Mineral Wells, Texas Page: 14 of 20

This text is part of the collection entitled: Palo Pinto County Album and was provided to The Portal to Texas History by the Boyce Ditto Public Library.

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I went to Mineral Wells care-worn and weary my bedfour months, suffering from Interstitial Abwith
hard work. I began to drink the water; wentcessesofthe)Liverand BloodPoisonresultingthereeach
one of the wells for several days, but finally from. I could not walk any more than a one month
concluded that the water from the Crazy Well suited old infant. Nothing would stay on my stomach.
my condition best. I believe your city as a health Any kind of diet would be instantly rejected. In two
resort has a future superior to any city in Texas. weeks ti I could hobble a little on crutches, a
W. W. BARNETT. ,
Houston, Texas.
I have derived more benefit from the free use of
Crazy Well WTater, for Indigestion, than from any
other mineral water or remedy that I have ever tried,
and I endorse its use for such troubles. It is cer
retain my-food better. I was a living skeleton when
tainly a valuable water for Insomnia and Indigestion.
I was carried to Mineral Wells, and at the expiration,
NBS D MDof two months I went home a sound and well man.
L Forney, Texas. "Crazy Well Water did the work." It is the best
medicinal water on earth. J. W. TAIBOT, M. D.
When I was carried to Mineral Wells several yearsTexarkana, Texas, January 15, 1903.
ago a common expression of those who saw me was,
"poor fellow, he is not long for this world." I hadshorten a long story, my experience, personal
To shorten a long story, my experience, personal
reduced in flesh from about one hundred and sixty and professional, has convinced me that it is a safe,
pounds to fifty pounds. I had then been confined toprompt and effectual eliminating agent, and will
2627

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Texas and Pacific Railway - General Passenger Department. Mineral Wells, Texas, text, Date Unknown; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth21925/m1/14/ocr/: accessed July 27, 2016), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Boyce Ditto Public Library.