Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 20, 1897 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, May 20, 1897
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'^-' •«••*•• , - r * - > - : STERLING, ILLINOIS, MAY 20 f 1897. HAS A SOFT SNAP. ',"'' A lEfMrfCfettJity School M*rw -who Eojoya . * Slnfcctu*. Henderson, Enox township-, is the school. Miss Jessie Robinsori iffta* teaehwf/ She draws her salary regularly but teaches no pupils. She ftfes to school every day, opens thai building and amuees herself a» best she may antil the hour for dismissal Comes, then she goes homo. The next day shreomes again. and repeats the program. Tbe school directors do not object. They will have Miss*RoJjinBoa t«S§h 110 flayfl of this' sort of. school, sad they Will pay her regularly with^ oat a murmur. The fact is there are no school children in the district. Those who used to go to school have, outgrown it, while the new .flroi> have not matured, The law ia that when a school misses two consecutive years o much as 110 days of school, ihe district shall be annexed to some district. '., The Conda district is j&ejxt to Sunrise. Over there they h&ve school bouse and one pupil; The bdol house is not paid for and the 1 Sunrise district does not propose to ber annexed and have io pay for a part of the school house. Hence the teacher witboot pupils. WALLACE SCHOOL JEACHERS. fr 6^ !?VA • Board Be-enK«are* Its Entire Corps for , ' . Another Tear. ' '. ' ' ' iTbe Board of Education bf the Wallace school held a special meeting- 6at> nrday afternoon. After the tranaac- tlon of the routine busihees and the allowing of the outstanding bills, the election of teachers for the coming year waa held. The entire corps now : in charge of the school was chosen! It la not known whether there will be tttay resignationB or not. .The follow' ing arc the teachers elected:... ' Superintendent, S. B. Hursb. .. Principal, Harriet B.Esterley. . '-. ABBiatant Principal, Eliza be th Mon- tqtose. .- . -. JTo. 1, .Miss AnnJe Durr* ••>/ • 1 Ho'. 8, Miss-Jessie Buyers. ' ! Jslo. S, Miss Mary Mey thaler, : '. Ho. 4, Mis* Emma G; Stetzler. Tfo. 5,*M.iB8 EfBe 'Enbi. '•'•;' '' :•- • No. 6, Miss Anna Frank., ,- Ho. 7, Mlsa Katie Edwards. ,' ' No. 8/MiBB Ida M. Robinson. : No. 9, Mlsa Mary Edwards.' K Mrs. S. B. Hursh will be the instructor inmnsic. . ;; ; ^ r -: ™ ; H. M. Chapin was re-elected to tbe 'position of Janitor. -. i/. .:?• PHILIPS STATES' M : / He 1» Taking Memory teesons and Xearn- Infflntei-estlngr Tblng§. Few people, said I. M. Philips the !> One million days is ,equal to ;.'' $,739 years, Man was created less than iy,'8,000,000 days 'ago. ' There are more ^ years id eternity than days in time: i-, therearo more years in the future life J than moments in the present life. How i"!; great tib^ importance of the future . .... ., f There are 283,000,000,000 cubic miles in the earth. Ail the men in the. world could not remove'one cubic mile , in a but if they could, it would take 700,000,000 years ,tp f remove the "' '''' '''' : ''" If tbe strength of all tbe arms in the world wae combined in one, it would not be eamcient to move the earth one e Inch; yet God bss sent it rushing at tbe rate pf 66,000 •miles an . How great the power of .Gfod; puny the. strength of man in com- ^:: These are only a few of the figures facts that Mr. Philips la able to He has been taking, memory iesabn* and ia finding a great deal of J are in the otudy. : ••;';.''!.••'•/; WHAT ALBANY WANJS. Ffi Jy 8be Gets It All SUe Will U*ve Uer Httadsfuii. ;.;,•.' '../ : citizens of Albany are quite de- of having tbe AVhiteaide county mereTbold their annual meeting in plaqe next fallj and Prea. C. W. Mitchell of tbe .County Institute says Secy. W. J. Johnson, who was a ttetothe igte State Convention Sports, that a request was made to bold 'jjj^a next Congressional lustitutelu this gty »6 tbe time of the County lueti- In tbe fall. If Albany eecurea the Institute, ttad if the Cpugre&a- lEistitute is aleo bald there, tbe |« of Albany will hive no small in their bands, aa a very large of delegates will be present flpt» sorl; of «n tjntertatnment will .bt, but91<? be provided,«»it is »t suck gatheriugs. QREAf bAlRY SECTJON. !.