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Medical. eyes to make a trial of Dr Gram, fueling sure that'ho would benolit them as he lias done me. —John Sinclair*:, Jan. Ponsonby road, Hope Town, Auckland, June 16, 1880. I have been under Dr. Grant’s care since May 26, for great deafness, for more than twelve years, and am about seventy (70) years of age. Dr. Grant has removed a large and small polypus from my years, and I can hear much better, having greatly improved under his care, for which I am very thankful.— Charles Lowe. . Horne’s Estate, New North road, Auckland, June 16, 1880. I have been suffering from a severe local disease. Dr. Grant operated upon me on Saturday last, and I am now quite well, although I had been in an ill state of health for four years.— Charles Muller. Cross street, Newton, Auckland, June 17, 1880. I have been nearly blind for over seven years, and unable to work at my trade (a confectioner). On the first day of this month I went under Dr. Grant’s care, and already see very much better in this short space of time.— John Whittle. Parnell, June 14, 1880. Dr. Grant has just cured me of a long-standing deafness of more than ten years, for which I am very thankful, having tried many other doctors without success.— Maria J. Treeman. Auckland, August 6, 1880. I have been deaf in the left ear for four years and in the right also. On August 2 I was treated by Dr. Grant, and am now quite well, being able to hear as well as ever I did. Arthur Parkinson, Farmer, Opotiki. Mangere, Onehunga, Auckland, August 26, 1880. For thirty-five years I have been suffering with diseased eyes. Since August 5 I have been under Dr. Grant’s care, and am rapidly recovering. —J. Nicholls. Symonds street, Auckland, August 27, 1880. I have been deaf for eighteen years (since I was four years old) the drums of both years having ulcerated away. lam still improving under Dr. Grant’s care, and can hear much better now, sometimes very well. — Margaret Sanderson. Auckland Lunatic Asylum, Whan,,Aug, 28, 1880. This is to certify that I have been under Dr. Grant’s care for hardness * of hearing from the 13th instant, and find’ r lam so far improved as to hear the ticking of a watch, which I could not dc before I put myself under his treatment. lam over sixty years old. —John King. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. We can conscientiously recommed'those suffering from deafness or other ailments that Dr. Grant has a special study of, to pay him a visit, when, if curable patients, they may certainly expect relief. An instance came' urider our notice on Thursday, in the case i of a man named Charles Swanson, wB&-h'ad been very deaf for three years, after ten days’ treatment, can now hear perfectly even the lowest whisper. The oure is a rather remarkable one, as ho had heea under the care of many medical men, but has re-i ceived no benefit whatever from their treatment —New Zealander, Hq c. 27,1879. i Mr. Earnest D‘Egville Michau called’at 3 our office yesterday, and stated that' he 4 had been blind with the right eye all his lifetime. Hearing about Dr. Grant, the oculist, who is now on a visit to this city, 3 he determined to give him a trial. He > had only been under Dr. Grants treat-. ment ten or eleven days when he found that he could see large objects at softie disf tance. Mr. Michau states that he Itad ’ been under the treatment of some of the J best medical men at home, but had not; 4 received the least benefit. We are at J all times chary of accepting details of f “ W T onderful cures,” but the young man who called at our office appearei to be telling the truth, and was exceedingly grateful to Dr. Gant for the relief which he ha’s-‘already experienced. —New Zealand Times, Dec. 25, 1879. Dr. Grant has recently “effected a very remarkable cure, in the case of Mrs. D. - Evans, of Kumara, who has been under his treatment for deafness since Feb. 14, • last. Mrs. Evans has been deaf in both . ears for a very long period—no less than thirty years—her affliction having been caused by a fever, from which she suffered severely. Since that time she has been i, almost totally deaf, for she could only f hear the the loudest sounds. Since she i- has been under Dr. Grant’s treatment her hearing has gradually improved,- so' that 1 now she can hear plainly conversation in ’ an ordinary tone of voice. She will re--1 turn in a few days to Kumara perfectly ’ well, and in possession of the full faculty 6 of which she has been so long deprived.— West Coast Times, March 10, 1880. j One of-'the employees in the Public Works office here has sent us the follow* 3 ing testimonial to the skill of Dr. Grant. He says :—“I wish to let you know that ■- Dr. Grant has greatly improved the hear--8 ing of one of my ears, the membrane of which was injured some six years ago. I may add that two surgeons, whom I consulted a short time agoj considered the ’ case incurable. ” Dr. Grant has also been very successful in several difficult cases of ’ disease of the eye. —Hokitika Times , 3 March 23, 1880. There are amongst Dr. Grant’s successy ful eye cases at Hokitika, a young lady, = at J. Jack’s, Esq., the Mayor, cured, j operation, of squinting; and Wavent, operation for artificial pupil. 0 Dr. Grant is also SPECIALIST in the ‘ DISEASES uf -“WOMEN and CHILDREN. 428 TXT HO is Mrs. WINSLOW? As this t » question is frequently asked, we shall simply say that she is a lady who for 3 upwards of thirty years has untireingly ! devoted her time and talents as a female physician and nurse, principally among children. She lias especially studied the constitution and wants of this numerous J, class, and, as. a result of this effort and > practical knowledge obtained in a lifetime r as nurse and ' physician, she has com- , pounded a SOOTHING SYRUP for Chil- . dren. It operates' like magic, giving rest and health, and is, moreover, sure to regulate the bowels. In consequence of thift article, Mrs. Winslow is becoming j world-renouned as a benefactor of her , race. Children certainly do rise up and bless hei\ Especially is this the case in i this city. .Vast quantities of the Soothing Syrup are daily sold and used here. We think Mrs Winslow has immortalised her name by this invaluable article, and we sincerely believe that thousands of children have been saved from an early grave Dy its timely use, and that millions yet unborn will share its benefits and unite in calling her blessed. No mother has discharged %er duty to her suffering little one, ,in our opinion, until she has given it the benefit of Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. Try it mothors, try it now.— Ladies’ Visitor, New York City. 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, relieve? wind, regulates the bowels, and is the beat known remedy fop dyaentry 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 i Votk and London,” is on the outside : wrapper. No mother should be without < ii. WSold by all medicine dealers, at Is. < tfA twa+ ma Oxford street. *1

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Bibliographic details

Ashburton Guardian, Ashburton Guardian, Volume 2, Issue 233, 4 January 1881

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Page 4 Advertisements Column 6 Ashburton Guardian, Volume 2, Issue 233, 4 January 1881