The Greatest Of Physicians.

Miss X. of Brooklyn, had suffered long and severely from a distressing

tumor. One physician after another had plied his skill, but to no

purpose; even the celebrated Doctor Simms of New York, corroborated

their verdict, that there was no help for her but in the knife. She

finally consented to that terrific method, but was in no condition of

strength to bear the operation. It was decided to postpone it till the

22d of J
ne. Twelve doctors were invited to be present. Meanwhile a diet

nurse sent from New York, remained with her, to prepare her system for

the ordeal.

Three days preceding the one appointed for the operation, she was

attacked by severe nausea, which lasted two days, and so weakened her

that again the doctors were all notified by the attending one, that a

further postponement was imperative, and a certain date fixed in


All this time her own prayers were unceasing, those of her friends added

to her own; and many a remembrance in the Fulton Street meeting, cheered

and encouraged her.

_By November, the tumor had totally disappeared!_ That was two years

ago. She is still well, strong; able to walk three miles any time.

She is as certain that the whole cure was performed by the Lord in

answer to all those fervent prayers, as she is certain she lives and