«• and trtilteslde ToRethcr Might ContTol the Batter Market. . Dlxon Sun: L«e and ^Fhiteslde counties are nipldly def eloping into one of the greatest d&iry sections in the United States and at the present time they rank second only to Elgin in dairy products. The capital invested in dairy interests including cows, creameries, dairy farms and factories in Lee and White- aide counties amounts to over07,000,000. About'l2,OOQ cows are in use upon the dairy farm, at the present time, giviilg about 280,000 pounds of • milk daily, which amounts to 8,400,000 pounds per month; at an average 'price of sixty cents per hundred* it would amout to 850,400 every thirty days. It requires 84,000 acres of land to mainjtian,these coWH, while hundreds of men are required to work in various branches pf the dairy Industries of the two counties. 'Almost half a million dollars are invested in the cow's while the dairy landis worth about 83,860,600. The Elgin butter market at the present time controls the price of butter of the United States, but tyie .prospects now are bright for 'the creameries of Lee and Whitestde counties in the near future to control the butter markets of this country. , , •' • . . MARTIN-M'QINNIS-DEAD. Expire* at J the Dlxon Hospital of Iioofcjaw After Much SufferJnff. . Martin McGlnnis, the young man taken to the Dixon Hospital ten days ago with a crushed band, died Friday evening at 5:80 o'clock of lockjaw.; The young man met with tbe terrible accident that finally caused his death while tendiag a corn shredder belonging to Mason & Miller, that was at work on George H;, Page's Hazel wood farm, a few miles northeast of Dixon. • -. ' • '''••"'..'• Martin McGinnis was born in Pal. myra township, Nov. 12,1870, and has resided In the sefme community during his life. He was an ex-member of Company G, Sixth Beglmenl, Illinois National Guard, joining as one of, the charter members ot the company.' A father and mother, Mr.andMrs. James L. McGinnis, of Palmyra, and eight brothers; and sisters are left to mourn his. death.." ';'•' ' The}fuheral was held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock- at the family rest' dehce and at St. Paul's church in Palmyra, at 8 o'clock, Kev. T. F. Dorn- .blaser offlciatlng. ONE LETTER' WAS LEFT OUT. And It Mado an Awful Difference to the - Editor. '! . or Clugston, of;the Splketown Blizzard, looked out of the .front .win dow'of his office, hurriedly grabbed nto hat, and darted through the back door. The last isaue of the Blizzard had contained a personal ite.m to this effect: "Our young friend, George Corbin- son.^of TbatchersTille, was'in, town again last Sunday. Rumor has it that be will soon lead to the altar a beautiful belle of Spiketown, George is one of the sold young men of our neighboring city."' • ,'•'•• ' .Editor ClqgBtop bad written it "solid yoixngmen," but he knew it would be of no use to try to 1 explain tbe mistake to" the. large, athletic young wojnan, who was approaching the office. "And BO, wbfin Miss.Euphorbia Lick- ladder, tbe ' acknowledged belle of Bpiketown,'walked in at the front door a few momenta later and Inquired in a fleepj tragic yplce, for the editor, Mr. Clugaton waa emerging from a back alley .two blocks and a half away.' and making for the open country. MANY TEETQTALLERS COMINQ. -BrlKht For u Here Next Suinluy CJrowd The gentlemen who have been out of .the city in the interests of the coming convention of tbe C. T. A. U. of A. have returned home, «nd all report that everything is moving along finely. Ed Bourk, who has been in Clinton, eays th'at a good delegation will come from there, notwithstanding the fact that it bad not been the society's intention to attend. M. G. Ward, returning from Chicago, states that tbe lowest estimate of the crowd from that city is 500. Tbe cadets will be hero in full force- This will be an. especially attractive feature, for tbe youngsters are ia uniform and are perfectly drilled. Henry Flook and William Gallagher, who have bettu in Dixon, my that fully 300 people will be here from that place. Excellent v&te? have been seoured ou tbe railroads all over^jtjjV Stats*, and tbere is yvexy iudiogtbn of oatt of the largest crowds ths,i ^ttsrliiag bas feaown. . "" ' ' * , THE ECKERLEBE CASE. Attorney filbbii 8»y» It'Will Be Carried to , Supremo Court. . Bellevue LeadeT:i"A. P, Gibbs,of Du- buquo, eays tbe Eckerlebe ease will be carried to the Supreme Court, that the notice of such appeal has been duly' glten and the bill of exception is now being prepared, The appeal will be based on the admission of Murphy's evidence and the defense has everything to gain and nothing to lose, since the verdict of a new jury could not be any severer than that at the last trial, imprisonment for life.Itis said that attorneys Gibbs and Ellis will themselves bear tbe expense of the appeal. "Mr. Frank Ellis, of this city, is reticent concerning tbe movements of the defense, and contents himself with saying they have a year in which to appeal* He has not corroborated the report ac*credited to-Mr. Gibbs, above." PROSPECTS ARE BRIGHT., Everything Indicated » Great Succen For tbe 0. T. A, U. Convention, The New World, the C. T. A. U. Official organ for this Diocese, published in Chicago, announces that the fare from that city to Sterling on May 23 will be $2.50 for the round trip. It says', further, that the Chicago societies _wlll_be represented here by nearly the entire membership^ Should the Cadet Carnival, which will be held there May 15, be a success, that entire organization, nineteen societies, will be here. ' .'.' Secretary Joseph Sch'mitz this morning received letters from President Slattery and Mr'. Cuneen.each of whfch gave encouraging reports. It is now expected .thai the delegation from Peoria and vicinity will be very large. The committee Is confident of success ifl jjyefy way. '-; ' • ; . .. NONPAREIL CLUB. Enjoy Thursday Kvenlng nt the Pleaiant " Home of Cbarlei Beeda In Palmyra, .The Nonpareil Literary Club gave a party, Thursday evening at the home of Charles Beedein Palmyra, ..Those having the matter in band had planned to hold the~ party on- the beautiful lawn; surrounding the residence, but owing to the cool and stormy weather ttie young people gathered in the large roomy bouse > and made merry the hours of the evening with games of various kinds. During the evening refreshments were served, after which a few of those present en joyed several rounds of dancing..' '• " /'' : ,'. v ' . '. . ' •'JOE, DILLON IS ALL ' RI6HT. JCe_IIa«— Boon— Chosen— Cox«walo of the Freahmen KowJnu Crew. Joe Dillon, son of the popular Colonel, who is now attending school at. Madison, Wis., bus been appointed Gbxswain of the Freshman Boat Crew. Joe has been working for this place for a long time^and he is to be congratulated upon bis success. He will now be excused from gymnasium work and rbilitlary 'drill., . The first race was ro^edBaturday, Joe's crew coming out yictprlp'u^four times out of five. : • The Shakers have made a great bit. Their Digestive Cordial is said to be the most successful remedy for atom- Jifoh irpubles ever IntroduQed. It immediately reUWeaaU pain and distress after eating, builds up the feeble system and makes the weak strong. ; *' .! The fact is, foods properly digested are better than so-called tonics. The Cordial not only coutaibs foods already digested, but^ is a digester ; of other f Qode. Food that is not digested does more barm than good. People who use the Cordial irtsure the digestion of what 1 food they eat and in this way get the benefit of it and grow etrong. The little pamphlets, w'bich the Shakers have sent druggists for free distribution, contain much interesting information on the subject of dyspepsia. . ' ia_not a mixture of drugs. It is nothing but Castor Oil made palatable. • , .;••••" '•'. /'"'•• ' ••:. .-..- .//-•. —Four 'women rode astride at the recent Boston Hgrse Show, anid prim "beantown" survived the "shock. 