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Medical; STEEDMAN’S SOOTHIn6 POWDERS: - FdV - ■ ' * : - CHILDREN CUTTING TEETH,. i.H CAUTICN TO PURCHASER-Sil -i i'/Wf.', The value of this well-known Family iMefiS*;, cine has been largely tested in all parts-ofjthe’; world, and by all grades of society, for upwards; of FIFTY YEARS. Its well-earned sive sale has induced SPURIOUS IMITA-i TIONS, some of which in- OUTWARDJ APPEARANCE so closely resemble thf bn-I, ginal as to have deceived many purchaMXS.,' The proprietor therefore feels it public to give a special caution a gainst the hsel of SUCH IMITATIONS. ‘l Purchasers are therefore requested to observe the four following distinctive j characteristics, without rwbich none awi genuine : * * ist—ln every case the words JOHN f, STEEDMAN, CHEMIST, WALWORTtI, t SURREY, are engraved on the Government - Stamp affixed to each packet. 1 m ' , & i 2nd— Each Single Powder has direetioMwci. the dose, and the words, JOHtt Chemist, Walwo:th, Surrey, priutefl thetadi. , 3rd —The name, Steedman, is always ?spelt f-’ with two EE’s.; ■ -< <l*o 4th —The manufacture is carried .on solely f at Walworth, Surrey. \ ■ 1.-O 1 Sold in Packets by all Chemists an£ Medicine Vendors. . << I Sold by Kemptiiorne, Prosser and po.* : Auckland.

Keating’s Powder. Keating’s Powder. Keating’s Powder. Keating’s Powder. Kills Bugs, Fleas, Moths, Beetles. This Powder is Quite haxml&ff To,X ANIMAL LIFE, but is unrivalled in destroys 1 ' mg fleas, bugs, cockroaches, beetles/‘moths m furs, and every other species ofinsect. Sports- ) men will find this invaluable for destroy fleas in their dogs, as also ladies lor theiyjpefcdogs. ' "i THIS ARTICLE has found so GREA-T AT 17 iTiot if Tine fpmnfprl ntliprc tn v»nn a eAsMSALE that it has tempted others to vend a BO- \ called article in imitation. The PUBLIC CAUTIONED that the tins of the'giHoipji.C'powder bear the autograph of THOMAS.., KEATING. ' I'hj.’wt. ■j.-V, trsi Keating’s Worm Tablets. Keating’s Worm Tablets. . Keating’s Worm TaWWjsi l A PURELY VEGETABLE both in appearance and taste, furnishing a most agreeable method of administering.the,opl; certain remedy for INTE STT N ATU THREAD WORMS. and mild preparation, and is especially adapted for children. Sold in tins by all Chemists wWd j Druggists. ■■t .. ’ Aj; Proprietor, THOS. KEATING, London/^ 5 k rtrtiv; fo* VALUABLE DISCOVERY . . HAIR ’ -.1-SSr A very nicely perfumed Haurdressipg.f,/ called THE : MEXICAN HAIR. ( «£■{} - NEWER, now being sold by moat Qtiomista and perfumers througqut theepunr.) ] try, at 3s. Gd. per bottle, is fast f ceding all the old restorers and dyes for ! the purpose of changing grey {: hair to its natural original. color, fqr it l will positively restore the bftjftin every J case of greyness to its origimdwlot,'Without dyeing it or leaving that, offensive smell which most of the hair preparations of the p day do. i This preparation hia Tip been known to fail in restoring the hair to its natural color and gloss in from' eighty to twelve days. It promotes growth- '■ prevents the hair falling out, eradicating.; t dandruff, and leaving the scalp in a clean*., S healthy condition. It imparts peculiar,'/ p vitality to the roots of the hair, restoring f; |* it to its youthful freshness and vigour. /> Daily applications of this preparation for Jf a week or two will surely restore fadpdhT l| a weeK or iwo wm sureiy restore laueu,,” a grey, or white hair to its natural color*nd»a richness. It is not a dye,' nor does it cpxv-t u |ji tain any coloring matter (j or: offenaiyp substance whatever. Hence it does not ,i y soil the hands, the scalp, or even white * linen, but produces the color within tha m substance of the hair.. Read the follow- . •'« Ir, Nathan Berry, ChetpisL-, r £ Waikden: “One of my customers tola ‘ V? ing from Mr, Nathan me the other day he had had grey hair w l* for thirty-five years, and after using, one . bottle of the Mexican Hair Renewer. $ sold him, it was restored to and kept ftp ,n natural color. It may be had of aniyio '* respectable Chemist, Perfumer, or Dealer,, in toilet articles in the kingdom, at 35.6 d. —- per bottle.—Prepared by HENRY 0. r GALLUP, No. 493, Oxford street, London; | “

COCKLE’S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS—.M These Pills consist of a careful and * peculiar admixture of the best and mild* -' | est vegetable aperients, with the tract of the flowers of the camomile. j They will be found a most efficaciousremedy for derangement of , the digestive organs, and for torpid action of the liver \ and bowels, which produce indigestion f and the several varieties of bilious and * liver complaints. They speedily Remove q 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 J blood, most injuriously afiect the action ’ of the kidneys; thus, by removing the causes productive of so muchdiscomfort, f 2 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 f 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 uxiderstood 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, y and whatever merit they may be found to possess depends as much upon the Election of pure drugs,- and the unusual labor and attention bestowed upon their subsequent preparation, as upon the acknow* ledged 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; an,4 tonic in the. various forma ofindigestjon, ; it will not, perhaps, be an exaggeration to ! stater that r they have been, resorted- to under all systems of diet, changes $1 oil*. . mate, or atmospheric alternationa yvith ' an extraordinary degree of success for ; ; upwards of seventy-eight r years. •: This;;j celebrated family may behad, | throughout the United Kingdom in at Is l£d, 2s 9d, 4s well as in India, China, Mew Zealand, ~ the Australian Colonies.J ; |, . ~;,V, /

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Page 4 Advertisements Column 8, Ashburton Guardian, Volume 2, Issue 240, 12 January 1881

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Page 4 Advertisements Column 8 Ashburton Guardian, Volume 2, Issue 240, 12 January 1881