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Page 1 Advertisements Column 7, Issue 7971, 29 July 1889
AN INTERESTING LETTER FROM A VETERAN. AS this is Jubilee year it tends to make one look back and think of the flight of time, and in this way I am reminded that I am one of the veterans in the sale of your valuable and successful medicine. I have sold it from the very first, and have sent it into every county in England and many parts of Scotland. Well do I remember the first circular you sent out some nine or ten years ngo. You had come to England from America to introduce Mother Siigtl’s Curative Syrup, and I was struck by a paragraph in which you used these words “Being a stranger in a strange land, I do not wish the people to feel that I want to take the least advantage over them. I feel that I have a remedy that will cure di-ease, and I have so much confidence in it that I authorise my agents to refund the money if people should say that they have not benefited by its use.” I felt at oneo that you would never say that unless the medicine had merit, and I applied for the agency, a step which I now look back upon with pride and satisfaction. Ever since that time I have found it by far the best remedy for Indigestion and Dyspepsia I have met with, and I have sold thousands of bottles. It has never failed in any case where there were any of the following symptoms : Nervous or sick headache, sourness of the stomach, rising of the food after eating, a sense of fulness and heaviness, dizziness, bad breath, slime and mucus on the gums and teeth, constipation, and yellowne-s of the eyes and skin, dull and sleepy sensations, ringing in the ears, heartburn, loss of appetite, and, in short, wherever there are signs that the system is clogged and the blood is out of order. Upon repeated inquiries covering a great variety of ailments, my customers have always answered: “I am better,” or “I am perfectly well.” What I have seldom or never seen before in the case of any medicine is that people tell each other of its virtues, and those who have been cured say to the Buffering: “Go and get Mother Seigel’s Curative Syrup, it will make you well.” Out of the hundreds of cures I will name one or two that happen to come into my mind. Two old gentlemen, whose names they would not like mo to give you, had been martyrs to Indigestion and Dyspepsia for many years. They had tried all kinds of medicine without relief. One of them was so bad he could not boar a glass of ale. Both were advised to use the Syrup and both recovered, and were as hale and hearty as men in the prime of life. A remarkable case is that of a house painter, named Jeffries, who lived at Penshurst, in Kent. His business obliged him to expose himself a great deal to wind and weather, and he was seized with rheumatism, and his joints soon swelled up with dropsy, and were very stiff and painful. Nothing that the doctors could do seemed to reach the seat of the trouble. It so crippled him that he could do hardly any work, and for the whole of the winter cf 1878 and ’79 ho had to give up and take to his bed. FTe had been afflicted in this sorry way for throe years, and was getting worn out and d'seoaraged. Beside*, he had spent over Ll3 for what he called “doctor’s stuff ” without the least benefit. In the spring he heard what Mother Seigel’s Curative Syrup has done for others and bought a 2.i fid bottle of me. In a few days he sent me word he was much better—before he had finished the bottle. He then sent to me for a 4s fid bottle, and as I was going that way Icarrieditdowntohim myself. On getting to his house what was my astonishment and surprise to find him out in the garden weeding an onion bed. I could hardly believe my own eyes, and said: “JYou ought not to be out here, man,tit may be the death of you, after being laid up [all winter with rheumatism and dropsy.” His reply was: “There is no danger. The weather is fine, and Mother Seigel’s Curative Syrup has done for me in a few days what the doctors could not do in three years. I think I shall get well now.” Ho kept on with the Syrup, and in three weeks he was at work again, and has had no return of the trouble for now nearly ten years. Any medicine that can do this should be known all over the world. Yours faithfully, (Signed) Rupert Graham, Of Graham and Sou. Holloway House, Sunbury, Middlesex, Juno 25th, 1887. The above wonde ful cure of Rheumatism was the result of the remarkable power of Mather Seigel’s Curative Syrup to cleanse the blond of the poisonous humors that arise from Indigestion and Dyspepsia. Mother Seigel’s Curative Syrup is for sale by all chemists and medicine vendors, and by the proprietors, A. J. White, Limited, 85 Fairingdon road, London,’Eng.
AND CO.’S PRIZE BEEP. G, fi, West, Esq., 135 Euston road, London. _ Dear Sir,— Being intimate with ore of the principal supervisors of excise here I sent him a few dozen of Messrs Speight and Co.’s Dunedin Beer with the object of getting the opinion of the Excise Chemist on it; and lam glad to say ho has pronounced it one of the finest Beers he ever analysed, it having the high specific gravity of lO.SOdeg, the greatest amount of spirit and the least quantity of acid he ever came across. When I tell you that every shipment of Beer going out of the Clyde must be sampled by the excise officers and then analysed by their chemists, I consider this opinion is better than anything else I could say on it. At present the Beer is too flat to send to anyone not an expert in the trade ; but as soon as it comes into condition I will have it distributed. Yours very truly, (Signed) ROBB, MOORE, AND 00. (Per H. S. Moore). A Correspondent writes : Please send me some more of that Speight’s Ann you are bottling. I am very particular boat the beer I have, and hitherto have had a down on "Colonial,” preferring to pay the nigher price for the best brands of English Bottled Ale. I must confess, however, that what you have sent me pleases mo in every respect as well as any I have ever used. Perhaps the great difference in price between 10s and 14s a dozen has affected my judgment, but I do not think so. At any rate, so long as you maintain the quality at the same standard you should be able to supplant the imported article. To John Barron, 29 Rattray street. Robertson, sandees 'N, and co.’s CELEBRATED MOUNTAIN DEW WHISKY Is the Best in the Market, RHEINGOLD CIGARS. The only First Prize Medal at tho Indian and Colonial Exhibition (London) in 1886 was received by the makers of the RHEINGOLD R.G.D. CIGARS. TAKEN from my Shop last week, 2,0001b of the best Sausages in Town. Cole, Hanover street, ST, GEORGE JAM,—Ask for, and see that you get, All Grocers,
Page 1 Advertisements Column 7, Issue 7971, 29 July 1889
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