1 Tbose who came to, scoff remained to adcolre.' EveneojneNew York riding masters declared "they looked well," A woman aatride was seen making her way into Central Park, New York.laat week, and the aun rose as usual next day. ' ' ___ _ ____ '• —Dr. Frank Anthony received a dispatch from Capt. Ben Eick, who is now iu Springtield, saying that he was ap- jioimted to the *poeition of oiSicer in charge of tbe -loading . deipartiaent Tbe cspttiin now baa tb» supervision of loading thftVbelle for tk» entire mi- l^%.ot Illinois, RUN TO Foot IlAl! «n<1 ArfPerrrt\& l eon by Kirm fl/>«t D^ttrot|«kr~ A Crowd HIIR fi .Ji !iy Ti)ii« nnd no s ENJOY A Jolly A more delightful eveplflg coufd hardly, have bfen desired for ihe "fun" by* the Triangle Cycling dub. The roads are In a very fine condition at present for cycling, the air was balmy and every fellow- facinated with the jovial spirit manifested, by thfc club members. At 7 o'clock Monday evening the fellows were ready to start, a half hour's delay being occasioned by a puncture In Capt. Burkholder's tire. Twenty were In line when Bugler Clark gave the starting signal. A jollier crowd never left.the Association rooms and much hoarseness'was, in evidence before the trip was completed/ '• Tbe run was to Fenrose and it proved quite spirited for some of the riders. The place was reached before 8 o'clock and a lively, but brief, game of football was ipdulged in by> a number, nothing more than a few slight b'rufbea resulting. Capen Qiddlngs is credited with the honorsrof the occasion. .Mine Host Detweiler had made preparations for a lunch immediately upon the arrival or the club, which was partaken of with a relish and hearty good will. After a few moments rest the bugle call was once more sounded and all were promptly'In their places. A lit- tie difficulty was experienced in getting started, for strange ^maneuvers were enacted by a few who'bad evidently imbibed too much—lemonade— and the rest were compelled to exercise considerable patience. Holla Clements punctured his tire soon after leaving Penrose and he found it elightly difficult to keep up. Charles Bensinger, to whom was' intrusted the foot ball, was seen manipulating a good portion of the road, for the ball was dangling by his Bide and proved slightly inconvenient to carry. When First avenue was reached Capt. Burkholder led'the club through, a series of cycling maneuvers, repeating the performance on Locust street. The next run will occur in the early part of June and will be in the nature of a social event, to which the lady friends of the club members are to be Invited. , ___.' J. D. LANE IS Q£AD. A way Th\s Morning; After a Prolonged Illneu. " Our greatly respected cijt&en, JMj, J, Dudley Lane, of'208 West.Seventh St., died Tuesday morning at about 5 o'clock, after a lingering illness ot several months. He had been confined to the house and tq his bed but a short time. The disease was a rather complicated one that affected the stomach, liver and kidneys;. Mr. Lane was born in Cayuga county, N.Y., in 1832, and resided in that State until about fourteen years ago, when he followed his children to Illinois. He has been a citizen of Sterling for about eight years." During his residence here he was interested in the dry goods bus! ness awhile with hfiTson-in-law, John L, Jones, but for the last few years, he- has not engaged actively in any business. He was a good citizen, a quiet, unassuming man, respected by all and loved'as a husband and father., He leaves to mourn their lose, Mrs. Lane, hfs wife, Eugene D. Lane, and Mre. S. S. Hynes, of this city, and Mrs. Jones, of Washington, 111. ' ., The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock from the residence. The Kev. Theodore CrowJ, of the Congregational church, will, officiate. ; . ••' . ' .•. ./, .. '.'•• 8REIDINQ GOT THE WHEEL. Bush Draw* the Lucky Tlpket pud Sells .' .: It for » Dollar. '.>Walter Brelding purchased a fine bicycle of Henry Bush Monday for the sum of $1, and now Bush 'is mad. ~"It happened this -way: Some time ago Henry purchased a ticket in a raffle, paying forty-eight cents for it, On Monday 'Henry went to Chicago, and during his absence," the wheel was raffled off, the result showing Henry to bq the winner.. Grant Lefevre heard the news before Henry '. did, and, 3n talking with him that evening, offered him seventy cents for his interest in the bicycle. Henry took him up, but Grant, not caring to take advantage of him, took back his offer, and told him that his was the lucky tiqket., Henry refused to believe this. Whereupon Walter"Breidiog offered him a. dollar for the ticket. ,The offer was accepted, the exchange of