In the great tradition of the Old West the entrepreneurial Charles Frederick Rowley left West Bromwich in England in the late 1880’s to take his travelling medicine show through the United States of America, Australia and South Africa. This consisted of Cowboy Sharp Shooters, real ‘Red Indians’, a brass band, and Rowley’s personal tooth extraction booth. A gifted showman, his adopted identity of ‘The Great Sequah’ (one with magical powers and healing abilities) endeared him to many. History doesn’t confirm the magical properties of his ‘Wild Prairie Flower Oil’, but the clients of Rowley’s tooth extraction booth certainly embraced its ‘soothing’ qualities. After a lifetime of showmanship Rowley eventually retired to the small Southland township of Balfour. He died there in 1936 and is buried in Gore Cemetery.A light sediment will occasionally settle as a result of the natural ingredients used in this liqueur. Simply rock the bottle from end to end in order to disperse this sediment.