempt to do this.— Ex.; '• .''....' . '. •..--..' Care of Stallion Colts.—A contributoi writes: "I wean them when about five months.old and put them where thsy cannot seo their dams, and If they cannot hear them 'all the beiter, as they will then forget" them sooner. If I have a good pasture i-with water and feed troughs .handy, they have it; If not, they ha've a good yard with box Stalls tc run in and get their feed, which consists of pate and wheat shorts fed separate and dry, all they. will eat and clean up wall. I also .feed good timothy and clover hay, corn fodder and straw, letting them run, in bunches of six or eight, selecting those nearest o) an age and size to run together. Sometimes they have to be separated wbeu.a year old, but I have had tbeni run together until they were 2^ years old However, as soon as they begin to find out that they are stallions it is better to separate them."—Ex 1 . ' " Decline in Number of Farm Animals —The last government report on 4 domestic animals, dated Feb, 20^ 1897 shows a continuation of the decline in number and value of horses during 1896, the average iprice having got down to 183.07, as figured. .The oSU cials and about everybody else can telJ U3 that such decline is due to the dis- placerrient of horse power by'mechan- ical motors, and to the fast increasing use of the bicycle: but said report shows that hogs also have lost iu number and value during the same-time, in deed, that the diminution io thefr number has been continuous since 1892 and more rapidly since 1893. Certainly the assertion that over-production hai caused the decline in values can npt apply t«> swine. ' In fact, live stock in genera} ban been decreasing in nuintei and valise also since 1882, the prtsenl tola! \alue being 33.3 ptr cent le&a thau 'in 18»3,—Ex. Consumption Oared. DROUGHT BACK WtOM THE GRAVS. Last , November Mr. Joseph Jamea, ijainter, of 325 V W. Pearl St, Indianapo- v lis, Ind., was at death's door with quick consumption'. Wasted, to a .skeleton; his lungs a ' mass of -nlceration; hia 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 cqngh, gave him a bottle of Brazilian Babn. Seeing its wonderful effect, the /doctor advisea its continued use. Mr. James soon after . *te /at undertaker,' . Who plants by the acre, Poor victims of cough and cold, Is sighing and crying, ' : For we've all stoppeddyitjg Since Brazilian Balm was sold. , And for those who desire , . Not ]o»t yet to go higher It Is worth Its weight in gold. 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 anytime in his life. His recovery is regarded as almost a miracle. • . COJJMA BACILI-D8. 4-_In consumptipu beware.of . cough tures and prescriptions that .contain opium. Opium paralizes the ' nerves, and gives the. comma bacillus a good chanee"to~ destroy 'the lungs. 'It : ia always fatal. Brazilian Balm does not contain a trace of any opiate, but stimulates the nerveswith new life and power, destroys the microbe, and restores all that is left of the diseased lungs to a eonnd and healthy state which no other, remedy haa ever been known to accomplish. .' : ; •:•. v : -- - •• • • •'A BeuiarkaWe 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 was excruciating. The doctor gave' me medicine and blisteied my side, but I only grew worse. Then you gave me a bottle of Brazilian Balm.' I had little, or no faith in it, bat decided to try it. -I toqk 3 or 4 good doses before bea time, and 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 1 , Brazilian Balm is ply invaluable.'* - _ Pneumonia \ Cured. Mrs. A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, Pa., "Brazilian Balpi brought me 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 hands and face, it cures like magic. It ia invaluable in the family." Saves Doctor's TBills. 'Families in the country should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand. It V 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 saves many a doctor's bill and many a long sickness. - / . . Cured in One Night, Charles. H. -Couuelle, I^au., leading lawyer of York, Pa., says: '*Yoi»r Br*- zili&u Balm eurccji uie of one of the worst colds I ever experienced, J» one uight. I tbi»k 'it tue greatest mediciae ia the market; aud you ca» ,use nay niwjje any way you like. . Had Catarrh 36 Years. Josiah Bacon; conductor on the P. & B. R. R., says." "I had suffered •«..,.., catarrh/for 3o years and regarded ray- case as h6pelesa.___One day I saw the, testimonial of Geo. H. Hearn in i iliau Balm.-circular. Hearn waa the engineer on my train and I knew hit* case was desperate. I talked with Hearn ' and his cure gave me hope. I the use of the Balm at once. Thereflviap* not much change forthe first two mouths' 4t but-then I began to .improve aad' in six"" 1 months, to my inexpressible satisfaction, * I waa entirely curea." : .. A Blessing For the Ladies, '. ^-Thousands of ladies ere using Bra^I^ ian Balm. .For soreness, pain^bearingif*« down and many kinds of trouble, it acts 4J like a charm.' A 50 cent or dollar bottl$ ^ often does more good in one week thai*;;; any' other 'femedy does in jnontbs. goes right to the spot, removing all i flammation. Mrs-. Geo, W. Roberts, Wilmington, Del., eays, "A strong solo* '„ tion of Brazilian. Balm and warm water; n used as an injection has done m.exuore; good than all the remedies and. prescyip- fions I ever tried." /; * Grippe Cured. Last winter' I had a bad cold and' severe cough. aria muscle. I was lame in every joifi^ "* I .was sick and /eft'" " ley fa though I was coming down withtyphoil feyeri. It was'no doubt a bad case? of grippe. Mr. E.-P. Budge gave ineab<*¥- tie of Brazilian Bahn, saying he/ ' * * sureit 0 would help me; :The relief ' almost instantaneous, ' It gale stopped mv cough and took the gri, with all the pains and soreness out my system: I gave the balance *" 50-cent bottle to Mrs. Bishop WiU her^ daughter. It proved so benend»l' : J she says she never intends to be witkotfts^ it."—Edwin Fitz Jones, CincijioaU.Obio,;, •:•,-. •;;.••;„:' :•:.;;: .. • ^ ;• „ Catarrh, Hay Fever/ Kill the Catarrh microbe and yoa cw«| Catarrh, These .parasites nest deep CATAK&H the tissues and folds- t _.^j* the olfactory mew ^|r^ W - aud' are difficult to — A and kill; but I Balm will utterly them jf used per8J8te»*j|' .••• I«JC«.OBB. as directed.'" It 'also»" " troy a the Hay Fever germ In a days. Use full strength, or nearh? for Hay Fever. Cure permaueut,* Can Be Cured* J. R. Niblo, tx-school superiute of Rochester, Pa., says: "I have beat? great sufferer from asthma for years! bs I have had a splendid winter, owing f the surprising efficacy of Brftz|Wf * ^ Balm." A lady ia Cincinnati, wbo ha44 suffered with asthma for 17 years, could " not lie down; was perfectly cured Brazilian Balla. • Sujfeiywith Dys Cbas. BroomeJeSO South Secona St., Philadelphia, says: "» took-o»ly'tw» ajontbs for Braziliaii Balm to cure me of dyspepsia with which I suffered over 3&years. Now I have no paio or cough, and can eat anything. Balm beats the world. • U-I. i A Boy's I.tie, H. Hubbarc, of Id ' •" Baha It i* that Uia mtt}-<s«4a>r

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