barter made, and Walt is now the owner of the wheel. Nobody blames Buah for beiug a little bit warm under the. collar, but there seems to be no help for his troubles, , —The funeral of MattKias Hermer, of Como, was held et the church of the Sacred Heart Sunday sfterpoon at 2 o'clock, the Rev. Father Fegera officiating. The floral deoorationa were very beautiful. A large concourse of sorrowing frioade und relatives followed tht) remains to their last place. Inltfrtueut was io lisa cemetery. ' ' OCUMHI CATARRH! jsorcs and ulcers of the head and throat j sweetens the breath, sad perfectly restore* the setieea of,the taste, stnell and hearing. [Stops headache and dropping into the ",roat. Also destroys the germ which caas*ea HAY FEVEft, ,_„—IK 'a perfect cure in a few days. Never fads 1 :No fatal case of I/A G.RJpPSever 1:aowa where Brazilian Balm was faithfully tu< C.. It destroys the grippe germ and quickly remo\ SQ aU the after bad effect, IMFALLI&LE in ASTHMA, Gftorr, ERO:*- CHiTia.PujtiRisY, PNEUMONIA, t)vsrj.? r/v, RHEUMATISM, TJvpnoro :atid SCAT. ,KT FBVER, MBASWJS, and any disease v u r» , there js Inflammation, Fever or Congest tt n. Greatest relief in Consumption ever <Hs. Cures a Fresh Cold j n i—»«••} -n tne bead ana relieves deafness. AS an ini<* - ...~~,.^ J&°^ Its Healing Power la Almost Miraculous, The Beat Family Kedicfno In F>is 4 & 5 60 Cent Bottte contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarii •f.OO BOTTLB EQUALS THREE'6OO, BOTTLSS. HOME TE8TIIVI@N8AI.8s had for "o 7 " B »"*-. ««».». JIU invaluable." —/..jr. rr . u. .uins.,.^, «x. *X.,.I «OMrJ *SC*.. flVC* HOf, (_/J. "mrS. JUOJTC faflS USCd tfaC Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much goad,»-/:fc»; a«. A Lore, Chief Jut. .ofDel. "One bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mine of hay fever."— Thos. M. Culbcrt; ."I was very deaf for io years from •catarrh. Brazilian Balm applied warm in my caw every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Stotten, Chester, Pa. "It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever 8awtned."-/«ate Edward Wootten "I was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies aud ths doctors failed to relieve. t It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It shall be mv doctor through life.''—Mrs.J. Galloway, Pottatown, Pa. "I'was fearfully crippled .up with rheumatism, could not get my<hand to ray head. I took ten 56- cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured and aa aim-' b «-5f j w %. at 'f2 tty *!lr^2 s ^ **?*!** *&<* 8 4- A lady in Cincinnati waa.eo afflicted with asthma that during the whiter for seventeen yeara she Waa unable to .d*w>T\ iTM'tiry e\f\r*n\ "orfltt 0**tim1*» am*? «-n»»«*t A*>^*«*.1.». ***. ' •" * " ~ afflicted with asthma that during the whiter for seventeen yeara she was tin -sleep lying down, was entirely and permanently cured with. Brazilian Balm, *"'" " — B,l MK80M:I : GO, panapolis; Intl. SOU? AND DEALERS PLEURISY QmOKEY CUBED, I have suffered the most ercruciatine pains in the side.. The Doctor .said it was Pleurisy.' The Brazilian Balm gave me almost instant relief when, everything else {ailed.and permanently cured me. I took it and had some warmed and rubbed on strong. MRS. EWZABBTH PARCELS, /Marcus Hook, Pa., Consumption Cored.«.'.-' BROUGHT BACK PROM TH« GRAVB. I<ast November Mr. Joseph James, painter, of 325 W. Pearl St., Inaianapo- lis, 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 waa kept in a constant stupor with 6pinnf;. 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 bis life. His recovery is regarded as almost a-miracle.' .... COMMA BACILLUS. In consumption beware of dough 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 acconj- pjish. . ' ' .;'' . • ;•"' /: : :. .' •'• •--; • A Remarkable Cure. • Mr. Alexander.Moore, a reliable business man, of 1230 S. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I contracted a vjolept cold which settled, all over me..' .The pain in my chest land side was excruciating. 'The doctor gaveme 'medicine and mistered my side, but I only gfew •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, and rubbed jt .