STARTLING EVENT IN A VILLAGE
To the Editor of "Saturday Night, Birmingham. I recently came into postf oa of certain foots of so remarkable
nature, that I am sure you will be glad to assist in making them public. The following letters were shown to me, and I at once begged permission to copy them for the Press. They come from a highly responsible source, and may be received wifchout question. MESSAGE from Geokge James Gostung, L.D.S., R.C.5.1., Ph. C.1., Licentiate in Pharmacy and Dental Surgeon.
Stowmarket, July 18, 1889. To Mr White, The enclosed remarkable cure should, 1 think, be printed and circulated in Suffolk. The statement was entirely voluntary, and is genuine in fact and detail.—G.J.G. "To the Proprietors of MotherSeigel's Syrup. "Gentlemen, —The following remarkable cure was related to me by the j husband. Mary Ann Spink, of Finborough, Suffolk, was for over twenty years afflicted with rheumatism and neuralgia, and although comparatively a young woman at the time she was attacked (she is now fifty), she was compelled, in consequence, to walk with two sticks, and even then with difficulty and pain. About a year and a half ago she was advised to try Mother Seigel's Syrup, and after taking three bottles and tAVO boxes of Seigel's Operating Pills, Vie use of Tier liml>s was nsfoied, and she is now able to walk three miles to Stowmarket with ease, frequently doing the distance in threequarters of an hour. Any sufferer who doubts this story can fully ascertain its truthfulness by paying a visit to the village and enquiring of the villagers, who will certify to the facts." . " Appended is the husband's signature to the statement. • " (R. Spink), " G. S. Gostling, " Ipswich Street, Stowmarket." This is certainly a rery pitiable case, and the happy cure wrought by this simple but powerful remedy, must move the sympathy of all hearts in a common i.pleasure. This poor woman had been a cripple for twenty of her best years ; I years in which she should have had. such comfort and enjoyment as life has to give. But, on the contrary, the was a miserable burden to herself and a source of care to her friends. Now, at an age when the j rest of us are growing feeble, she, in a manner, renews her youth and almost begins a new existence. What a blessing and what a wonder it is! No one who knows her, or who reads her story, but will be thankful that the good Lord has enabled men to discover a remedy capable of bringing about a cure that re-; minnds us—we speak it reverently—of the age of miracles. It should be explained that this most remarkable cure is due to the fact that rheumatism is a disease of the blood. Indigestion, constipation, and dyspepsia cause the poison from the partially digested food to enter the circulation, and the bipod deposits it in the joints and muscles. This is rehumatism. Seigel's Syrup corrects the digestion, and so stops the further Wrmation ajid. deposit of the poison. It then reuMge^'from the system the poison already tnefe. It is not a cure-all, It does its wonderful work entirely by its mysterious action upon the digestive organs, But when we remember that nine-tenths of our ailments arise in those organs, we can understand why Seigel's Syrup cures so many diseases.
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Ashburton Guardian, Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2399, 12 April 1890
STARTLING EVENT IN A VILLAGE Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2399, 12 April 1890
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