Sangcura Sprudel Water Page: 3
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SANGCURA SPRUDEL WELLS.
c4merican Sanitary Waters for the American People Superior to those
enjoyed by the Invalid Kings of Europe.
The American people will
see, a point if you only give
The point they see now is
itha, after all, there is notthing
those fo n s s is te particularly holy about these
imported health waters, with
heir kings crowns for trade-
marks, ntwithstandicngi the idola-
trous prices hereofore paid for
them by "some folks" out of
veneration for what foreign.
Oher authoritiesThe point i s or e y thy, hd that, -
we have been smoothly fooled
in the matters hypnotized as it were that the only sanctity attaching to
those foreign springs is the sanctity attachingn to distance and to the fact
of their being patronized by dissipated monarchs with ailing, kidneys, the
American feels ing at present beig that we ought not too much to worshie that
kind of excellence, nor pay too much money for it by the bottle.
The best medicinal wells in the world are located in North America.
Prof. R. G. Eccles, of New York, late chairman of the New York State
Committee on Adulterations, and eminent as an authority in chemistry, says
that he would prefer the laxative and remedial waters of Sangcura Sprudel
Wells of Texas to either the Frederickschalle or Hunyadi Janos, the most
noted of all imported waters.
Other authorities, equally illustrious or equally trustworthy, hold that,
with our native Sangcura Sprudel, there is no more pretext for importing
medicinal waters than for importing hen's eggs-that the fancy for foreign
waters is only an idolatrous hallucination like the hankering, for new patent
medicines that come in a newspaper halo big, enough to cover a horse.
American medical men claim that in nature's wild mountain wells-the
Sangcura Sprudel Wells of Central Texas-we -have an American sanitary
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Sangcura Sprudel Water, pamphlet, 1900; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth60960/m1/3/: accessed September 19, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Boyce Ditto Public Library.