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 ia simply invaluable." v ' ' ' ' . • Pneumonia Cored. Mrs.' A. J. lyawrence, of Beaver, Pa.', says: "Brazilian Balm brought me .out of a severe attack of pneumonia in splendid shape. It is a wonderful remedy for coughs and long troubles. Also, for outward use, for burns, cold-sores, atad chapped hands and face, it cures like magic. It is invaluable in the family." ••-• Saves Doctor's Bills, , Families in the country should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand., J£ L 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 eaves many a doctor'a bill and many a loag ejckoess. Cured iu Charles H. Conuelle, Ksq., leadiag lawyer of York, Pa,, says: "Your Brazilian Balm cured me of one of tbe worst colds I ever experienced, ia oce iiight. I tbiak it the greatest medicine iu tiia market, aud you can use aiy name way you like. , . J « ' The fat undertaker, ' •• .Who plant* by the ncre^ , Poor Ttctlrus of cough and cold, •• I* Bighing andcryittg, '?':;• Por we've all Stopped dyln eince BtaziHan Balm was sold. And for those who desire .;' ';• Not Just yet to go higher It Is worth Us.welght la gold. Had Catarrh 3d Toaw. Josiah Bacon,', conductor 60 the P. "WV • ScB. R. R,; says.' "I bad suffered with ^ catarrh 'for 36 .years and .regarded my case aa;hopeless. ; One day I saw the , testimonial of Geo. H. Hearn in a Bra?-.' llian Balm circular. Heara waa'th^ engineer on my train and T knew hia case was desperate. I talked with Hearu' • and his •- cure gave 'me ; hope. "I began the use of the Balm at once. There waa.^ hot much change for the first two months but then I began to improve and in eix , months, to myiuexprcssibleeatiafaetioa:, > I .waa entirely oured.'-' . t ' '_ K A Blessing For theXadlos. \.' Thousands of ladies are using Brazilian JBalm. For soreness, pain,' bearing' down and many kinds of trouble, it acts like a charm. A 50 cent or dollar bottle", often does more good in one week than * any other remedy does in months. It goes right to the spot, removing all in*. flamraation. Mrs, ;Geo. W. Roberts, of Wilmington, Del., says, "A strong solution of Brazilian Balm, and warm water , used as au'injection has done me more good than all the remedies and prescrip*. tions I ever tried." ' . Grippe /'Last winter .L.liad'jTi,bad t. \. ; J}\ severe cough, I wa^ lain:; in c\ -_.• / -^ jit and muscle. I. was «ick cii.l iL;. as though I was comingclcnva with i.-.'^Id- fever. It was too doubt a, bad case ^>f grippe. Mr. E. P/Budgo ga% c.zi? r. !.'-jt- tje. of .Brazilian Balm, 'saying he tTaa- siireit would help me. :,The reHet wa4 almost' instantaneous. It 'quickljl shopped my cough and 'took the gripp< with all the pains and soreness out ol my system. I gave the balance of th« 50-cent bottle to Mrs. Bishop Wiley foi her daiighteri' : It proved^so, beneficia: she says she never intends to be withonl • it-"—Edwin Fitzjpnes, CincinnatS.OhiOi !: •: - ' .• •-'•• '"••'•'• ,, .' . '' : "--,'- i . , j ,^ •'• Catarrh, Hfiy Fev0r, ''.,,*!'( I Kill the Cata.rrh microbe and you care Qitarrh. These parasites ne&t deep i« . i CATARRH the; tissues and folds of 9 m±igrj£ the olfactory \ membrane ^jr^' and are .difficult to read and kill; ! but Braziliai BWm will .utterly destroj them if used persistentl] . as._directed. It f also -dear troys the Hay -Fever germ 'in a fevf days. '; Use full strength, or'pearly so» fpr Hay Fever. Cure permanent. = Astlima Can Be Cui*e<|.. \ : . j. R. Niblo, ei-school superintendent of Rochester, Pa.', say'sij "I Ijave feeeii a great sufferer from'asthma.for years, but I have had a splendid winter, owing to the surprising efficacy- of Brazilian Balm. 1 ? A lady ia Cincinnati, who had suffered with esthtua for I? years, could not lie down; was perfectly cured Brazilian Balm. Suffer with - Brooine, 850 Souih Second St., Philadelphia, eays: "It took only two Biouthg for Brazili&a Balm t»cure me of dyspepsia with which 1 safferecj o^er SO years, Now X have no paitt or stomaeii cough, and can eat anythiag, Bjtlja beets the world." j Waved A Boy's Mrs. Captain U. Hubhard, of w »* w «, Del., eays: "Brazilian Balm saved my boy's life. He began jost 1!t " J * w<j lost with croup, w* He '

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