The smallest prosscutor on record turned up recently in Melbourne. Ho was aged live and e.-half, nnrl his head just appeared over the solictors' table. Nevertheless he conducted IJ3 own c:\se cg-iinst a man who 'iiatchod 51 from him in the street-, ami <?ot the mvrander a unnth in giol. The bc!I';;ennt mite, after bcirg robbed, hid gone in pursuit., and fmallv ran down his prey in th"! Salvation Army dicing room, where he identified him and gave him into custody. "For Art may err, but Nature cannot mi-sv' So coughs and colds -,\v: adds to mortal hlk*. lint Wood's Ore.it '-c-j.p'.-.'mint Ihxiv, you l-ci, Of coughs and colds will soon the better set -[Auvt.
HE DID NOT GO TO AUSTRALIA. fcTOTHING is easier than to recommend a man J V to =° to Austi.i'i.l. A dozen words or so out of your mouth and you have r'ono it. But f->r bun to act on your advice—that is a grey hor.=e of another c>hi-: Yen see, Australia i< halfway round the world ; and to pull up stakes here and go there—family, interests, and a'l—is a job no min takes in harid save for the strongest sort of reasons. Yet that is what Mr Emrys Morgan Pile*, (jrccer and tea merchant, of Trehafod r.\id, Hafod, South Wale?, was advis-d to do by n doctor at Merthyr. Now, we don't say but that the result, if Mr Trico had gone, would have pi ovedthe doctor's j to he sound • hit at; it happened Mr Price' came out nil rLhb In the end by just staving at home. The fact./arc bri'sft/those: In August, 1351, ilio cug.omary ohoml c--mpstitjon took place .it Abergivennoy, and Mr Price attended. In eo way-ho fai s to sfcvto how, and it do«s'is matter-he took cold and hadaihill, When ho arrived home at Dowlaia he could fcarce'v breathe. To draw his lungs full of air wa's quite impossible. In fact, ho felt as if he were "ccating. Of ourse, there was no more thought of singing ; the question was one of getting breath enough to Jive on. ITe at ccco tried that good old-fashion d remedy, roirWd plasters, putting them on hi* chest and perhaps on his back between the shoulder Hades. They relieved him for the time, a3 we might expect But mustard plasters do one thing—no more riiey div.w some blood from the inihrncd m<U to the surface ; that's all. When thev hive set up a bit of mild counter-iiritation they an done; they don't get down to deep causes. And here there was a deep c.ius*. "We will point it out presently. There was a constant whistling noise in his throat, ho says. You bear it in children when they have croup. It means that the air passages are contracted and tho breath ha=< to pas< violently through a small orifice. I>isras« has ?< x?" I s * K } n S led reiph to death that way. he tays, "a violent cough set in. I coughed and spat up thick phlegm night and
This meant more and worse niUmmation, aim shows ui the spectacle of Nature tryic* to get rid of the product-the phlegm or inulua. !>ut to cough night and cay ! Think of it. \\hat becomes of a man's appetite and deep'' You can imagine. No wonder the doctor at irlcrtliyr was anxious and suggested a change of climate. ° Still, Mr Price, as we have faid, remained at home and consulted c" ' • ■ Dowlaia and one at ] agreed that their patient was sui acute bronchitis, a"' l "■"•■• '-- for that. Yet sor to effect any real and radical good. That thev were temporarily helpful we may not doubt. B , u ;-. J'? 11 se f> bronchitis, once seated, is an obstinate and progressive ailment. It has a tendency to take up new ground and to pet down on the lungs, the reason being that the lining of the air passages and of the lungs is all one thing. So an affection of any part of it, if . not cured, spreads like fire in dry grass | As time went on," says Mr I'rice, I got weaker and weaker, and my breathing became distressing to hear. All mv friends thought I was ma consumption, and as a sister of mine had died of that complaint I naturally felt alarmed. Indeed, one night in Jnlv mss 1 was so bad that my wife thought I v . Happily the lady was mistaken, yet death sometimes comes with fearful suddenness in Shv TAi" n fV and cr fear ™ 3 ™y reas ™- W«n j « tlß , e, l . p " M remember, our good f nend had suffered about four years, and was in a state of low vitality. The whole body was W™ ff' 1 cxba^. t ? d . .«""! "'ere woukl hive l°,T?i h mg surprising in a fntal termination. i.ut a better result was iu store, as wo shall now see. •-"»" Mr Price's letter, dated August 16, 1893, concludes m these words: "Better and worse I continued in the power of this malady year after < year, and had given all hopes of ever gettin" I it t> 2 y cars I read of a person at Pontypool having CnmtS ° f thS b y Mother Sd* Curative Pyrup. I got a supply of it, ard in a few days I felt relief. I kept on with it and fAd l l U c a A y m lrapro r T d - lQ s " ««oaths the cough had left me, and I was a well man. Sinco then I have been sound as a bell. If y ou ]iko vou may publish mv utab,™.-* —.i / ~, ~'™ may publish my statement, and I will gladly answer any inqmries. (Signed) Emrys Morgan On^wnli That * • Plea l atit anrl chceriD S to hear. Una word —an important word. Bronchitis pneumon a, rheumatism, gout, nem ' orders hver complaint, kidney trouble" and most of our familiar diseases are caused by poison in the blood ; and the poison is produced by stomach fermentation, indigestion, and dyspepsia. Consumption itself c°omes in the same way . Mother Seigel's Curative Svrun S more H tta » tho ra »S * CUrcd Mr Prie8 '
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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1, Evening Star, Issue 10418, 13 September 1897
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 Evening Star, Issue 10418, 13 September 1897
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