meui'jcu,. Advice to mothers.—Are you broken in your rest by a sick child, suffering with the pain of cutting teeth ? Go at once to the chemist and get a bottle of Mrs. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP. It will relieve the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfectly harmless ; it produces natural, quiet sleep by relieving the child from pain, and the little cherub awakes “ as bright as a button.” It has been in use in America, and is highly recommended by medical men. It is very pleasant to take ; it sooths the child ; it softens the gums, allays all pain, relieves wind, regulates the bowels, and is the best known remedy for dysentry and diarrhoea, whether arising from eething or other causes. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup, and see that “ Curtis and Perkins, New York and London,” is on the outside wrapper. No mother should be without it. Sold by all medicine dealers, at Is. l^d. —Depot, 493, Oxford street. 'HO is Mrs. WINSLOW ? As this question is frequently asked, we shall simply say that she is a lady who for upwards of thirty years has untireingly devoted her time and talents as a female physician and nurse, principally among children. She has especially studied the constitution and wants of this numerous class, and, as a result of this effort and practical knowledge obtained in a lifetime as nurse and physician, she has compounded a SOOTHING SYRUP for ChilunborrTlWlWlHHWWßbb eh Is and unite in calling her blessed. No mother has discharged her duty to her suffering little one, in our opinion, until she has given it the benefit of Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. Try it mothers, try it now.— Ladies’ Visitor, New York City. VALUABLE DISCOVERY for the HAIR. A very nicely perfumed Hairdressing, called THE MEXICAN HAIR RENEWER, now being sold by most Chemists and perfumers througout the country, at 3s. Gd. per bottle, is fast superceding all the old restorers and dyes for the purpose of changing grey or white hair to "its natural original color, for it will positively restore the , hair in every case of greyness to its original color, without dyeing it or leaving that offensive smell which most of the hair preparations of the day do. This preparation has never been known to fail in restoring the hair to its natural color and gloss in from eight to twelve days. It promotes growth and prevents the hair falling out, eradicating dandruff, and leaving the scalp in a clean, healthy condition. It imparts peculiar vitality to the roots of the hair, restoring it to its youthful freshness and vigor. Daily applications of this preparation for a week or two will surely restore faded, grey, or white hair to its natural color and richness. It is not a dye, nor does it contain any coloring matter or offensive substance whatever. Hence it does not soil the hands, the scalp, or even white linen, but produces the color within the substance of the hair. Read the following from Mr. Nathan Berry, Chemist, Walkden : “ One of my customers told' me the other day he had had grey hair for thirty-five years, and after using one bottle of the Mexican Hair Renewer I sold him, it was restored to and kept its natural color.” It may be had of any respectable Chemist, Perfumer, or Dealer in toilet articles in the kingdom, at 3s. Gd. per bottle. —Prepared by HENRY C. GALLUP, No. 493, Oxford street, London. COCKLE’S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS— These Pills consist of a careful and peculiar admixture of the best and mildest vegetable aperients, with the pure extract of the flowers of the camomile. They will be found a most efficacious remedy for derangement of the digestive organs, and for torpid action of the liver and bowels, which produce indigestion and the several varieties of bilious and liver complaints. They speedily remove the irritation and feverish state of the stomach, allay spasm, correct the morbid condition of the liver and organs subservient to digestion, promote a due and healthy secretion of bile, and relieve the constitution of all gouty matter and other impurities, which, by circulating in the blood, most injuriously affect the action of the kidneys ; thus, by removing the causes productive of so much discomfort, they restore the energies of both body and mind. To those who indulge in the luxuries of the table these pills will prove highly useful, occasioning no pain in their action, unless they meet with an unusual quantity of acrid bile and acid matter in the stomach and bowels. To Europeans on their arrival in India or China they are recommended as a preservative against the fatal disorders peculiar to tropical climates. Their occasional use, if combined with the strictest attention to diet, will be frequently found to remove at once, by their influence over the secretions, that congestive and unhealthy condition of the liver which is so often the earliest antecedent of severe febrile and constitutional disturbance. It must be understood that these pills are not recommended as containing any new or dangerously active ingredients; on the contrary, they are characterised by a remarkable simplicity of combination, and whatever merit they may be found to possess depends as much upon the selection of pure drugs, and the unusual labor and attention bestowed upon their subsequent preparation, as upon the acknowledged peculiarity of their composition, They are not recommended as a panacea, nor are they adapted to all complaints; but as a mild and efficacious aperient and tonic in the various forms of indigestion, it will not, perhaps, be an exaggeration to state that they have been resorted to under all systems of diet, changes of climate, or atmospheric alternations with an extraordinary degree of success for upwards of seventy-eight years. This celebrated family aperient may be had throughout the United Kingdom in boxes at Is I|f4, 2s 9d, 4s Gd, and 11s Od, as well as in India, China, New Zealand, and the Australian Colonies. Business Notices THE ASHBURTON GUARDIAN. in the Country are Particularly requested to communicate with the Publishers if their papers are not properly addressed. The number of Subscribers has increased so rapidly that unless great care is taken in giving orders as to address and how to be sent, the papers may be left at the wrong place. All orders will receive our prompt attention. WEEKS AND DIXON,
Permanent link to this item
Page 4 Advertisements Column 5, Ashburton Guardian, Volume 1, Issue 150, 9 September 1880
Page 4 Advertisements Column 5 Ashburton Guardian, Volume 1, Issue 150, 9 September 1880
Using This Item
See our copyright guide for information on how you may use this title.