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[PEK PRESS ASSOCIATION.] (Received October 15, 10.60 a.m.) Sydney, October 15. Wheat, prime milling sorts, 4s ; flour, New Zealand, £9 to £10; oats, feeding sorts, 2s to 2s 2d ; bran, 7M ; pollard, 7d • potatoes, New Zealand, £2 to £2 5s j onions, £10 to £11 ; butter, dairy made, 6dto 7d; factory made, 7d to m\ cheese, loaf, 5d ; bacon, machine cured, 4id to sjd; hand-cured, sjd to 6W ; roll, 7d to7|d ; hams, New Zealand, lid to Is. ' n _ Melbourne, October 15. "Wheat, 3s 9|d to 3s lOd ; oats, Algerian sorts, Is 10d> 2s; tartarian 2s sd. Victorian feeding sorts, 2a 7d ; barley. Cape, ils" 8d to Is lOd; thin English sorts, 2s to 2s Id ; peas, 2s 8d to 3s, Adelaide, Octpber 15. The wheat market is dull. The quo tation is 3s 8d to 3s 9d ; flour, Bfcone ; made, £7 10s to £8 ; roller made £8 10* to £9 5s ; bran, B|d to 9d ;pollard, B|d . The Hon~wT"sTpeter requests anyon< who has signed a petition to Govemmen SnSthe Proclamation of Ashburon Water m, and Who has not withdrawn sucl opposition, to eommnmoate with him. P A remarkable mllltwy invention has beei made by Dr Juenemann, of Vjimna. He ha Jom^unded a fluid, which, inhta opwion, i SS entirely to revolutionise moder, Ware, and put a stop to the homblo car Tee with which wars are at present inevi "blv conducted. His plan is to burst a she! Abe Bp3econie°s inconseious and reman, JofoSwoor three hours. f^ fuene = contends that troops fired at with ms sneu cou d be easily disLmed and the object o war attained without shedding blood.

c happened when he Lac] a fiignfil to «et, ! n collision might lutvo. cine .uf it; b'VPV'J ifc did not. Other 5 ojie.s were tried around 3 him ; lie had \ym\y.\ m the oho;-.L and sk;o;>, " his bo-wela became costive, tmighe eaten, ■ bad taste m the mouth, heartburn, .wenkj ness, Ac. The doctors said he" would , have to give up his situation; but he cocldn't. There wore the wife , nd children to be looked out for, '. ,-md only his cartings to do it with. Bub linally he broke down altogether, and was laid up for weeks, unconscious part of the time Then, we may say, he was tied hand and foot. _ His enemy had him fast, and came nigh killing him. One day, the doctors had given him up, his mind was clear, and he remembered a medicine —half the bottle full—he had hidden away m a locker m a signal box and forgotten all about it. He sent for it and took a dose. In less- than ft month he was a well man ; the rope? were all cut away. If you write to him (Andrew Agge, Oulgaith, Cumberland) he tell you this medicine was Mother Seigel's Curative Syrup, and liis 'ailment was indigestion and dyspepsia. But, whilst he was ill with it, he might as well—<yes, \ better:—have been tied to a stake. There are lots of cases of this sort all over England;—all over the world.. A few of them we hear of ; millions of them we nerer hear of. Sometimes itis heart disease sometimes rheumatism; sometimes consumption ; sometimes general debility ; sometimes kidney and bladder complaint; sometimes nervous prostration; sometimes liver disorder. That is, the doctors call it by all these hard names, but at botrom it is indigestion and dyspepsia, and all these other so-called diseases are just tokens and symptoms of that—neither more nor less. If a, man never had any trouble with his stomach, he might live for ever, for aught we can tell. .Yet how, m Mercy's name, can a man or woman work with death and corruption inside of the body—with the stomach full of decaying food, &ending poison through the blood to every joint, muscle, and nerve ? This is what dyspepsia docs. Indigestion is a sloav but sure poison, just as taking so many grains of arsenic every day would be. $$|Here is another case, that of a railway fireman, who writes from Hurlford. He says: "I have been a suffer from mdi gestion and dyspepsia for three years ; 1 tried several doctors, but got worse all the time. At lust I wont to a chemist and he promised to cure me m a week or two He sold me three very expensive bottles of medicine, and all the eii'ect I felt from it was the loss of my money, Then I got hold of a bottle of Mother Seigel's Syrup, and was better almost at once. How sorry I am I didn't use it years ago !" We can give this man's name if you care to have it. He didn't "want it printed. But he was a.s good as tied up for a long while. Illness is a strong rope. Here is one more illustration. Mr K. P. Hopton, of Long Wcston, says: "I lam sixty-eight years old. Mother Seigel's Syrup has not quite made me a young j man again, bub it. has cured me of asthma, nervous prostration, and a throat ailment arising from impure blood. I was too ill to labour, yet can now do my work I thanks to that great remedy. You may I publish the fact. The whole complication came first from indigestion.". And this is the way people are bound I until Mother Seigel's Curative Syrup seta ! them free.

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THE MARKETS., Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2544, 15 October 1890

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THE MARKETS. Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2544, 15 October 1890

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